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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1901.
LEGAL MEN CLASH
Attorneys Manning and Mc5
'Ginn lock Their Antiers,
M'GINN ORDERED FROM ROOM
Desires to Ask Eugene Blazier Wheth
er He Owns the Paris Houseand
the District Attorney Is Quick
to Enter Objection.
A rupture occurred between District At
torney Manning: and Henry . McGinn
at the close of the trial of Eugrene Blazier
on & charge of gambling, in Judge
Trailer's court at 5 o'clock yesterday aft
Mr. Blazier, as a defense, testified that
he sold the gambling: business and para
phernalia three years ago to . J. Heilly
for 51200 and that Heilly paid him $500
per month rent -for the use of the gambling-
rooms. The information against
Blazier sets forth that he conducted a
game of roulette as proprietor on July a
Mr. Manning, on cross-examination,
asked Blazier concerning the particulars
of the sale, and if he had hired any men
to work in the gambling-house after thr
date of the Bale, and "went over the ground
After he had finished, Mr. McGinn, who
is assisting in the trial as a private prose
cutor, asked the privilege of asking the
"witness a- few Questions.
Two Attorneys Clash.
"I object," said Mr. Manning. "The ex
amination has closed."
Judge Frazler ruled that the District
Attorney had charge of the case, and the
questions could not be asked unless he
consented. Then .turning to Mr. McGinn,
the District Attorney Inquired: "Is there
anything you want me to ask him?"
"Yes," replied Mr. McGinn. "Ask him
if he owns the Paris House. Ask him it
he sold the Paris House- at the same time
he sold the gambling-house."
Mr. Manning declined to do so, and Mr.
McGinn protested, and Mr. Manning
shouted: "Will you please go out of the
room until I have finished with this "wit
ness?" Mr. McGinn walked towards the rear
door, tearing a piece of paper as he went,
and returned a moment later to ask that
the case be continued for argument until
this morning, which request was granted.
Asked later by a reporter what trouble
there was between himself and Mr. Mc
Ginn, Mr. Manning responded: "Jfone
whatever: only that was not evidence. The
Paris House has nothing to do with this
Witnesses 8ay Heilly Was Owner.
Louis Cohen and William Dugan, who
worked in the Blazier club rooms, testified
that Heilly -was the man who employed
J. . Sperry testified that he knew
Heilly and that ho was in the gambling
For the prosecution, E. Quackenbush
and W. H. Markell testified that they vis
ited the place on July 21 and witnessed
what they supposed was roulette, craps,
faro and other games in progress. There"
were from 100 to 200 men in the rooms.
They saw the name Blazier on the street
sign. Mr. Quackenbush said "he was inter
ested" lri suppressing- gambling- As a citi
zen be1 'was interested In the good name
of Portland at home and abroad.
Deputy Sheriff John Cordano testified to
having seen Eugene Blazier about the
place and thought he "was the owner. Of
ficer Gibson gave like evidence.
The Jury selected to try the case 13
comprised as follows: August "Drwyler,
Phil Keu. C. M. Proud, August P. Paul
son, J. H. Lambert, H. Terwllliger, John
D. Kelly, George Hartness, Samuel H.
Carter, Joseph Frakes, S. Bates and D. D.
The attorneys for the defense are S. C.
Spencer and Ed MendenhalL
ALL WANT THE SON.
Father, Mother and Father-in-Law
Fight It Out1 in Court.
The hearing on the petition of W. E.
Martin against his former wife, Bertha
E. Martin, who is now Mrs. John Reld,
for the possession of a minor child, occu
pied the time of Judge George yesterday
afternoon and was taken under advise
ment. When the Martins were divorced several
months ago, the court granted the cus
tody of the child, a little boy. alternately
to the father and mother, a year each at
a time. Martin now wants the decree
modified so that he will bave entire control
of his son. ,He says in his petition that the
mother is not a proper person to have
the care and education of the boy.
