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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE HORNING- OEEGONIAN, SATURDAY. MABOH IS, 1905.
nc Jdunefced Stalwarts
ARE JUST .REPUBLICANS
Fom Without JYijtcJiell or
VICE-PRESIDENTS IN JMDS
.Permanent Officers Are Chosen, and
lf Is decided to'Bury '.Old' Political'
JByOonesand Factional ;ru3i'
and" Fight for Success.
Calling' themselves Republicans,
without' the Mitchell or Simon, prefix,
"more than 100 "new deal" stalwarts
aSne togefhef last night in" Allsky
feuilding-to celebrate the birth of a' re
generated organization which they said'
rwas to -take the place of the present
.Matthews-Carey regime in Portland
and Multnomah County. The new-born
'product comes to the world swith an
executive committee of 30 members, in
tended to manage the coming cam
paign, and with a vice-president for
each ward, instructed to lesd the hosts
in his locality in short, -with the bone
and sinew of a promising political body,
weeding1 only recrultB.
"The Simon faction has led us to
Zi ,' cried Colonel tewls C. Garrigus,
-after reciting the familiar -story of- the
colored preacher, "and'the Mitchell fac
tion 'has led "us to' damnation.''-
The' assembled patriots yelled and
howled, and the Colonel continued:
"We've -been led toh and "damna
tion .so much that -we smell to heaven.
I'd like to see a. Boosevelt in Portland
pull us out of the mire of factionalism."
Are Just Republicans.
Whereat the valiant howled again
and decided to call themselves Just Re-publlcans,-not
jas -suggested "by N: D. Bentgen, nor
2JultnomahCIub, as suggested by P. A.
3HacPhferson, nor Roosevelt Republi
cans, as -suggested- by S. H. Gnjber.
S. Cr Beach was elected permanent
chairman and F. S. -Grant permanent
secretary? the one being formerly of
the Simon persuasion; the other of the
Mitchell. The two factions were both
represented in the coalescing mass.
Old-time -adherents of the Simon faith
seemed to predominate, or, rather, to be
in the majority; but both sides en
deavored -to erase the factional lines
and to jJwell together in hrotherly love.
"What faction -does , he belong to?"
way asked" several times when this or
"that patriot was before the assemblage
lor election as a vice-president or -as
one of the 30 npostles, until one of the
brethren rose to deliver himself of the
remark that if factlonists were to be
barred very few would "be found eligi
"ble for a seat in the new deal band
wagon. This -brought the braves to a
sober realization -and they agreed to
let bygones be bygones and to "bring uo
faction's taint nrf longer. -
That Typewritten Order.
Prime movers of the "new deal" were
G. C Moser, G. W. Joseph, John M.
Mann, F. S, Grant and S. C. Beaeh, and
this was made plain by the "prominence
wliich they took In the proceedings. Forth
Mr. Mosers 'pocket, after election of
chairman and secretary, came a type--written
order of business, at which some
of the warhorses, led by W. A. Cleland
and P. A. MacPherson. sniffed suspiciously
nnd at which they sallied In full tilt as if
bent' on smashing a. slate. The typewrit
ten order of business was pretty much
hashed .up at the -conclusion of the meet
For example, there was a scrap as to
whether, the SO members of the executive
committee should bo chosen by a special
committee or by the ten vice-presidents or
"by the ward delegations on the spot. The-last-proposal
won out. because the other
two smacked of one-man power and boes-J6m,-
and ring rule, said the gentlemen,
nnd if the new deal was to be kept free
from such vitiating influences, those at
ts back should choose its -workers- and
not let such functions .fall into the" hands
of cliques, as had come to pass when
Blmon was boss, and then Matthews ,and
Carey. - -
When Things Went Wrong.
