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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 14, 1904)
THE MORNING OBEGONIAN, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1904.
BEEF FOR IS FORT
Cattle "Rustlers Fight to
CAUGHT iN THE VERY ACT
Carcass of Dead Steer Shelters
for a Time.
BATTLE l&STS 20 MINUTES
One Outlaw Is Shot Dead and the
Other-Surrendisrs After He Has
Received a Mortal
' s , Wound.
SALT LATCTC, Nov. IS. One outlaw Is
dead and another Is In- jail mortally
-wounded as the, result of a desperate
battle between cattle-thieves and officers
near Deeth, Nevv according: to a Tribune
Sheriff Clark and deputy, of Elko
County, caught Jim McKelvey and
Charles Winslow in the act of skinning a
steer of the Graham brand. When called
upon to surrender they dropped behind
the carcass of the animal and began firing
at the officers. The latter sought shelter,
and for 20 minutes a duel continued.
Finally ilcKelvey sprang to his feet and
fired. The shot was returned and McKel
vey fell dead. A few minutes later Wins
low surrendered and was found to be mor
tally wounded. He was placed In jail at
Elko County has been troubled with cat
tle-thieves for some time, and the officers
have been on the lookout for them, ilc
Xslvey was well known throughout the
STARVED INTO SURRENDER.
Jackson Borthers Are Now In Jail
at Charleston, W. Va.
CHARLESTON, W. Va., Nov. 13. Ed
ward and George B. Jackson, the two
brothers of Montgomery, "W. "Va., for
whom rewards have been offered by both
state and county authorities, surrendered
today, and are now in the County Jail
at Charleston. The men had been se
creted in an abandoned coal mine just
outside of Montgomery, and were driven
to surrender by hunger and cold.
8ince the shooting of Sheriff Daniels
and their subsequent disappearance, the
men -had spent the time in the coal
mines, secreted from their pursuers and
the bloodhounds that were put on their
trail. During this time they were without
food and drink. The officials took the
men ..around, the town of Montgomery,
and, by a round-about way, brought them
to Charleston to avoid a riot or lynch
ing, which would have evidently occurred
had the citizens of Montgomery discovered
that the Jacksons had been apprehended.
There are six prisoners now implicated
lh the Montgomery shooting in the
Charleston Jail. It is not considered safe
to hold the hearing of any of them at the
DIE WITH ARMS ENTWINED.
Sisters in New York Dispossessed and
Furniture Taken Away.
NEW YORK, Nov. 12.-Locked in each
other's arms on the floor of a dismantled
flat on Fifty-third street, from which they
had been dispossessed on Friday, two sis
ters, Louise and Valerie Abel, 44 and 3S
years old, respectively, were found dead
today. In the mouth of each was a rub
ber tube which connected with the chan
In the hand of the younger woman
was an open letter, written in German,
which stated that the sisters had decided
to die together after talking over the
matter for a week, and requested that
they be buried in one grave.
"For this consideration," the letter con
tinued, "we give our bodies for the benefit
of medical science."
The two women had failed to pay the
rent for the flat they occupied, -and on
Friday were dispossessed. At the same
time their furniture, which they had
bought from an Installment company, had
been taken from them, and they had been
given permission by the janitor to remain
In the flat over Sunday.
cure the person of Christian sIhop Dr.
Elder, the resident surgeon, drew hi re
volver and informed the mob that he
would kill the first man who crossed the
The members of the mob believed ha
meant what he said, for they took their
departure from the premises and have
not yet reappeared. While no anticipa
tion of trouble is held by the authorities.
a force of officers conynue to guard the
place ana no enort to protect tno wound
ed man will be left undone.
TRAINS STALLED BY FALL.
Traffic Generally Delayed in Penn
YORK. Pa., Nov. 13. Telephone and
telegraph wires are down, trolley cars are
stalled, railway trains are greatly de
layed, and there Is a general suspension
of traffic in this city and throughout
York County as the result of what is said
to be the heaviest snowstorm York ever
experienced at this time of the year. It
s estimated that snow fell to a depth of
a foot on, the leveL
The city is' in darkness owing to the
crossing of wires and the falling of
many poles, due to .the wires being
weighted down with snow. No attempt
was made tonight to remedy conditions.