She took the witness stand and denied
this assertion, and stated that the father
ran away with the boy, and she had to
bring habeas corpus proceedings in Astoria
to get him. She said Reld was a better
father than Martin, clothed the boy much
better and gave him a better home. She
admitted on cross-examination by J. E.
Magers, the attorney for Martin, that
Reid bit her armonce, and she had to
go to & doctor, and that they quarreled
sometimes, but not often.
Reld, who Is In the steamboat business,
In testifying told of a visit of Martin to his
home to see the boy, who said he was
glad to go with his father. Martin re
marked, "She will have to give him up,
or I will show her up, and she will then
be glad to do It." He was in my house
and I could pave put him our but I
didn't, and Martin has come to the house
and abused bis former wife, and wanted
her to-run away. I give the boy a good
home and I am able to give it to him."
There was some other evidence sub
mitted on this side of the case, and Mar
tin testified concerning his -ability to rear
and educate the child. Judge George ex
plained that the object of the Inquiry was
to ascertain if the home the boy now has
Is a good one.
WANTS DECREE SET ASIDE.
John O'Hare Says He Knew Nothing
of Wife's Divorce Su.
Mary Anna Q'Hara has filed a number
of affidavits in a case where .her former
husband, John O'Hara, is seeking to have
a divorce decree In her favor set aside,
60 that he may appear and make -a de--fense.
O'Hara left his wife a short time
before she sued him for a divorce, and
did not appear at the trial. He now says
he went to Tacoma and Alaska on busi
ness, did not know of the suit when it
was Instituted and wants a hearing.
At the trial some of the neighbors of
the parties testified that O'Hara abused
him wife frequently, and finally ran
away from her. Lynching was threat
ened, they said. The O'Hare's lived on
a farm near Sublimity, and the divorce
decree also grants Mrs. O'Hare a. share
of the property.
Mrs. O'Hare has filed an affidavit in
which she recites that she Is employed
eight miles from Bend in a cook wagon
and cannot come here to appear In an
other trial except at great cost. W. M.
Davis, James Roach, a brother of Mrs.
O'Hare; J. P- Williams -and others have
Hied aJdOavits stating that the case
sbaylfi sot be reopened, and. O'Hare has
.Sled. jUOdavits of several persons In sup
port o his motion for another trial, stat
ing that some things testified to at the
trial were not true.
Nease Is Arraigned.
M. G. Nease, manager of the Warwick
Club, indicted for conducting a poolroom,
was arraigned In the State Circuit Court
yesterday and allowed until "Wednesday,
to plead. The indictment Is drawn un
der a section of the statute which pro
vides against any. act which grossly dis
turbs the public peace and openly out
rages public decency or is injurious to
the public morals. It Is alleged that by
conducting a poolroom from October 20
to November 1, 1S04, and enticing dissolute
persons to visit the house -and bet upon
horse races Nease openly violated this
statute. The question whether this
statute applies to pool selling will no
doubt be an issue in the case.
' Articles of Incorporation.
Articles ofncorporatlon of "The Sen
ator" were filed in the County Clerk's
office yesterday by . M. Curl, Turner
Oliver. G. C Moser, W. M. Cake -and
others, capital stock $3000. The objects
are to .publish and distribute a Pythian
M. Martin. .S. F. Scott and Rudolph Ii
den have fllei : incorporation articles of
the' Coast "Trading" Company. -The ob
jects are to carry on a .fish panning and
packing business, -capital stock $100,000..
J. EL Haseltlne & Co. have sued E. C
Stewart, a blacksmith. In the State Cir
cuit Court to recover $G00 on a note.
R. H. Blyth has sued M. G. Griffin and
wife and Margaret McDonnell in the State
Circuit Court to quiet title to one acre of
land at Willamette Heights, in the Naff
donation land claim.
Two men arrested at lnriton by Post
master J. Alcorn, supposed to be Frank
Matthews and Frank Hogan, who escaped
from the County Jail, turned out upon in
vestigation not to be the men and were
released from custody.