"Things went all right last time," cried
J. C. Bayer, "until we allowed the com
mittees to slip from our hands," and
Tiold up to the gentlemen the sad fate
of another political smash-up -should one
or two men in secret places absorb those
' The hundred faces that strained their
eyes and ears at him podded approvingly
And split with broad grins.
i -When the 20 odd brethren launched the
new deal a week before, their purpose
seemed to be to conflne itself to creation
of a puissant club, and, with that idea the
hundred or more patriots proceeded to
business last nlghU But their purpose
expanded until they became conscious of
a mighty force that was Impelling them
-to take control of the party mid bring to
gether the -far-flung- lines of Republicans
Into a harmonious unity. And they proud
ly said that the new deal last night had a
fuller hall than the new deal three years
ago-which put Slroonltcs to rout and ex
alted the-Mltchellltes to power.
Those Who Attended.
Among the stalwarts who graced the
occasion with their presence were the
E. C. Beach. Dr. Emmet Crake.
John 11. Mann. K. HJ Kilhun.-
2 3. Jceph. D. v. Mart.
Q. C. Meter.- Frank. Bollam. . -
J- JL Strowbridse. Jr.G. Heltkemper. Jr.
C. K. Lockn-ood. JLo Peterson.
E. W. Spencer. Tom ConnelL
T. J. Moaahan. P. a. MaePhemon.
S. J- Jaeser.- OP. Schulflerman.
3T. L. Ooula. C. B. Thomai.
Otto J. Xraemer. June - AllartJ.
r '- MaMstohn- TVV-S. tlacrum.
c- B-'er- Eugene Fersuson.
F. A. Heltkemper. A. B. MaaUy.
1 lr. Georse F. Bobertson.
Dekum. S. H. -G ruber.
Z-'ZAstArt- J- Hltfey.
; T," A. T. Beach.
2 ' 55- J1"!00- ettrB:obkIrk.
S Davl- Jacob Ofner.
?f Ua- T Xrake.
,i5VBeu.tEea' Jullua KalUch.
F. S. Grant George "Robinson.
J3. Jt titin. .TV, stark.
5r'i??yMcK,L'r- tSeorce 11. Ortoa.
K- R- Inlvay. r. A. Joaea.
WV-A. Cleland. W. a. Fullllove.
Sam Aiacoti. rj. a. -Paluila.
Pr--BAJt. Biersdorf. E. C. Bobbins.
T. J. Ryan.
No-tamdidates for any office were men
tioned.: Sin some corners it was suspected ;
that the new deal was launched ln the
interest-of -the reform -element, for several
prominent reformers were present. -This
was' denied oy the promoters, .who. "de-1
clrcd. .that the -object of -the movement '
waa-rebrganlxation of the party no mat--"ter
whaT 'gentlemen were "to "get" the
offices. . . --
" Ward Vice-Presidents.
After Mr. Beach had been . elected
chairman and nad declared himself "not
unmindful of the honor" and had ex
horted all Republicans to "put their
shoulders to .the wheel,' one vice-president
was chosen lor. each ward, as fol
lows: . .L. - -v
-Ward 1 Dr. Norris R. Cox.
WardS-F. A. Jones. ,
Ward-S P. A. MacPherson.
Ward-4 Frank Robertsbn-.-
Ward 5 James AUard.
Ward H. Middleton.
Ward 7 E. A. Austin.
Ward S A. T. Lewis. -
Ward 9-E. . C Bobbins. ' .
Wardl0E. L. Shafer.
The functions of the vice-presidents
were enveloped In haze at flrsObut" the
mists cleared away a little before the
end of the session. Each is to be ex
orncro chairman of the organization of
nfs ward, and under him are to be three
members of the executive committee of
89.' The executive committee is to have
general supervision of the campaign -and
the ward organizations are to look after
the battle ' in every precinct and recom
mend precinct committeemen for election
by the entire organization when it shall
next meet at the call of the chair. '
The Executive Committeemen.
Appointment of the 20 executive com
mitteemen stirred up a lively breeze for
-some-gentlemen wished them chosen by
tne ten vice-presidents, others by Chairman-Beach
and still others by the. dele
gatlonstepresentlng the several wards.
