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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 23, 1905)
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, THUBSDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1905.
indorsed by the Good Government
HONOR TO PAUL JONES
.League were beaten by overwhelming
Washington Building in
EXHIBIT AT FAIR ASSURED
Commissioners May Now Fol
low Original Plans.
GOODE ORDERS THE CHANGE
By Relocating Fraternal Temple and
Massachusetts Building They
Will Be More Conveniently
Situated for Visitors.
The controversy over the location ol
the Washington state building; at the
Lewie and Clark fair was settled yester
day afternoon, when President Goodc and
the Fair management decided to give the
"Washington commission the site formerly
designated for the Massachusetts and the
This action on the part of the Exposi
tion management will undoubtedly be re
ceived -with satisfaction by the Washing
ton State Commission, for it will permit
that body to proceed with the plans which
have already been provided for the "Wash
ington building, and to commence at an
early date upon its construction.
When tho Washington State Commis
sion visited Portland a short time ago,
and selected a site for the Washington
building, it did so witn the assurance of
the Fair management that the plot picked
out was 145 by 250 feet In dimensions.
With this understanding the Washington
lans planned the arrangements of their
exhibits, the style of the building, and
ail the details of construction. A few
days ago, however. It was discovered
that, on account of the sloping nature
of the ground, it would be Impossible
to utilize the full space allotted, and that
the building could not be built larger than
130 by 150 feet.
In State Building Row.
The Washington commissioners took ex
ception to this discovery and for a time
there was talk st abandoning the plans
for an exhibit. This was solved yester
day afternoon, however, by the announce
ment made by President Goode to the
effect that the change would be made in
tho location of the Massachusetts and
Fraternal buildings. This change will
place the Washington building In the
row with the California and Oregon
bujldlngs, and in reality will be for the
better appearance of the Fair grounds.
The "Washington commissioners are con
templating the erection of a building
which will compare very favorably with
the other large buildings of the Exposi
tion. The Massachusetts and tho Fraternal
buildings, which were displaced, were to
have been social buildings for the use
of the people of Massachusetts and for
the members of fraternal societies , who
visited the Fair. No exhibits of any kind
were planned to be placed in them. Both
structuros would have been small, and
would not have matched so well with the
other larger structures built around them.
For this reason it is thought that the
change will be a good one.
"Improvement," Says Mitchell.
J. L. Mitchell, one of the prominent
members of the Fraternal Buildings As
sociation, in speaking of the change was
of the opinion that President Goode had
done -well to make It, and that it would
be for the betterment of the Fair.
The two displaced buildings now have
the choice of three locations, all of which
are in the row with the state buildings,
and any of them good for the purposes
of the social halls. In the estimation of
Mr. Mitchell, it will be in reality better
for the Fraternal building to be placed
in the new location, because It will be
nearer the center of the row of state
buildings, and can be made a more cen
tral headquarters for the use of those
visitors who will be entitled to enjoy Its
The Fraternal Building Association will
meet on Wednesday, March 1, to decide
definitely upon plans for their building.
BROWS DIGNITY IS HURT
One of Peabody Lawyers, Accuses
Chairman of Slandering Him.
DENVER. Colo.. Feb. 22. At an open
cession of the legislative committee hav
ing In charge the Peabody-Adams Guber
natorial contest, James H. Brown, a Pea
body attorney, appeared today, and in an
impassioned address charged Chairman
Griffith with making false accusations
against him. Mr. Brown declared that he
had been accused by Griffith during an
executive session of the committee of at
tempting to secure, certain depositions
taken by the contestee for the purpose of
eliminating statements detrimental to
Peabody's case. Some of the members
of the committee resented the" attack on
the chairman, and spoke their displeasure
to Mr. Brown, who replied that he had
been accued unwarrantedly, and he pro
posed to be heard.
Representative Healy interrupted Mr.
Brown to deny that Chairman Griffith
had made any charge against him, and
Brown replied that Griffith had been
quoted as accusing him in substance as
stated, and he (Brown) would hold blm
accountable until a disclaimer was made.
Griffith responded that he was not re
sponsible for statements appearing in the
press, and wanted no controversy with
"Yes, but I have a controversy with
you, retorted Brown.
Brown then explained that he did ask
the privilege of examining certain deposi
tions for the purpose of ascertaining how
many contained no cross-examination by
attorneys for Peabody.