All telephone service is entirely out of
commission. " .
MAYOR'S HOUSE BLOWN UP.
Executive Had Waged War on Sa
loon Law Violators.
VIRGINIA, Minn., Nov. 13. A terrific
explosion occurred in the rear of the resi
dence of Mayor Fay early Friday, arid the
handsome building Is a mass of ruins.
Fortunately no one was Injured, but It
would seem that dynamite was placed in
the rear of the house with the Intention
of killing the Mayor, as well as wrecking
For some time pasty the Mayer has
been waging a vigorous warfare upon the
violators of the saloon law, and many
threats have been made against him.
There is no clew to tho perpetrator of the
Hung Himself to Baluster.
MARIETTA, Ohio, Nov. 13. The body
of Thomas Ewart, a prominent lawyer of
this county, and well known In Masonic
circles throughout Ohio, was "found hang
ing from the baluster of the stairs of the
reception hall of his home here today
when his family returned from church.
Poor health Is supposed to have been the
cause for the act.
Mob Afraid of Doctor's Gun.
MACON, Ga., Nov. - 13. There have
been no further developments today In the
ta.ta.ck made at an early hour this morn
ing on a hospital here In which Prank
Christian, the slayer of Fred Thorpe, lies
wwmted. No further attempt has feeaa
jn4e by friends of the dead man to se-
Dled From Stab of Knife.
ROANOKE, Va.. Nov. 13. Dr. Freder
ick Xefew, a well-known physician of this
city, died here today, tho result of a knife
wound in the breast received two weeks
ago at the bands of Charles- R. Fish-
burn e. a young banker and broker. Fiah-
burne had difficulty with a young step
son of Lefew, and afterward went to the
Lefew home to acquaint Lefew with the
An altercation followed in the yard, in
which Lefew was cut in the breast.
Upon hearing of Iiefews death, Fish-
burne went to the City Hall, surrendered
to the authorities and was locked up. The
families of the parties to the "tragedy
are prominent. '
TENDER JUMPS THE TRACK.
Fourteen Hurt In Wreck of Wabash
ST. LOUIS. Nov. 13. A northbound Wa
bash passenger train was partially
wrecked today in the outskirts of "North
Stl' Louis on a sharp curve of the Belt
Line tracks of the Merchants' Terminal
Railway Association near the west ap
proach to the Merchants bridge over the
Mississippi, Injuring It persons. The acci
dent was caused by the wheels of the
tender leaving the rails on the curve.
Among tho Injured are:
Joseph Haines, engineer, Decatur, 111.; prob
ably JataJly scalded.
J. D. Llewellewynflreman Decatur; prob
ably fatally burned.
lira. W. C Miller, Spokane, "Wash.; band
The train consisted of a combination
chair and baggage-car, two coaches, one
parlor-car, a dining-car and a private
car of General Superintendent Henley, of
the Santa Fe, who was accompanied by
his wife and Chief Engineer and Mrs.
Dunn. None of those In the special car
were hurt. The tender jumped the track
at the curve, overturning the engine,
.wnicn almost cleared tne tracx.
. There were about 120 passengers aboard
tho train. Nearly all the Injured were
able to proceed with their journey afte:
having received medical attention.
LOSES HOLD ON LADDER.
Judge Sommer Falls Down Ore-Shaft
. o and Is Killed.
SALT LAKE. Nov. 13. Judge Morris
Sommer, secretary of the T. & E. Con
solidated Mining' Company, fell 15 feet
down a shaft at the company's mine at
Park City today and was instantly killed.
It is supposed an attack of heart failure
caused him to lose his hold on tho ladder
which he was climbing after having in
spected the ore body.
Judge Sommer had been prominent In
business and-polltical affairs for several
Bodies Remain Under Wreck.