The latter proposal as put forth by S. H.
txrubcr was finally adopted, whereupon
the meeting took a recess to choose the
following members of the executive com
Ward 1 To be appointed by Dr. Norris
- Ward S S. H. G ruber, Leo Peterson, IX
Ward 3 F. H. Reeves, John Driscoll.
F. D. Klcklin. -
Ward 4 Otto J. Kraemer. Charles F.
Lord and W. C Alvord.
Ward 5-G. C Moser. Frank A. Kelt
Uemper, D. JC. Mosessohn.
Ward 6 B. F. Jones, John M. Mann, E.
Ward 7 C H. Thompson, Walter Ad
ams, Charles Sprague. x .-
Ward S George .W. Joseph. George M.
orton. Bam Mason.
Ward 5 A. 3. Manlej-. W. L. Gould, B.
Ward 10-N. D. Beutgen, J. T. Gregg,
Argus-eyed brethren, led by W. A. Cle
land, thought they detected a scheme to
slate the executive committee and were
elated at their success In taking the ap
pointment away from the vice-presidents,
'who they suspected were programmed for
that function. When G. C. Moser pro
posed that Dr. Cox choose the commit
teemen Tor the First Ward a howl went
up -from MacPherson, who wanted to
know what faction Cox belonged to. R.
R. Duniway proposed that W. A. Storey
make the selection, inasmuch as there
was no donbt about the ex-Sheriffs hos
tility to the machine.
Another howl went up when Moser pro
posed to make the chairman and the sec
retary -of the organization cx-offlclo pres
ident and chairman of the committee, the
noise coming from those who again
feared machine rule, but the protest was
The committee was authorized to ap
point a committee of three to raise cam
paign funds and of five to arrange- for
Worried and wearied with his long wait
for a trialand the uncertainty of the out
come, but still protesting his innocence.
W. R. Truelock. the Hcppner postofflce
robber, yesterday withdrew Ills plea of
not guilty and threw himself upon the
leniency of "Judge Bellinger. Upon plead
ing guilty to the charge against him True-lock-
was sentenced to a fine of- JI and
a term of six months in the State Peni
tentiary at hard labor.
-Truelock's-crlmo-conBl&ted In. breaking
into thetHeppher postofflce on-January
IS and stealing .a, the larger oart of
this amount being in stampa. :
Congressmen Arrive at San Juan.
SAN JUAN, P. R.. 'March 17. The
United States transport -Sumner, -from
New York; - arrived today with -American
Congressmen, mostly members of the riv
ers and. harbors committee.. The voyage
has been-uneventful thus'far.
IT MRS POORLY
jjjept ,tem in Pittsburg Is
.DISCRIMINATION IS SHOWN
Principals . and Vice-Principals Get
Increase 'Out of -Proportion to
'' " What r Is 'Given Grade
Teachers In Schools.
How the so-called "merit system" of
increasing the salaries-of public school
teachers 'in working in Pittsburg, Pa.,
14 shown by abetter received by Mrs.
F. W. Berry, 600 "East Oak street from
Miss Craig, who succeeded Mrs. Berry
as principal of the Sterrett school.
office and -pensioas are 'feeing- consiJ-'
"There was some bitterness at first
toward principals, none, I am happy to
say. against Sterrett. -1 was a teacher
too Ions: not to be in perfect sympa
thy, and -did not hesitate to give all
the-nelp I could. The -few political
wire-pulling principals who thought
only of themselves- are-"very few in
deed and harmony has been restored.
The general feeling is that the teachers'
salary commission, is too ' much "high
school,' as there are three members
from, the high school; that political
school boards will still be as powerful
and will recommend incompetent teach
ers .and influence their principals to do
the same, but the grade of certificates
is considered and - u poor teacher is
such a trial to a principal that even if
one is unprincipled enough and with
out conscience I- cannot think he-w111
recommend an incompetent teacher."