Mr. Griffith and Secretary Vinton made
statements in which they told of a visit
to the latter on Sunday by a representa
tlve of Brown, who demanded that the
depositions In question be turned over to
him. Mr. Vinton referred the matter to
Chairman Griffith, who Instructed him to
retain possession of the documents, and.
under no circumstances, permit any one
to have them without a receipt. No fur
ther demand was made by Brown, they
REJECTS GOOD GOVERNMENT
Philadelphia Snows Under All Candi
dates of City Party.
PHILADELPHIA Feb. 22. The to
tal vote of yesterday's election In this
city, which was not compiled until to
day, shows that John L. Kinsey, Re
publican, for. City Solicitor, has a plur
ality "of 155.S60 over Brennan, Demo
crat The Republicans elected 10 Mag
istrates an3 the Democrats five. All
of the City Party candidates "who were
Coleman Dupont Is Gaining.
DOVER. Del.. Feb. 22. The soeclal
feature of today's ballotintr for United
States Senator was the gain made by
Coleman Dupont, regular Republican.
Three Union ReDUblicans Sneaker
Denny and Messrs. Lingo and Lyons
who had been scattering' their votes,
today voted for him. It was stated to
day that the aerreement sltrned bv the
Addicks Republicans on Monday is not
RUMORS OF RUSSIAN DEFEAT
Kuropatkin Said to Be Outflanked
and Forced to Retreat.
ST. PETERSBURG. Feb. 23 (3 A. M.)
Rumors are current In this city tonight
that General Kuropatkin has been out
flanked by a strong force of Japanese in
the vicinity of Sinmintln and compelled
to retire from the Shakhe River, but of
ficial dispatches, so far as made public.
and the Associated Press Mukden advices
give no intimation that such a contin
gency Is even remotely possible. Military
circles scout the report entirely, and say
no body of Japanese of sufficient strength
has been reported operating on the Rus
sian right flank to force General Kuro
patkin to abandon his exceedingly strong
position on the Shakhe River without a
hard fight lasting several days.
NAVAL BATTLE IS INEVITABLE
Captr.in Clado Admits Togo Has Ad
vantage Over Rojestvensky.
PARIS. Feb. 22. Captain Clado. who
was a witness before the orth Sea
ACCUSED OF ROBBING MEN
CHARLES E. MAIU'HAND, TJLE M.SVliCTKn rRIXCirAI., AND Y. R. TREAU,
CHARGED WITH ItKINU HIS CONFEDERATE.
Commission, will leave Paris to rejoin
Vice-Admiral Rojestvensky immediately
after the Commission announces Its de
cision. In an Interview Captain Clado
"Admiral Togo's ships represent 140
points, against Admiral Rojestvensky's
100 points, thus giving the Japanese mani
fest superiority, mainly In armored cruis
ers. Therefore, I believe Rojestvensky
will seek to avoid an encounter, although
I consider that a great naval battle is
COSSACK SCOUTS' DARING RAID
The;' Penetrate Mountains Towards
Korea and Have Narrow Escape.
MUKDEN. Feb. 22. A company of Cos
sacks which has returned from a long
and perilous reconnaissance In the direc
tion of Korea, proceeded by mountain I
paths as far as Agoumln, 18 miles north
west of the Yalu, where it found and
burned a large depot of Japanese provis
ions. Turning south, the Russians cap
tured a few miles distant a transport of
supplies of which the small command was
In great need.
During the course of the night the Jap
anese surrounded the command on three
sides. The position of the Russians was
desperate, but happily for them a Chinese
guide found a mountain pass by which
they escaped to Khualzhen Mountain. 100
miles due north of the mouth of the Yalu
River, whence they rejoined the army by
way of little known trails.
ARMY CONDEMNS GRIPPENBERG
Attack on Kuropatkin Causes Indig
nation He Disobeyed Orders.
MUKDEN. Feb. 22. The news of Gen'
eral Grippenbergs attack on General Ku
ropatkin has caused great indignation at
Russian headquarters here and in army
circles. General Grippenberg's departure
was a surprise, as he had received orders
from General Kuropatkin to return to
his post. He left unceremoniously with
out taking leave of the commander-in-chief.
Even General Grippenbeg's friends say
that, no" matter what grievance he may
have had, the present is. not a fit time
for venting personal feelings, when the
army must bend all its energies to the
effort to secure victory.