SALT LAKE CITY. Nov. 13. Late re
ports from the scene of the Union Pa
cific wreck near Granger, Wyo., place the
number of dead at 14, of whom 13 have
been recovered and identified. The re
mains of an unknown woman passenger
are still under the pile of wreckage. Three
or four men passengers are reported to
be missing, and may be burled under the
The 'Coroner of Sweet Water County
will begin taking testimony tomorrow to
fix the responslbllltyyior the wreck.
WILD HOTS IN BIO.
Brazilians Strongly Protest on Com'
RIO DE JANEIRO, Nov. 13. Tho oppo
sition to the compulsory vaccination law
led to fierce rioting today. The troops
repeatedly charged the mob, barricades
were erected, water and gas mains were
cut. plunging the city intp darkness and
street cars were burned. The demonstra
tion has every chance of revolution. The
President's palace was strongly guarded
It is rumored that a dozen people were
killed and that 60 were injured. An Inter
mittent fusillade continues.
BLOODY BIOT AT WABSAW.
Two Policemen and Eight Civilians
Killed, Many Wounded.
WARSAW, Nov. 12. There was rioting
here today which was suppressed by
troops. Two policemen and eight civilians
are reported to have been killed and 31
were injured. ;
Illness of Cardinal Mocenni.
ROME, Nov. 13. Cardinal Mocenni,
who, besides Monslgnor Merry del VaT,
Is the only cardinal living at the Vatican,
and who, under Pope Leo XIII, was ad
minis trator of the apostolic palace, has
been, for a long time, suffering from
BRYAN IS TIED UP.
(Continued from First Page.)
controls the Louisville & Nashville com
bine, as the State of Pennsylvania Is un
der the control of the Pennsylvania Rail
road, or the State of Wisconsin Is under
the control of those corporations which
LaFollette has won National fame In
combatting. The situation Is simply ap
palling, and would not be believed by
anybody who was not conversant with
"I expect to return home and open a
campaign on tho lines of Jeffersonlan
Democracy to take our state government
out of the control of Morgan and Bel
mont. and to put It In the control of the
Georgia people, where it belongs. In
nearly every Southern State there is a
similar contest to bo waged against a
corporation tyranny. By the time the
next Presidential election rolls around
there is every reason to believe that there
will be sufficient sentiment In favor of the
reform principles, which are embodied in
the National platform of the Peoples
party, to win success at the polls.
His Home is In Georgia.
"It all depends upon what Is done In
the years between now and then. I ex
pect to do my share of It. That Is all I
can say at present. I will, however, re
peat that I have not purchased or rented
a house In New York, or anywhere else,
and do not expect to do so. My home
Is In Thompson, Ga., in a region which
my ancestors settled 150 years ago, and
It is there that my home will be to the
"Am I discouraged? By no means. I
began with nothing, worked three months,
and got 600,000 votes. The men who fol
lowed me are men of conviction, earnest,
enthusiastic, united. Parker started out
with 7,000,080 votes and lost some 2,000.
660 in the campaign. Those who followed
him are demoralised and disheartened.
The Democratic campaign is the place
where that Is to be found.
"THOMAS E WATSON."
LIBERTY IN RUSSIA
Movement Is Gaining Strength
HIRSKY GIVES THE IMPETUS
Successor to Von Plehve In interior
Ministry Is Waging a Fierce Bat
tit With Those Who Believe .
in the Old Order.
ST. PETERSBURG, Nov. 13. Russia is
facing a great Internal crisis; which. In
the minds of intelligent Russians, over
shadows in importance all questions re
lating to foreign politics. A new. broad
and liberal movement seems not only
under way, but gaining momentum dally,
and the best features of it is that it is
entirely divorced from any radical revolu
Prince Svlatopolk-Mlrsky. the Minister
of the Interior, has given the movement
impetus, but has done so against the
most powerful Influences, and behind the
scenes a bitter struggle is waging for im
perial support. During the coming week
tho first test of strength is likely to occur.
the result of which may mean much for
the history of Russia.