Mrs. Berry was pleased to learn that
Sterrett school had received seven Car
negie museum prizes in a recent com
HER PROPERTY AUCTIONED 0EP
FT -- - t - . - . i,, v v i
household Good's of Mrs. Chadwick
"Go Under the Hammer? "
CLEVELAND. March 17. The household
property of Mrs. Cassle L. Chadwick was
I i. . . .
Photo by Tolman, Vancouver.
LtEUTENATST FRANCIS BOONE, SHOT AT VANCOUVEBi BABBACES.
Pittsburgh. The system which the Port
land Board of Education has adopted
for use on the city's teachers is pat
terned after the Pittsburg method. Thte
it? a principal's-sfde of the Pittsburg
'The Increase was only $5. or $50 a
year. The .teachers. Justly thought that,
they had been discriminated against,
that the principals and assistant prin
cipals' increase was out of proportion
to theirs. They formed an association,
noU including -principals "and assistant
principals; and used every endeavor to
make' their salaries more Just, They
presented their schedules -and empha
sized the fact that efficient teachers
should be. recognized. The result of
their movement has not been satisfac
tory, "but on the whole they feel that
their labors have not been In vain.
Their association is becoming a power,
the public Is Interested and aroused,
and other Questions such as tenure of
sold at auction today to A. D. Nelson, of
New York. lav. 5,200. There', were . 20
bidders. Clothing to the value of be
tween 5000 and $3000 which Mrs. Chadwick
held-tobe exempt 'from the clalms-of her
creditors, under the bankruptcy laws, was
not offered for sale today.
Say- She Was Swindled.
Laura McCullan called upon Chief of
Police Hunt yesterday and made com
plaint against Frank H. King, saying he
had swindled'her "put of 51000. "According
tb her 'statement, she -paid King' the
money for a- claim he was to locate for
her. She states he did not keep his
agreement. She was referred to the of
fice ot the District Attorney. An effort
to find King last night f a lied. The police
believe he has left the city, but will con
tinue the search.
A wonderfully vivlfi picture of society life of
the day, "The House of Mirth," by Edith Whar
ton, IN ECRIBNER'JJ.
HORGR "ST. PATfiiCrC
Hibernians -CelehrateHis An
DkV 0F '.THE SHAMROCK
With Solemn High Mass, With Song
and With Ovation ' Citizens sf
f i -!r. j ' Vi ' -r- : L
N to His
Green was everywhere yesterday in
honor of Ireland's .patron saint, . good
St. Patrick. Even nature celebrated, for
did It not seem that "grass "and trees as
'sumed a.bxishter gres'rfWTtionor orMarch
17, Shamrock day.? The members of the
Ancient: "Order of Hfbern1ansIwere about
the hardest worked persons in the city.
Solemn 4liigh mass was celebrated at 10
o'clock A. M. at St. Patrick's Church.
Nineteenth and. Savler streets. Two" hun
dred members of the Ancient Order ot
Hibernians- marched from their hall at
Sixth and Washington streets, to the
church, and the latter was crowded with
worshipers, in honor of St. Patrick's
dav an American flax was huntr at the
right of the sanctuary and on" the -left
was a new, green Irish flag that was
Used for the first time. Mass was sung
by Rev. E. ' P. Murphy, assisted ' 3sy
Fathers- Hughes and Phelan, in the pres
ence of Archbishop Christie, who :was as
sisted by Fathers Daly and Curley.
Chosen for Purpose.
The preacher was Rev. T. Hennessy,
one of the professors of Columbia Univer
sity, who took as his text: "This is the
vlctcry which prercometh the world our
faith." He said In part: "In speaking of
the mission and destiny of the Irish peo
ple, Just as in. times of old when a. cer
tain .portion of the people of the world
were set apart so that from the in" in
course-of time be born the redeemer of
the world so was Ireland destined by
God's decree to carry into all lands the
teachings of the Redeemer, and. to be
the ark wherein was "preserved pare
and unsullied, the precious heritage of
faith. God chose the Irish race because;
they possessed In a pre-eminent degree
qualities of soul suitable for this grand,
work Intelligence and purity. He often
tested their constancy and found them
steadfast, as they always have been. It
was the destiny of Ireland to suffer, to be
offered up as- a holacust for the preserva
tion of the faith, for the cause oT free
dom and for the eternal principles ot libs
erty of conscience. It wa3 her destiny
to be crucified for the same teaching for
which Christ himself was crucified" Anl
attractive musical programme 'was ren
dered by the church choir, under the di
rection of Mrs. J. E. Owens.