Russian Raiders Break Neutrality.
TIENTSIN, Feb. 22. About 300 Russian
raiders slightly damaged the railwiy be
tween Haicheng and Tatcheklao on Mon
day night and again disregarded the neu
trality of the territory west of the Llao
River. The presence of Chinese soldiers
was not reported. It le evident that the
villagers kept the Russians well informed
as to the disposition of the Japanese
troops. It was expected that the raiders
would repeat the attempt to destroy the
Japanese Mores at Niuchlatun, but they
retired without an engagement. The
damage to the raijway was Immediately
Japan's New Fleet of Destroyers.
TOKIO, Feb. 23. The Japanese govern
ment expects to complete within a year
her new fleet of torpedo-boat destroyers.
Each vessel will be of 3S0 tons' displace
ment, and capable of making 29 knots an
hour. The destroyers will each be
equipped with two torpedo tubes, besides
the usual armament. The ten torpedo
boats recently completed are now being
placed In commission.
BEATEN INTO SUBMISSION.
Burly Butcher Tries to Strangle Po
liceman Who Arrests Him.
Patrolman Carlson had a desperate en
counter with W. L. Langworthy, a
butcher, at First and Washington streets,
at 2:45 o'clock this morning, when he at
tempted to place him under arrest on a
charge of larceny of $50 and a diamond
ring valued at 5S5. the property of Miss
May McKinnls, who charged him with
knocking her down on the street and rob
Langworthy, who Is a strong man, re
sisted arrest. He threw his powerful
arms about Carlson's neck, In a desperate
attempt to strangle him. By a mighty ef
fort, the officer threw off his assailant,
and was obliged to beat him Into sub
mission. At headquarters Carlson re
ported to Captain Bailey that Langworthy
gave back the stole nmoney In the officer's
presence, and offered 530 to be released.
He was locked u to await trial in the
Municipal Court today. The woman was
held as a witness.
AMBASSADOR PORTER TELLS
HOW HE TRACED GRAVE.
Washington's Birthday Celebration
at Paris Marked by Tribute to
Naval Hero of Revolution.
PARIS, Feb. 22. The feature of the
Washington's birthday banquet of the
American Club was a speech by Ambas
sador Porter, detailing the search he has
prosecuted the last five years for the
grave of the founder of the American
navy, John Paul Jones.
"Before coming to France," said Gen
eral Porter, "I felt a sense of humiliation
to think that the most famous naval hero
of the Revolution and the founder of the
American navy has been permitted to He
for more than a century in an unknown
and forgotten foreign grave without an
effort to rescue the remains from obliv
ion." The Ambassador related the remarkable
search that has been made to determine
the authentic grave of Jones. Historians
differed concerning his resting place. The
archives were burned during the Revolu
tion and the Commune of 1S71, and the
records of the National Assembly which
appointed the distinguished delegation for
the funeral of John Paul Jones failed to
disclose the burial place. An Interesting
letter was discovered, showing that no
money was available for the funeral and
that M. Simonneau, Commissary of Po
lice, generously paid out of his own
pocket expenses amounting to 592.
The search finally made It certain that
the interment was In the now abandoned
Saint Louis Cemetery, the ground of
which has been covered with buildings.
IN HOOD-STREET SALOON
A shaft was sunk and 17 bodies were
found undisturbed. After difficult neKO
tiations lasting over a year, the proprie
tors and tenants gave options for the
necessary excavations, whereupon esti
mates for future cost of the investigation
amounting to 535,000 were recommended to
Congress by Presluent Roosevelt. If the
appropriation Is refused. General Porter
explained, the options will lapse and it
will be difficult to renew them. In con
clusion the Ambassador said:
While other nations are feathering the
ashes of tlielr heroes In their pantheons,
all that Is mortal oC this marvelous orRuw
Izer of American victories upon the sea
lies like an outcast in a squalid quarter
of a distant city In a neglected Krave.
where It was placed by the hand of charity
to keep It from the potter's field. What wan
once consecrated ground Is desecrated by
vegetable gardens and even the burial of
dogs. It Is fitting that an effort be made
to give him appropriate sepulture at least
In the land of liberty, which his efforts
helped make free.
Celebration at Embassy in Rome.
ROME, Feb. 22. Several hundred Amer
icans gathered at the American Embassy
here to celebrate Washington's birthday.