The policy of reaction which has grown
steadily since the. accession of Alexander
III seemed suddenly to lose its main bul
wark when Minister Plehve fell. With
the advent of Prince Sviatopolk-Mlrsky
and his frank appeal for a policy of mu
tual confidence between government and
people, a tremendous liberal rebound oc
curred, raising, perhaps, unjustifiably
high hopes and aspirations.
An American enjoying absolute political
freedom can hardly apprecate the full sig
nificance of the changes that have oc
curred since Prince Sviatopolk-MIrsky's
inauguration in a land of absolutism. The
Russian policy as regards Finland, if not
reversed, has been greatly ameliorated,
and the Finnish National Diet will meet
next month. Only yesterday prominent
Finlanders who were exiled under the
Plehve regime received, permission to re
turn to their own country or to go abroad
if they desired to do so.
The oppressive activity of the police
throughout the empire has been largely
relaxed: banishment by administrative
order has been abolished; hundreds of po
litical prisoners exiled to Siberia have
been recalled: the Jews have received as
surances of the dawning of a brighter
day; the doors have been thrown open at
two of the biggest trials proceeding in
Russia (the Schaumann treason trial and
the Jewish trial at Gomel), and the meth
od of treating student demonstrations has
been radically changed. Persuasion is
being substituted for Cossack charges.
But nowhere are the changes so marked
as in the matter of the press. After years
of the strictest censorship. Russian papers
suddenly found their voices within the last
fortnight and were remarkably plain
spoken in the discussion of internal af
fairs, and especially in connection with
the forthcoming meeting- of the Zemstvo
presidents. All accounts of the Schau
roann and Gomel trials have been printed.
and even particulars of student demon
strations, with resolution offered at the
Polytechnic Institute declaring that what
was wanted was. not confidencee but an
end of the war and the Immediate convo
cation of a national assembly.
Such an unprecedented publication made
tho Russian public rub Its eyes In amasv
ment. Prince Ouktomsky, editor of the
Viodomosti said to the Associated Press
today that never within his" memory had
Russian newspapers been allowed such lib
erties; yet these things had been done
quietly and without public proclamation
As a rule, he said, the laws had not been
modified. For Instance the old press law
is still hanging above the heads of editors
like the sword of Damocles. The machin
ery of repression exists, but is not in
In the meantime about the head of
Prince Sviatopolk-Mlrsky has raged a
storm of opposition. All the reactionary
elements, Including the solid bureaucracy.
have used all the weapons at hand to un
dermine him. M. Pobiedonosteff, procura
tor of the holy synod, has warned tho
Emperor that If rumors attributed to court
circles are creditable, autocracy and or
thodoxy will both be In danger if the
present movement is not stopped prompt
ly. A week ago it was actually believed
that Prince SviatODolk-Mlrsky had been
overthrown, but subsequent developments
proved the contrary.
Nevertheless, his enemies persistently
keep reports afloat that the health of the
Minister of the Interior Is bad and that
the nature of the campaign which he is
fighting is enough to shatter the health
of a strong man. In the character of the
elements which have rallied to his support,
however, lies Prince Sviatopolk-MIrsky's
strength. They Include neither radicals nor
revolutionists, but the great mass of con
servative, liberal-minded, loyal Russians,
who believe that the salvation and prog
ress of the Empire lies In larger liberties,
but who have not a particle of sympathy
with violence or revolution. It is fortu
nate indeed, that Prince Sviatopolk-Mlrsky
has not attracted the support of the
radicals, for that would place a powerful
weapon In the hands of his adversaries.
The enemies of the Minister of the Inte
rior are now moving heaven and earth to
postpone the meeting of the presidents of
the 38 provincial Zemstvos, which is sched
uled for next Saturday, .and in the present
circumstances some of the Minister's own
friends are counselling him to allow a
postponement until January, fearing that
a too radical expression of tIows In the
agitation raised might furnish too "much
ammunition for the opposition.