Joseph Jackson's Oration.
The Empire Theater was crowded to
overflowing last night, on the 'occasion of
the concert given under the auspices of
the Ancient Order of Hibernians. The
chairman was P. E. Sullivan, and. both
American and Irish flags decorated the
stage. It lx safe to say that nearly every
person in the audience wore shamrocks.
The orator of the evening was Joseph
-Jackson, of Butfe, Mont., and although a
young man, he soon showed his fluency of
utterance and Irish wit that he has in
herited the oratorical gifts of his family,
for he is a nephew of Bourke Cochran,
of New York. His talk was an arraign
ment of England for centuries of cruelty
to Ireland, and he' expressed the pleasure,
he felt that the Ancient Order of Hiber
nians had been firm' in its opposition to'
"For S00 years our order has hurled, de
fiance In the teeth of the enemy of our
beloved fatherland," said Mr. Jackson.
"Although generations of war had seared
Ireland's bosom, ;her- people remained
staunch and' true during the horrors ot
.Elizabeth and. butcheries of Cromwell,
aye, and the perils of SS."
Order of Hibernians.
The speaker then gave a sketch of the
rise -of the Anclent Order of Hibernians,
stating that authorities differ -ai to the
'exact year In which the order was of-
ONE OF A NEW COLONY OF HILLSIDE HOMES
S BTJXT Br DR. MILO K HI K PATRICK AX THE HXAD OF JOHNSON. STREET.
About a doses modem houses hare cprcsg up luce musEroosis at tie head ot loh&son street, dose nader the Mil and on a little knoll Just south of where the
Cornell road leads out from th head ot LoveJoy street On the point of the knoll is- one' of eedfir ahlcsles built by Dr. Vila Klrkyctrick. -whlc'a he ir sow oecnyiS
From the front of the bouse ill own tn the accompanying photograph a view over the entire 'city- ihi to the" mountains beyo&d cat:.b hd. 'axitiat try climb 1c g a
hort hW to Ksln-It. . . - - ' - - ? . -g.
r-Jy-. - -.-Vs. V-V
ig1-"' " :M" ' " " "'-9S:SS
nrf L t e
1 nere 5re no ies,s man rour- v
teen remedies in this standard
family medicine Among5 them
we might mention sarsaparilla.root,
jellow dock root, stillingia root, buck
thorn bark, senna leaves, burdock root, cimi-
jcifuga root, cinchona bark, Phytolacca rootv
Ayer's Sarsaptriila is certainly a medicinea--aj!
genuine medicine, a doctors medicine.
hy the J. C Aye- Co.. lowetl.Mf tm
ATKS'8 HAIR TIGOS-Tsr Vta Uit AXES. 8 PHX 7ur9MrIpatior!.
AtJOSfS CHSI I9CXMUX for COCIa- JLIKZni ASUS
ganlzed, one giving the year 16-12, and
others as far back as 1563. "Our order
was doubtless in Ireland when Cromwell
Issued his edict, To h or to Con
naught " wenX on Mr. Jackson. "Three
of the first helids of our order suffered
martyrdom. Now, the sons of Erin are
scattered like Autumn leaves, but they
will -work out their destiny, to free Ire
land. Xet us be united. It was unity that
solidified the IS little states and shattered
England's myriads. Let Internal dissen-
-sioa perish. In working together for the
-common -cause. laft up the green. Down
with the red. Our sword may he broken
but we have not dropped the hilt."