Ambassador Meyer was congratulated
upon being the first American diplomatic
representative to be at Rome for five
consecutive anniversaries of Washing
ISLANDERS IN THE PARADE
Porto RIpans Will March at Inaugu
rationBig Warship In Potomac.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 22. The Porto
Rican battalion of Infantry, which has
been ordered to take part In the Inaug
ural ceremonies, will make a trip from
San Juan to this city and back on the
steamer Arcadia, which has been char
tered by the War Department for that
purpose. The battalion will number S25
men and will be quartered on the steamer
during Its stay in this city.
Thf plan of having two warships in
this harbor on Inaugural day has been
abandoned and the auxiliary cruiser
Prairie alone will be sent here on that
occasion. Owing to her great draft, the
Prairie will anchor off Alexandria. She
was formerly a trans-Atlantic liner and
has a displacement of nearly 7000 tons.
Another battalion of bluejackets has
been organized at the League Island Navy
Yard near Philadelphia for service In the
inaugural paraae. These men will make
the trip here and back by rail. They
will arrive here on the night of March
2, and will be quartered at the Wash
ington Navy Yard. The two battalions
will constitute a distinctly naval brigade,
and will be In command of Commander
Qualtrough of Annapolis.
A company of at least 150 high school
students, representing nearly every state
In the Union will march In the inaugural
All points of historic interest In Wash
ington are to be markcl by tablets for
the Information of visitors.
SUMMONS TO AIMED REVOLT
Father Gopon Issues Proclamation
From Refuge in Switzerland.
LONDON. Feb. 23. Father Gopon. the
priest who led the strikers of the Putiloff
works in St. Petersburg la their first con
flict against the Russian tmnnc nn
"Bloody Sunday." and who during the
first days of the Insurrection was the lead
ing spirit, has Issued another proclama
tion, according to the Berlin correspond
ent of the Dally Ledger. The proclama-.
tlon has appeared la the form of an open
letter in the Russltn
Iskrw, published in Zurich, Switzerland',
tne correspondent says, and summons the
enure Russian proletariat and the vari
ous branches of the Socialist oartv tn in
augurate an armed revolt against Czar-
TO SECURE AMERICAN RIGHTS
House Will Call for New Treaty With
Russia in Interest of Travelers.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 22. The desirabil
ity of a new treaty with Russia, guaran
teeing security to citizens of the United
States, regardless of race or creed, who
may travel or sojourn in Russia, is to be
Impressed on the State Department by a
committee of members of the House. This
committee met today and began the prep
aration of a statement to set forth the
needs of such a treaty.
E 1 fa
At aiJ the Better Kind of Stores
5 cents the ounce
or In JO-cent and 25-ccnt Packets
HIS PLEA WILL FAIL
Senator Mitchell Will Not Get
JUDGE BELLINGER TO REFUSE
Federal Court Will Move to Old
Home In May, Which Would
Make Interruption of Pro
Senator Mitchell's statement that
United States District Attorney Heney
would break his promise to him if he
did not call the trial of his case in
April is exciting some comment in
court circles, because it Is well known
that the Federal Court docket Is not
as yet made up. and- will not be for
The examination of the court records
shows that It is a usual thine for the
Spring term of the court to be called
either the latter part of May or the
first of June, and it Is the exception" to
call the cases to trial earlier. This is
due in large part to the delay caused
by the work of the grand Jury, which
us a usual thing takes a great deal of
the time and attention of the District
Attorney for the latter part of March
and the first o April.
This year, in addition to the ordinary
causes for delay, arises the contem
plated move which is to be made from
the temporary quarters now occupied
to the postoffice building, on Fifth and
Morrison streets, which Is how nearlng
completion. It Is the intention of the
contractors to have the building ready
for occupancy by May 15, and as soon
as ready tho Federal Court and the
other Government offices will move
into their old quarters In the Federal
For this reason Judge Bellinger does
not desire to commence the trial of one
of the important cases now pending,
and to interrupt his court In the midst
of the proceedings by moving from one
huildintr to another. It Is understood
that Mr. Heney shares this opinion.
It aoDears. therefore, that Senator
Mitchell will not be aible to persuade
the court to give him a trial in April
as ho intimates, would be the case when
Tie reaches Portland In a few weeks
and makes personal application to
Judge Bellinger. To grant such a re
quest would be out of the ordinary
course," and would interfere with the
Spring term of the court.