Ruth Osborne, who shot John Thims
about two months ago in a room in the
Pleasanton lodging-house, was arraigned
before Judge Ge6rge yesterday on a
charge of assault with a dangerous
weapon, and through her counsel, W. T.
Vaughn, entered a plea of not guilty.
Thims has recovered from the effects o"
The grand Jury was engaged yesterday
investigating the cases of Joe Young, Ah
Ylck, Chee Hong, Peter Hurt and Louis
Berkovich, charged with having lottery
tickets in their possession. They were
all arrested by Sheriff Word In a Chinese
den, and lottery tickets and other evi
dences of an Incriminating character were
found. The five men are all in the County
Jail In default of ball.
Because a gasllgbting plant which was
Installed at Jacksonville by J. E. Hunt
failed to work satisfactorily, A B. Reames
yesterday obtained Judgment in the State
Circuit Court against Hunt for $9296, the
cost of the plant. The plant was installed
in 1S02, and was guaranteed to furnish 150
lights of 100-candlepower. It Is alleged
that it failed to do this, and the mains
were Improperly laid and the materials
used were defective. Reames, who is a
prominent resident of Jacksonville, sued
Hunt. The case was set for trial yester
day before Judge George, and the defend
ant failed to appear to make any con
test. C0EDEAY BTTYS THEATER.
Veteran Theatrical Man Purchases
Stock in the Empire.
John F. Cordray is going back into the
theatrical business at price. It Is under
stood. According to reliable information,
Mr. Cordray has purchased the Empire
Theater, or at least the GO per cent inter
est owned by the Orpheum Theater peo
ple, of San Francisco. The deal Is said
to have been consummated several days
ago, during the visit to the' city of rep
resentatives of the Orpheum people. Cal
vin Heillg, president of the Northwestern
Theatrical Association, owns the remain
ing 40 shares. There is much speculation
as to the Immediate use the Empire will
be put to, the favored idea being that
the Stair & Haviln shows will be contin
ued there, as booked at Cordray' 3 Theater
before it went into vaudeville.
NEWSBOYS TO FEAST THURSDAY
Generous Friends Provide for Their
The newsboys will feast on Thanksgiv
ing Day. Some kind persons bave raised
a considerable sum of money so that the
boys can have all the good things the land
affords. The dinner will be given at
2 p. m. at 112 Sixth street. .
The newsboys are worthy of generosity,
for they are the soul of that quality them
selves. They are also courteous and gal
lant. They have ordered a bouquet of
.gorgeous Rowers to be sent to Miss Edith
Angus this, afternoon on the occasion of
the benefit for her at the Columbia
Theatre. Mr. William Bernard has prom
ised to make the presentation and has
agreed to read the presentation letter
which will accompany the flowers.
SHE' CAME HALF WAY.
San Diego Young Lady Journeys to
Portland to Be Married.
These modern days of Independence for
womankind brought Miss Illa Drane of
San Diego as far as Portland to marry
Ralph Goddard of Seattle. She came in
from the south on the George W. Elder
Sunday, the bridegroom hurrying over to
greet her. Though the steamer was three
hours ahead of her schedule, with a fair
wind wafting ner on, the bride thought
she "was steaming all too slow," and Ihe
groom dreamed of dire disaster In the
storm that was raging on the coast. But
love bad. one more triumph wrested from
tho sorrow-laden world and the two were
married yesterday rao ruins' by Dr. A A.
LOVE BEHIND BARS
Young Bride and GroonrLang
- uish in Durance Vile,
IRATE FATHER IN THE CASE
He Claims His Daughter Is s Minor
and That Witnesses to the Mar
riage Swore Falsely as to Her
Age in Vancouver.
Wesley McGann and Eunice. Dovelle
Downing, bride andtgroom, spent the third
night of their 'honeymoon in the City
Jail last night.