The concert was a- delightful one, and
every number waff encored, double en
cores being received In three Instances.
The singers included: Mrs. Walter Jteed,
Mrs. ltdsemary Glosz "Whitney, Miss
Kathleen Howler, Miss Mae "Breslin, Miss
Elizabeth A. Harwaas and Frank T. Hen
nessy. Recitations were splendidly given
"by two little boys, Harry Friedle and
Aloyslus Hyland. and Frank BJ enter kind
ly gave an Irish Fantasia that was much
appreciated. RIchter's orchestra played.
Iris'h airs. The committee- In charge of
the event deserved credit for a successful
The blackthorn walking stick for the
'most popular Irishman In Portland will
not be presented to the lucky man for a
day or two, as all the tickets are not yet
llshed la Phfladelphia'Vnd New York: Tha I
congress has expldltcdltaelfi -'- ,
The dentists of the Northwest "are
chuckling to themselves aboutthe jruc
cess of their -undertaking. When !Dr, W. .
A. Cumming went to St. Iouls last Sum-;
mer. and offered the hospitality of 'Port
land for the coming national congress.
Portland was considered, tar too distant a,
place and the offer was rather sniffed at.
The proof that Portland would have
been a good place for that congress- i
shown by the success of the embryo-, one
now starting to life- : -
The Ijwis and Clark Congress was-.. In-,
stituted f cr a. -single year, but it will .uij
doubtedly be perpetuated and will .becom.ej
the Pacific Coast body, . representing- 000
dentists on the Coast, - - -'
"WILL INDICT EOE JBEIBEET.
TLAK A C0NGEESS.
Thousands of Dentists Are Coming
to the Fair!
A few Portland dentists began last Fall
to organize the members of their pro
fession living in Oregon and Washington
with the purpose of holding a local con
gress here during the Fair. They are
now advertising the "Jlewis and Clark
Dental Congress" throughout the coun
try, and 'will have a. bigger- crowd than
will attend the national organization at
"Buffalo a week later. There will be -no
less than 1000 dentists from west of the
Rocky Mountains at the convention, half
that many from the East -and papers will
be read by leading men in the profession
' throughout the country , which will' make
the congress a thing worth while.
It all began In a. small way; hut tha
value of the plan asserted Itself. Oregon
and Washington were going to have a
little convention all to themselves, and
that was all. But they wrote to Cali
fornia As a feeler to find out what the
dentists down there thought about Join
t-lug in; and found them all glad and anx
ious to participate:
Then their Ideas began to grow. Why
not have one- for the Pacific Coast? The
thing was done with -ease and commit
tees were appointed in the various states
west of the Rockies and in British Co
lumbia; California, and Washington each
have several committees appointed and
will bring; big delegations to the con
gress, -the date of which has been set
as -July 17-
This, was' all done some time ago, and
It looked as If the congress were round
ing itself into shape, when inquiries began
to come from all over the East regarding
It. It assumed proportions similar to.
those of the National Association of Den
tists and showed signs of having a much
larger attendance. So now committees
have beeji appointed In many Eastern
states to take care of the train loads
of dentists which are coming to the Lewls
and Clerk Dental . Congress.
The Armory has been secured for the
congress and that so much room as that
affordsr will be needed has been already
Ehown. Trading men in the profession,
clinicians and essayists, will make tha
programme notable ind the manufacturers;
of dental supplies will send to the Fair;
as large and comprehensive an exhibit as!
at St, Louis, where- there was -an Inter
national congress to attract them.
Besides 15, KO announcements which
bavd been sent out by Secretary Arthur
W. Chance, articles have been printed re
garding the congress in several of the
leading dental papers of the country pub-.
Portland Drydock Scandal VIM Be
Aired la' Court.
The Portland drydock scandal will ,re-
suit In the filing of Informations for brib
ery by District Attorney Manning against.
Robert Wakefield and J. B. Bridges, con
tractors, and Q. B. Thomas manager of
the Portland Labor Press, and member,,
of the Port of Portland Commission .