M. Shipoff, president of the Moscow
Zemstvo. who win preside at the meeting,
favors this temporizing policy. It Is even
reported that Prince Svlatopolk-Mirsky Is
wavering, though his friends declare that
this is untrue. The whole question will be
decided by the Emperor early in the
Some of the presidents already here are
excited over the possibility of postpone
ment, declaring that if the meeting J for
mally postponed It will be held surrepti
tiously. Undoubtedly postponement would,
be a crushing blow and create and exceed
ingly bad impression. This is due to the
fact that the meeting has been clothed
with a sentimental Importance hardly jus
tified by its actual powers. It Is purely
unofficial, without direct authority to act;
but it la the first time of an authorized
assembling of representatives of the
Zemstvo from all over Russia.
He Tou knew thai tiri with the very ahirp
Xettwe? Sbe Tec "I told her the sext tUae
Z Met er X TO golac to Idas ber." "Well?"
"Wbm. Xlaet her fc est BM."-TNkm Saitee
AMERICAN 3EA1EET IS STRONG
Set-Backs From Profit-Taking Are
LONDON, Nov. 13. Foreign Minister
Lansdowne's pacific speech at the Guild
Hall banquet on Wednesday and the
victory of. President Roosevelt in the
election on Tuesday gave a tone of
greater buoyancy to the stock exchange,
where the markets were already recover
ing gradually from the North Sea scare;
Americans and South Africans have
shown unusual activity, but the advance
has been general in all branches of the
The new Japanese loan has already
been dealt in at a premium of 2, while
the Russian securities, quite unaffected
by the news from Port Arthur, have re
mained firm. Peruvians and Central
Americans were strong
The Amerlc&n market, after a sharp
raise on the election, of President Soom
velt, espertefteed oecastonal xcthMka' -oa;
account of profit-tattac, but alwayv r-
We Do the Only ArfUtlc and Reliable Picture framing in the City of Portland
Lipman, Wolfe S Company
. Our Annual November
Cloak Department Sale
Begins This, Monday, Morning
Every article in the cloak store on sale now at sharply reduced prices. Every reduction,
is bona-fide nothing marked up to give an impression of greater cheapness. You can
All Tailored Suits at Reduced Prices
All Coats and Jackets at Seduced Prices
All Waists at Reduced Prices
All Furs at Reduced Prices
All Raincoats at Reduced Prices
All Petticoats at Reduced Prices
All Bathrobes at Reduced Prices
All Skirts at Reduced Prices
All Children's Coats at Reduced Prices
We offer for today three magnificent values in
high-grade Black Silks.
89c Instead $1.25
iooo yards 21-inch Black Peau de Soie Soft finish,
extra quality, $1,25 value, at 89
$1.15 Instead $1.3.5
500 yards 36-inch Black Taffeta, extra soft finish, $1.35
$1,29 Instead $1.50
500 yards 36-inch Black Taffeta. Best $1.50 quality,
75c Colored Taffetas 59c
Entire stock of 19-inch Colored Taffeta, 75c grade, on
sale at t , S9c
Our entire stock of Fancy Silks for Shirtwaist Suits
and Waists All of them this season's best styles and
color combinations ; on sale at reduced prices.
All $ .85 Novelty Silks $ "'59
All $1.00 Novelty Silks $ .79
All $1.25 Novelty Silks $ .98
All $1.50 Novelty Silks $1.19
One of the country's leading manufacturers closed out
his entire sample line to us at a. price which is next
door to nothing. The line comprises Children's Hats,
Misses' Hats, Women's Hats in every wanted shape
and color and combination of trimming. Actual values-are
up to 2.50. On sale today at
SEE DISPLAY IN THIRD-STREET WINDOW.
Rugs, Curtains, Draperies
Reversible Smyrna Rugs
All-wool Smyrna Rugs, in rich new Ori
ental and conventional designs, on sale at
very low prices.
31.10 quality. 18x36 inches, for 9 -8S
$1.60 quality, 21x42 Inches, for $1.33
$2.25 quality, 26x54 inches, for 51.7
$2.73 quality, 30x60 Inches, for. i....l6
Bright, cheery patterned Asminster
Rugs for little money.