She.remalned .in the .apartments of Mat
ron 'Simmons, He slept in a cold, unat
tractive cell, surrounded by undesirable
She is aged 17 years, according to her
story; 16 by her father's statement, and
LOVE BEHIND THE BARS -
"more than IS" by tho sworn declarations
of G. W. Hayes and C S. Irwin, witnesses
at the marriage, which took place in
Vancouver last Saturday, Justice of the
Peace W. W. Sparks officiating. The
groom is aged 20, says the blotter at. po
lice headquarters, but as he wrote it on
the book when he got the license, be is 21.
On complaint of the bride's father, A
M. Downing, warrants for the arrest of
the youthful couple were issued yesterday
by Deputy City Attorney Fitzgerald, and
blushing bride and timid groom were
taken into custody late in the afternoon
by Policeman White, of the mounted
squad. Lewd cohabitation is the charge
against the prisoners, but this may- not
be pressed. The father admits he acted
for the sole purpose of breaking up the
match, because, as he states, his daugh
ter was a minor and married without his
consent. He declares he will go to "Van
couver today and cause the issuance of
warrants for the arrest of the alleged false
witnesses to the marriages, charging per
jury. Escorted to Police Station.
Arrested at the home of the groom's
parents, 620 Seventh street, the newly
married couple were escorted to the Cen
tral Station, where they were closeted
for more than an hour in the private
apartments of Chief of Police JTunt. It
was a hot session, the angry father being
present. Not a word passed between
the parent and bis daughter or the son-in-law.
Deputy City Attorney Fitzgerald was
called Into- consultation and held a long
talk with the bride, while her boy hus
band sat within hearing. It was no use
talking to the pretty young woman, for
she vowed she would stick to her hus
band through good and evil report, so it
was to the Jail with both.
"They'll have to be locked up for the
night," was. the order given Captain Grltz
macher by Chief Hunt.
Unfalteringly, boy-husband and girl
wife advanced to the rail to have their
names recorded on the blotter, and he
to be searched. Jailer Ben Branch led
tne girl to the elevator and took her up
stairs to Matron Simmons, who now has
charge of her.
Bride Drops a Tear.
Just once the young bride, torn from
the lad of her choice, turned to look back,
A tear glistened In her eye, but it was not
seen by the husband, who was then be
ing searched. He tried to smile, but
failed. He made no remarks whatever.
He was locked in a cell for the night.
In a beauty contest, Eunice Lovelle
Downlng-McGann would run a rapid race
for honors. She is handsome, being a
blonde with pretty, waving hair, clear
blue eyes and rosy cheeks. In her dress
she Is scrupulously clean and neat.
"Father thinks to' tear me from my
husband, but he will never do it," said
the bride. "I care not what he does, father
will not succeed In breaking up our mar
riage. I love Wesley and he loves me,
so we are satisfied. Father has not
treated me as a girl should be treated
since mother died. It has been anything
but pleasant at home. If Wesley and I
are parted I shall never again speak to
father, neither will I have anything to
do with him. This great trial only makes
me love Wesley the more."
McGann Not Disturbed.
Wesley McGann Is not taking the mat
ter quite so seriously as his wife. He
says he feejs a trifle 111 at ease, but the
outcome is not worrying him any, he
says. He had $7,8) when searched, but
it is claimed by the police that the money
was given him' by bis wife, who Is said
to have saved about $50 while doing do
mestic work recently. Tho boy husband
Is said to be not very thrifty, although
ho is said to have worked, awhile of late
In a local factory.
"I do not care whether Eunice ever
speaks to me or returns to my house,"
said the father, Mr. Downing, after she
bad so stated in an interview. "The child
can do as she sees fit, but I want to get
her away from that dissolute, worthless
scamp who ran away with her, against
my will, and married her, knowing her to
be a minor. I shall not stop until I bave
prosecuted the witnesses for" perjury."