C. U. Berry, who was the bookkeeper
for Wakefield & Bridges daring- the time
of the construction of the drydock, will
probably not be lhdieted.
Thomas is accused of having accepted
$500 from Wakefield & Bridges in-, pay
ments of $250 each, to influence his -vote
on blll3 before the Port bt Portland Com
mission for extra work performed in the
building of the drydock; Thomas hs
denied, having received any money. An
effort of the recent legislature to re
move him as a member of the commis
sion failed because of opposition by Gov
ernor Chamberlain, who said the .proper
place to try Thomas was in a. court ' of
Justice and not 1n the Legislative As
sembly. Wakefield at that time denied
giving Thomas any money, and it Is un
derstood he lias accused Bridges of. hav
ing done so through the bookkeeper, .'Ber
ry, and further that he, Wakefield, ; was
not in the city at the time. Bridges says
Wakefield was the financial' man. -arid
paid the mbhey contrary to' his protest "to
Thomas. A trial will no doubt bring out
the true facts. "
HUSBAND GRANTED A DIVORCE
, " ,Ji
Wife Fails to -Appear, and He 'Wins
1 " on Cross Bill. ' "
George H. Kilner, janitor of a bank, a
East Portland, was granted a. 3ivoree;
from Amelia Kilner by Judge .Sears-yesterday.
Mrs. Kilner .filed suit "asking: for
a dissolution of the matrimonial ."bonds
and making sensational charges.- The case
was-set for trial yesterday sand she failed"
to" appear. Kilner was present7 te the
courtroom, -attended by "ids ' attorney.
Charles F. Lord, anddemanded a. divorce
on a crossbill to the original suit " . -
Kilner testified that his wife 11 Wreated '
him. He said she possessed an ungovern
able temper and on one occasion -said to
him, "I wish you were deadT X will poj-
son you yet.'" 1
When he was sick and confined to his;
bed she neglected -him, her -said, and -Ba'.
had to call upon the neighbors "for' as-
sistance. He further testified that she de?
serted him. The litigants were married'
In "March. 1825L Mrs, Kilner was awarded
the- custody of the minor child, & little
girl. Kilner several years ago'galned con
siderable notoriety as -the head of "a, citi
zens' reform movement Her was- said to
be the president arid all the" other -officer
and -membership of the -scheme.
Will Render Peclslo.n.
Judge Sears will render a decision this
morning in' the case of Walker vsTBrltceJ
motion; to set aside reference. "
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"The Best Pill-1 ever nsed," Is the fre-;
quent remark of purchasers of -CarterfS'
Little Xlver-.Pills. - When you tryt&e'.
you will say the same. " f ' v
3,0.00,0.0.0 DISliES OF
;HAZELW00D ICE CREAM'
--:-.--- -. ;;.'. ,TOr-r
Twcnty-fixe .-Fsfii&he Carloads Consumed in the Northwest Jiy&.
v ' Hundred Xdnsincruding Weight of Packers :-
There were 3.000,000 dishes of Hazelwood
Ice Cream eaten n the Northwest last
year. The population of Washington.
Oregon, Tdaho arid British Columbia ' is
not more than one and one-halt million.,
so that there was actually enough Ha
zelwood -Ice Cream, manufactured to have
given every -man, woman and child in
the Northwest two dishes. 1 7
It? required 240,000 deliveries and aHip-
ments to get this Ice creanVtd 'the "aelV
era. With the . retainers," pack'sra and,
'tee, these ; shipments 'weighed' "hearry.-i
1.000,000" pounds1, enough tb "have JUlever-tweny-flve
"large freight cars, loaded -to
their full capacity.
- V.'. J
. . -1
Dainty colors' in ice
cream brick. same price-'
as pjtin ice .cream--;6J2p
quart ; $1.00 for 2-quar.fc.
bricks ; 3 .50 for ;f our.
Prices include dejivejy.
Rhone Exchange AO,
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