$2.50 quality, 27x60 inches, for $1.98
Roman Silk Madras
Special sale of Roman striped silk Ma
dras, 45 inches wide :
Regular $L0O- Silk Madras for 50e
Regular Sr.25 Silk Madras for 7c
Special sale of Scotch Curtains in
Cable and Imitation Brussels Nets
white and ecru Newest pat
terns 3, 32 and 4 yards long 45
to 60 inches wide.
$1.00 Scotch Curtains for 9 .86
51.50 Scotch Curtains for
J 2.00 Scotch Curtains for LS
$2.50 Scotch Curtains for ,...tu8
$3.00 Scotch Curtains for.....
$3.50 Scotch Curtains for 9X78
Real Bobbinet Curtains
Real .Bobbinet Lace Curtains in
Battenbefg, Irish Point and Cluny
effects in. white, Arabian and ecru
$4.00 and $4.50 Bobbinet Curtains. .SS.15
$5.50 and $6.00 Bobbinet Curtains. .$4.36
$7.50 Bobbinet Curtains.. 9&8g
Regular 10c Extension Bods for.... Tc
Regular 20c Extension Rods for.... 13c
Regular 25c Extension Rods for....lSe
Couch Cover Sale .
Great underprice event in new and very
handsome Couch Covers here today.
Great Special for $1.38
Tapestry Couch Covers, in striped Oriental
designs, -3 yards long, 55 inches wide,
fringed, great value at $1.38
Conch Covers in all the newest conven
tional, Oriental and floral designs; made of
very- finest double-faced Tapestry full
three yards long-, 60 to 66 inches wide, and
$2.50 Couch Covers for... $2.35
34.00 and $4.50 Couch Covers for
$5.09 Couch Covers for
$6.00 Couch Covers for ...S4.8.
$7.50 Couch Covers for .....f&96
Great Sale of Tapestries and Velours
Double-faced brocaded velours, 50 inches
wide, regularly $4.00, reduced to. $2.39
Single-faced brocaded velour, 50-inches
wide, regularly $3.50, reduced to. .$1.79
Double-faced silk-finished Tapestry, in.
old rose, nile green, red and olive green, 50
inches wide :
Regular $2.75 Tapestry for $1.50
Regular $175 Tapestry for 9 .86
covered Immediately. Steels were nota
bly strong, and almost the whole of the
list continues to show an upward ten
dency. Canadians were quiet.
Steamship Rate War Ended.
BERLIN, Nov. 13. The rate war be
tween the trans-Atlantic steamship com
panies over the third-class rates, origi
nating with the Cunard- Company's inva
sion of Hungarian territory, is now a
thing of the past, a two days' conference
at which all the leading companies were
represented having resulted In a treaty of
peace. The exact terms of the agree
ment, which are subjected to ratification
by the Hungarian Government, have not
been made public, but it is stated that
the Cunard Company will Join the asso
ciation of continental lines, so far as
continental traffic Is concerned.
The agreements formerly In existence
between the Cunard and Continental
lines will be resumed, continental rates
will be restored Immediately and all war
measures withdrawn today. Abou 20
representatives of the various steamship
companies participated. The following offi
cial statement has been made:
"Negotiations having been concluded,
subject to the Hungarian government's
approval. Inasmuch as the Cunard line
will, with regard to their continental
traffic. Join the Association of Continen
tal Steamship Companies and all war
measures will be withdrawn from today-
and continental rates will be restored im
Election Pleases Americans.
PARIS, Nov. 13. Baron D'Estournelles
de Constant, heretofore a member of the
Chamber of Deputies, was today elected a
Senator from Sarthe to succeed, SL Le
guednc, deceased. Americans here are
much jileased with the- election of the
Baron, owing to his prominence in the
movement for strengthening the ties be
tween, tho United States and France.
The Baron, In thanking the electors,
declared that his election was a striking
My! My! You
are growing old
fast!' Too bad!