The young couple met while residing In
the same -flat, and have loved each other,
they state, for about five months. The
McGinn's are said to be highly pirn nt it
with the wedding, but not so Father
Mrs.'cGaan talked willingly of the
sJCair in Xwtron Simmoaa' apart eete.
She said we reason she wished to leave
home asd Marry was because her father
had frequently threatened to Mil herC
She said he telephoned to her mother-In-law
early yesterday moraine;, iequlr-
ing if she aad her husband were there.
When told -they" were, she declares her
father said he would kill either of them
DrSEEOT SOME OPOSSUMS.
Many People Who See Them Ask
-What They Are.
Among the . extensive display of fish,
flesh, fowl and game made . by market
men in preparation for Thanksgiving din
ners one rather curious, and, in these
parts, rare animal, on exhibition at a
Fourth-street market yesterday attracted
most attention. A crowd was -collected H
around it air the time and the numerous
comments made and questions asked af
forded much amusement to a veteran of
the left wing of Price's army, who has.
been a resident of Tamhlil for years, and
.nearly, drove .distracted, a clerk whowas
billing a book with orders for Thanksgiv
ing "turkeys and who was constantly In
terrupted by persons asking him what the
animal was. It was covered with soft
whitish gray fur, was about the size
of an ordinary cat, had curious feet re
sembling hands and a rather long and
peculiar tall much resembling that of a
rat. It was simply an opossum . or
'-'possum.' 1 which -many who have not
seen, have heard of. as It is mentioned in
.many songs and stories, of the South, usu
ally" lri connection 'with the negro, but It
.was astonishing" to. notice how many who
stopped to look at it had never heard of
one, and the Questions they asked were
amusing. - Many asked If it were -good to
eat and most, on being told that It was
considered a delicacy In the South, re
marked that they would as lief eat a
rat. That all people have not such deli
cate stomachs Is, shown by the fact that
in a short time 'orders were booked for
a dozen 'possums, all the dealer had, at
$2.50 each, the purchasers being mostly
men who had been In Missouri and knew
all about 'possums. Students In the
schools who have a taste for studying
natural history may amuse themselves for
many hours In studying up the history of
the opossum, which Is really a strange
animal in many ways, being a species of
the great Marsupial family, who carry
their young in pouches. There are many
varieties of such animals, the kangaroo
being probably the best known. The Vir
ginia opossum was the first known, hav
ing been discovered about 200 years ago
venturer. who located onJ of the first
colonies in Virginia and who in his jour
nal described it as having "a head like a
swine, a tall like a rat, and as of the
blgnesse of a cat, and under the belly
she hath a bagge." The opossum's cousin,
the kangaroo, and other animals akin
were discovered some 50 years later by
Captain Cook, the great navigator. In
tracing up the relationship of the numer
ous species of those strange animals many
items of Interest are to be learned. "The
tail of the 'possum is prehensile and the
animal hangs by it, while it gathers fruit
to eat with its hand-like feet. The negro
Is often mentioned in connection with the
possum. Some who have eaten both
'possum and coon consider them, when
parboiled and roasted brown, a uellcacy,
but a little rich for delicate stomachs.
OFFICER MAZES MISTAKE.
Bluecoat Thought He Was Prevent
ing Work of a Masher.
A new officer on the beat sometimes
gets the worst of It, and P. Selling is
willing to wager a good, round sum that
a little mlx-up which occurred at Sixth
and Morrison yesterday afternoon put
the laugh on a brawny, six-foot arm of
the law Instead of on himself, as some of
his friends Intimated.
Two ladles stood at the corner men
tioned and when Mr. Selling, who is
noted for his urbanity., came down the
street after luncheon he stepped up to
them with lifted hat. There was Just a
slight hesitation in his manner which at
tracted the attention of the new officer,
and he at once stationed himself against
a telegraph pole opposite, ready to prevent
a possible repetition of the loveberry
After a few minutes' conversation, Mr.