H. E. St. George, a pioneer Alaska min
ing man, was at the Portland yesterday.
George S. Shepherd, attorney, is at
the Good Samaritan Hospital, recover
ing from an attack of the grip.
Mrs. Paul Gilmore, wife of the well
known actor, who will appear here to
morrow night, is in at tne rortiand Hotel
Lieutenant Minnie Rogers, of Corps
No. 1. Salvation Army, leaves tonight to
visit her mother who Is sick at Los
Angeles. Her half sister. Ensign Maude
BIgney, Is to leave the corps for
month to enjoy. a needed rest.
"William Bernard, of the Columbia Com
most pungent Peppermint Irom the daiik fields of Michigan
crispest Chicle that exudes from the Sappota trees of Mexico
sweetest Sugar that Uncle Sam secures irom Cuba
THAT'S A QfolClCt TRY THEM TO-DAY
Fleer's Pepsin. Gum with a mint covering
'RetalT Storekeepers Will bfc Supplied" By Any Wholesale Druggist or Confectioner
JOBBERS SUPPLIED BY PRANK H. FLEER COMPANY. INC, PHILADELPHl A
pany, perhaps the most widely experi
enced and successful stage manager in
the entire "West, will direct the stage of
KIralfy-HeIHgs spectacle at the Fair
grounds during the coming Summer.
James J, Montague, of the New York
Journal and American, and formerly dra
matic editor of The Orcgonlan, recently
fell on an Icy pavement while going to
his office In New York City, and a bone
In one of his ankles was broken. A letter
received In this city yesterday from Mr.
Montague stated that he Is resting as
comfortable as could be expected.
NEW YORK, Feb. 22. (Special.)
Northwestern people registered at New
York hotels today as follows:
Spokane Imperial, F. Breen., Bel
vedere, F. C. Winter. Hoffman, G. O.
Seattle Herald Square, M. J3. Glen
dcnnlng. Grand Union, Miss E. D.
STORY OF CAR HOLD-UP.
Officers Rush to Bridge to Find a
Drunk the Center of Trouble.
A squad of policemen, called to the
Burnside-street bridge to capture a
supposed hold-up man, fired seven
shots at J. C. Crumble at midnight, as
he was running rapidly down the west
Incline in an effort to escape. The
bullets did not find the mark, but "W.
Hillaman and R. N. Anderson, scow
dwellers, stopped and held him until he
was taken in charge by officers. He
was charged with being drunk and dis
orderly, by breaking a window of a car
on the "Woodlawn line. In charge of
Conductor George Beibelman.
"When the message calling for a pa
trol wagon and a squad of policemen
was telephoned to Captain Moore, the
latter was informed that a hold-up
was in progress on the Burnside-street
bridge. Officers Endicott, Isaacs, Hoes
ly, Hirsch and Hart hurried to the
scene. It chanced that as they drove
up at a gallop, the draw was open,
three cars were standing there and
groups of p.eople were seen talking ex
citedly. At a glance, it appeared as
though someone was holding up and
robbing the passengers, and when a
man broke and ran rapidly toward
Front street, and the officers were told
ho was the man wanted, he was fol
lowed and fired upon.
The man proved to be Crumble. He
turned south on Front, but was stopped
by the two men before he went far.
Explanation of the trouble then de
veloped that Crumble, while intoxicat
ed, broke a car window, drove the pas
sengers out onto the bridge and threat
ened to kill everyone in sight. He is a
fish dealer, well known here, and has a
place of business on North Thlrd street.
Not for Chinese Vengeance.
VICTORIA. B. C. Feb. 22. As a result
of a number of charges and counter
charges made by Chinese In local crimi
nal courts of perjury la connection with
a murder case in which two accused Chi
nese were acquitted. Attorney-General
"Wilson has Intervened to make an. Inves
tigation, believing that the Chinese fac
tions are using the courts as Instru
ments of vengeance, a process which will
Woman Guilty of Manslaughter.