And you know why, tdo.
It's those gray hairs Don't
you know that Ayer's Hair
Vigor restores color to fjray
hair? Well it does. Arid it
never fails, either It stops
falling hair also, and keeps
the scalp clean. Sold for
over : vfixty years. iiS5&
approbration of the new policy of union
and peace promoted by mutual concess
ions between nations.
Beaten by Turkish Soldiers.
ALEPPO. Asiatic Turkey, Nov. 13. Ad
vices have been received here that.Eck
hardt, the German Consular Agent at
Urfa, has been severely beaten by Turk
.Probably by Assassination.
CONSTANTINOPLE. Nov. 13. The
death" is announced ofthe "Vicar Catholus
Ahtomur, together with his secretary,
near Van. It Is presumed they were
The Buttlnskled Judge.
New York 9un.
A Washington dispatch In yesterday's
Sun ringed with rosy light Professor Hen
ry Parker "Willis, the "student of condi
tions" in the Philippine whose wild Im
aginings about them were solemnly quoted
by Judge Parker in his homily dated Octo
ber 15. October 28 the Judge, again
brought forward the professor, five antl
lmperlallsts' vouching for .his skill as a
trained investigator, his judgment In
weighing evidence and his reliability as a
According to Professor Willis, solemnly
quoted and sustained by Judge Parker,
the officials In the Philippines are Ineffi
cient or corruut, "the very dregs of our
people"; the country ruined agriculturally;
the population 111 fed and overtaxed; dis
ease prevalent; whole districts in the
No Qripe, Pain
Or dlsccKniort, no Irritation, of the in
testines bat gentle, prompt, thorough
healthful cieaHtlng, when you taxe
Eold by all druggists. cents
Tutf s PiHs
Cure All .
liver U& g
To those living"7
m malarial districts TuttV fljV
are Indispensible, theyxeeptha
system in perfect order and are
an absolute cure
for sick headache, indigestion,
malaria, torpid liven coostipa
tton and all bilious diseases.
Tutfs LTyer P!H
hands of ladrones; public opinion stifled;
newspapers bought or bulldozed; plays
censured; private life "ubject to "a com
plete, far-reaching system of espionage."
Governor Luke Wright denied all these
discoveries categorically. October 28 Judge
Parker patted the professor on the back
and asked, "Which is likely to be preju
diced, the man having no motive but to
learn the truth, or the Governor"?
Our Washington dispatches -show the
Judge's star witness as a Washington cor
respondent who made himself a laughing
stock by his gullibility and his meddle
someness. He Investigated the press gal
leries of Congress to their lasting joy;
brought unfounded charges against the
statistician of the Agricultural Depart
ment, and was a redhot antl-lmperlallst.
As an Investigator, he was a joke. Fly
gobbling and mare's nesls were his spe
cialty. This hasty and Impulsive young antl
lmperlallst is described by our Washing
ton correspondent as "Buttinski," and
the "man who finds something wrong In
everybody who does not accept his views."
Such, it "appears. Is the reputation of Pro
fessor Willis, In Washington, even among
Buttinski against iAike Wright; and
Judge Parker prefers Buttinski.
What other Buttinskis have been "stuff
ing" the Judge? He has copious and un
failing stores of misinformation on public
affairs. What Buttinski buttlnskled the
Judge about the cost of the Philippines
and the number of lives sacrificed there?
What Buttinski told him that a despotic
administration was hiding the Tieasury
receipts and expenditures from the (peo
ple? What Crokerlan. Buttinski made him
believe that the small dealer and manu
facturer are being driven out of business?
The Judge is handsome, but the ease
with which he Is buttlnskled shows that,
compared with, his other 'knobs, his bump
of credulity must be a Mount McKlnley.
"Pardon me, bat did yon see a dachshund
near here?" "Tes." Where was he?"
""Partly on Euclid avenue and partly on. Erie
street." Cleveland Plain Dealer.
This is a better country to
live-in, because Schilling's Best
is in it.
r-I CARD ENGRAVERS
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