Selling took a card, from his pocket,
wrote something on it and graciously
proffered it to- the ladles. They took It,
so the new officer was rather non-pjussed,
but as Mr. Selling walked away with a
smile of satisfaction on his face the
bluecoat determined to fathom the mys
tery at any cost, so ha took his turn at
conversation with the ladies:
"Er ah hope you are not being em
barrassed In any way, ladles "
"Oh, a turkey never embarrasses any
one at this time of the year," one of them
sweetly replied. "Mr. Selling always
remembers the charitable institutions at
Thanksgiving, and he has Just given us
an order for the hospital. Wasn't it kind
"Umph!" grunted the crestfallen officer.
"Yes, I thought that was what he was
LARGEST jyUHKRAL D YEARS.
Colonel Breckinridge is Paid Honor
by All Kentucky.
LiEXINGTON, Ky., Novl 2L The funer
al of Colonel W. C P. Breckinridge, held
here today," was the largest since the
funerals of Henry Clay and Senator
Jaaaes B. Beck, -leading citizens from
all over the Bluegrass region and law
yers and prominent men of other cities
were present. All tho local civic bodies.
Confederated Comrades, Fayette County
Ttar onA ntbr societies tn vvhTn'h tho "
r ceased belonged, attended and formed a
procession which escorted the body to
the cemetery. City officers and all busi
ness houses suspended business during
the funeral hour.
One ef the moat attractive and costly
floral designs was seat by Caleb Pow
ers charged with the Geebel murder, who
Is In jail at? Lowtevtfte. Colonel Breck
iarMge made a vigorous fight In Pow
ers' behalf, and, did much In edKoriel ut
terances to procure for him an unbiased
TO COM SOU TS XB DAT,
Take Ulv Btwm Qu TUU. AB
sieMMWB im ne jn y it it uc t ewe.
MAY BREAK RATES
Probabte Effect of Chartering
FIRST OPJNDEPENDENT BOATS
Exporters Think It Likely a Fleet of
Outside Steamers Will Be Brought
In This "Winter for Ori
The news of. tho chartering of the Brit
ish steamship Ellamy by Balfour, Guthrie
& Co. to load fiour and. grain here for the
Orient at a H rate aroused great Interest
among shipping' men. yesterday. They
look upon it as but a beginning, and ex
pect' to see a fleet of tramp steamers
brought here this-Winter to engage in the
business- The $1 rate is 1 under the tariff
of the Portland & Asiatic and other trans
Pacific lines. Should other vessels be
taken at the same rate for this purpose,
it would mean a demoralization of the
existing Pacific schedule and a llvoly time
woold'-follow. The big shippers; are not all
In- harmony with -the management of the
Portland & Asiatic Company, alleging not
only an Inadequate service, but also too
"high a rate. The engagement of the El
lamy at a low figure thus handicaps them
to a certain extent, and It is considered
probable that some of them will follow
the lead of Balfour, Guthrie & 1C0. and
put on an Independent steamer on their
own account. The views of the shippers
was thus expressed by a leading exporter
"Rates are entirely too high between the
Pacific Coast and tho Orient. Five dol
lars a ton is excessive for a haul of 4G0
miles when we remember that the rate
from New York to Liverpool about 3100
miles is only $1.25. And yet the Harri
man and other lines say they are losing
money at the 'low' rate of $5. These
rates on this side must be put on a more
moderate basis, or we cannot expect to
do business with the Orientals."
Shenandoah Not Chartered.
It was reported yesterday that the big
American -ship Shenandoah had been
chartered to load flour and wheat at this
port for New York, but an inquiry made
of John Eosenfeld's Sons, of San Fran
cisco, the agents of the vessel, brought
the reply that no such deal had been
(made. It is considered more likely that
me anenanaoan may oe laid on at San
Francisco, where she is now lying, for
Italian Captain .Dies.