BOISE. Idaho. Feb. 23. At 12:30 this
morning the Jury returned a verdict of
manslaughter In the case of Jennie Daly
She is the widow of Charles Daly, for
whose murder "William Henry Hicks-Bond
was convicted last week In the first de
gree.. Mrs. Daly by her own confession
was privy to her husband's killing and
rented a pistol with which to do the
Canto oaieb &ftMna (tttm
ttfaoe hv iht makers of
STRIKE TALK ENDS
President Goode Brings About
LABOR DISPUTE IS SETTLED
Contractor Benntt and Employes at
Fair Grounds Agree on Terms
Chief of Guards Is
Possibilities of a strike which have been
tilling the air about the Government
building at the Fair grounds ended yes
terday when a general conciliation was
brought about between the workmen and
Contractor J. E. Bennett. President
Goode, of the Exposition, took a hand
in tho game and Insisted that employer
and employes come to reasonable terms.
His demand was acceded to and the trou
ble bubble burst.
The chief points of friction had been
caused by little things, one of them the
51 hospital fee. That was removed and
the scale of wages asked for In the de
mands of Tuesday were granted. For
that matter the wages, demanded are
said to have been practically In force
What was ostensibly the chief cause
of trouble, the discharging of a certain
foreman, played a considerable part In
the settlement, but was not as crucial
a point as was anticipated. Contractor
Bennett agreed, how'ever, to be careful
to ascertain whether any men were work
ing against his Interests before discharg
ing them. The workmen on the whole
were very amenable to argument in
their demands, and obtained all they
really wished for without going on
"William G. Lang was removed from the
position of chief of the guards, having
been accused of causing trouble Tues
day. Major C. E. McDonell, who Is to
have charge of the Exposition guards
during the Summer, was placed In com
mand yesterday and will retain that po
sition. GREAT KILLING OF YA0JJTS
Torres Makes Forty Good Indians
and Captures Many.
LA COLORADO, Mexico, Feb. 22. The
Mexican forces under General Torres,
numbering about 400, have killed 40 Yaquls
and taken 137 prisoners In a two days
battle with the savages In the mountains
east of this camp. When the fight ended.
General Torres, two-thirds of his force
and the prisoners returned to La Colo
rado. The Mexican officers refused to make
any statement of their own losses until
they made their official report, but pri
vate soldiers of the force who took part
In the fight say they were Inconsiderable,
although there were sick and wounded
among the returning troops.
It Is said there were 300 warriors in
the band, surrounded by Torres, on the
Mazatlan Mountains. About 100 of these
toroke through the Mexican lines and es
caped, but the main force was hurled
at a detachment commanded by Captain
Barron, an old Yaqul fighter, who wa3
guarding one of the mountain passes.
He succeeded in holding the savage? in
check, until the arrival of reinforcements,
when the Indians were driven back with
heavy loes, and finally surrendered.
THOMAS MUST TELL.
Bailey Files Affidavit With District
The story of the alleged acceptance of
a bribe by George B. Thomas, of the Port
of Portland Commission, that created a
sensation at Salem during the closing days
of the legislative session, hns been re
vived by the filing with District Attorney
Manning of several affidavits and other
papers alleged to be evidence of the guilt
of the Commissioner.
The charges of bribery were made by
A. A. Bailey. Representative from Mult
nomah County,, and specified the taking
of a bribe of 500. for Thomas' influence
In securing payments for extras on the
Portland drydock. It was alleged that
the money was paid by Robert Wake
field, who with J. B. Bridges was the con
tractor in erecting the drydock.
During the session of the Legislature,
Representative Bailey tried unsuccessful
ly to have Thomas removed from the
Commission. He then appealed to tho
District Attorney, and promised to fur
nish the evidence of the alleged graft.
Late yesterday afternoon he placed in
the hands of District Attorney Manning
the affidavits of J. B. Bridges, Robert
Wakefield, the contractors and Malcolm
Macauley, who exported the books of the
contractors, and that official has caused
to be Issued subpenas for the appearance
In court of those named, and also of
W. R. McKenzIe and G. B. Thomas. The
Investigation will be held Immediately.
Maximum Rate Bill in Missouri.
JEFFERSON CITY, Feb. 22. The
House today passed a maximum freight
rate bill, making a material reduction
in freight rates. The House also
passed a bill amending the damage law
so that relatives can recover 510,000
for a death, instead of $5000 as at
The reason that Ghirardelli's
Ground Chocolate is so
nourishing is because it is a
pure product of the nutritious
cocoa bean. Ask your
doctor if he can name any
combination of nourishment
that is richer than Ghirar
dellis. More convenient and economical
than cake chocolate.