SEATTLE. Nov. 21. A special from
Port Angeles, Wash., says:
Captain Brignetl, of the Italian bark
Italia, who was left at Port Angeles
about three weeks ago in care of a phy
sician, suffering from paralysis, died
this evening. Captain. Brignetl's home
was at Genoa, Italy, from which port
the bark came to Puget Sound. The
latter is loading lumber at Port Gamble.
Lumber for San Francisco.
ASTORIA, Or., Nov. 21. (Special.)
The schooner Joseph Buss cleared at
the Custom-House today for San Fran
cisco, with a cargo of 326,011 feet of
lumber, loaded at Rainier.
The schooner Robert Searles has cleared
for Point Richmond, CaL, with T3O.O0O feet
o lumber. -
The Norwegian steamer Viking has fin
ished discharging her cargo of Japanese
sulphur at Columbia dock, and will leave
down this morning, bound for Tacoma,
where she loads rails and other freight
The steamer City of Topeka, which sank
in Seattle harbor two months ago, is to
be almost entirely rebuilt from the main
deck up. The Pacific Coast Steamship
Company has decided to expend about $30,
000 in remodeling the vessel, the plans pro
viding for steel plates to be used in build
ing her up from her main to her upper
Domestic and Foreign Ports.
ASTORIA. Nov. 21. Arrived down at 8 A
JL Steamer Asuncion. Condition of the bar
at 5 P. M., rough; -wind southeast; -weather
cloudy, with rain. No shipping- movie?.
San Francisco, Nov. 21. Sailed Steamer
Queen, for Puget Sound; steamer Che halls, for
GrayfaHarbor; British ship Matterhom, for
Sydney. Arrived Steamer Sonoma, from Syd
ney; POEK A "H0GUE" CITTB.
Boys Take Municipal Judge's Advice
They pledged their word to Municipal
Judge Hogue-they would never again at
tend a charivari, and the 13 Albina boys
who were arrested last week and hauled
Into court on charges of disorderly con
duct mean to keep their promise. Police
man Adams, who was Instrumental in
bringing- the lads before the court, report
ed "last night that they have clubbed to
gether, and are building themselves, a
houso in which to spend their evenings.
"The boys have found that it is not good
policy to be out on the streets,"' said Po
liceman Adams, "so they have made up a
purse and have made arrangements to
build a little house, where they may spend
their evenings. It will be a sort of club
for them, and It will help the police a
great deal In keeping things quiet there."
Fire Excites Crowd at Fair.
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 21. A restaurant and
part of the roof of a street-car pavilion
near tne main entrance of the World's
Fair grounds were destroyed by fire today.
The blase caused Intense excitement and
many hundreds of persons rushed out of
the gates before they realized that it
would cost them an additional admission
fee to return. IjOss, -JefiW.
If Bafcr Is Cultlm: Tee.
Sa acre ted dm ttec S aad weB-trtee remedy.
Vn. WIbsJoWb SeotUac Syra.. fer ofeU&aa
tevtMac. It bog tiies tfea cbQC softtss tba gna&a,
aUays all jd1b. eure Trb4 .eeile aad diarrhoea.
When you' have
that tight fed
ing in your chest
There is a remedy over OQ
years old Ayes Cherry
Pectoral. Of course ypa
hare heard of it, probably
have used it. Once in the
family, it stays; a doctor's
medicine for all throat and
limr troubles. Ask Your
kfcolc about tiis. f&S&
1 KKL-mMft TIW.SMNCY IF IT FUUL
t knew that to tr BtM.M.ti...
cure Wirp shootkif psTcste the Ama,
Legs. Side. Back or Breast aad RhessutJa
Ewelftaj or Sereness of any put sf th
It .effects a speedy ao4 pwBnpt.etr el
a term M . Kherasatlssv Sciatica, Ln
baiCr or paia'in tkebadc. Lameness, ,9tf
aal Swswa. Joints, ani all plnsia' Use.
end lotos. The rsaedy does, not patth'
isse taaieefvbat irrvea.tt &jk fes fcys-
t.at. It fejtiuffeo -t r.
rs4rkh red fa Toad.
uee a is-tiav-.f this nuj. mmA.u .
ITS MONTHS.. Safeltletinl
the'StadebaerWaoa stands for
Iight-rorrning and easy otx the team,
soucu ngat ueioro Deing nmsneo. si&ae to soma up aesyy Jo&dB,
THE STUDEBAKER WAGON
is built from first-class material down to the minutest detail. The sknr
growing', fine-grained, tough-fibered black birch from the rocky hills of New
England is used in the hubs, select white oak is made into spokes and fel
loes and choice second growth, butt cut hickory is used for the axles.
Every other part as caref ully selected. The skeins, tough and hard, are
forced into place on the axles under 100 tons pressure. Srudebaker slops
shoulder spokes are driven into the hub under the same tremendous pres
sure. Best and toughest iron and steel strongly reinforces errecy part
where needed. The Stodebaker is
The Unapproachable Wagon
and we sell it because the name is the best guarantee we can give of its ex
cellence. We keep them in stock, and if we haven't the kind you-wsnt, in
size or style, we can eet one for von in th shortest -nossibla time.
We shall be glad to talk wagon
grve you some interesting reading matter about wagons.
Siffdebtkir Bns. Go. Ntrihwesi, Pafiiiad,Grt,
S?gTO SUIT ALL
If w Deafer ia Yer Twa S3Pr" Jsf liMl
Write -fetettelfe. X - fillL JE-ll1
HEXTEB, MAY & CO., XjW
yrao K Uk niht
v.w? TLL to society, wklca.
YftgJ?SgpS wao iron exHN
tj itTjrjjj. Catarrh and rheumatism cuasv.
DrT Walker's methods areegular and scientific Be wee no yntwit nnrtnaiim
er ready-Bead prepfcratlcna, eut cures the disease; r orpugk Uc .treat-. .
wen-Bta Kew Pamphlet onFrivatr Diseases seat free taTa men who.,
scribe their trouble. JPXTIJfTS cured at he. Tens reasonable. AH letters;
answered ia plain envelope. Cobs taltos, tree and eaeredty eenftdenrtal. CU
era or frea. v -
PR. WALKER, 181 Flret Street. Cofner.Tml,.Portld Orj
i . - . ..! . '
I Economy 1
-foes farthest, MM
bec&use it is meet concentrated; 9
is most nourishing, jlH
because richest in cream;
tB most perfect,
TMm because most skillfull
BB Its purity is guaranteed mm
SB under forfeit of $5,000 to jB
B anyone able to prove
mmm any adulteration in our B9k
Jm product. Iki
TQ Xf ATlP. TW HTTP vrrrHBtr
I .TO SAVE WORK . DT YQTOS f
The Operstrves.U ten ails,
Macninexy and Departments 8
in Our New Model Factory 8
Are Scrupulously lilean.
VISIT US SOME TIME
MerreH-SoBle Co., Syncaae. "N. Y.
the analities that main
durable "Because the lumber is sea
to yon and if yon will como in ws-wfllt
Years of Success
In the treatment ol eJeQ UeMS. aek as liver;
kidney and stomach disorders, cojtlpfttloB, ULr
rhoea, dropsloal swellings, Brtghf s se, etc. '
Kidney mn4 Urinary
Complaints, painful, difficult, too -request, mill or &r
bloody urine, una turaj, dlaekarxea speedily asre4 '
Diseases ef the Rectum
Such afl yilttSr Hata- ture, ulceratloB. ee. aaA
bloody diacaarsjea. ear, without th IcxiX, ygj -
Diseases f Mem
Blood poisoB, "imsi- iccurv --wtural laoogj. !,
f. dream. autinx draw
depclv ys ot your, aakrares
and atraliw JuLve Iat tfe aC4XC