Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 11, 1908, Page 10, Image 10

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Wit Gaspipe Not Admitted
anil Testimony Disallowed,
Prosecution Is Content.
Attorneys on Both Sides Flpht About
Admission of Testimony Inter
preter Has to Be Secured
for Russian Witness.
Although Judge Morrow ruled in
favor of the defense yesterday morn
ing that the gaeptpe with which Jack
I. Rose assaulted John Chong. a Chi
nese tailor, may not be admitted in
evidence, the state has succeeded in
placing before the jury practically all
the evidence connecting La Rose with
the assaults on Max Hermann and
Chong. Even though the Court should
rule out the t -timony given by Her
mann and B. Tonken. it is the belief
of the attorneys for the state that the
Impression caused by the testimony has
had its effect upon the mlndB of the
Jurymen, and that it will be almost Im
possible for them to disregard It to
tally In rendering their verdict.
A large part of the time yesterday
was consumed by the attorneys In ar
gument over the admission or exclu
sion of evidenre. The trial was fur
ther hindered when It was found ne
cessary to call an Interpreter for Ton
ken, who. speaks Russian. leputy Dis
trict Attorney Fltngerald and John
ljgan and Max Cohen, special etisinsel
for the state, succeeded In placing be
fore the Jury the testimony of Max
J-lermann and Tonken relative to the
Hermann assault May 11 as well aa
that of Chong. Conrad Peterson. Jot
llover and Police Captain Moore.
Discussion Over Identification.
Hermann said yesterday afternoon
hat La Rose beat him on the .head
with a bludgeon wrapped In paper.
This was a piece of solid Iron, about
which a red handkerchief was first
wound, the paper being tied over tins.
The witness was asked to explain
how he came to point out C. W. Wag
ner as his assailant, afterward naming
La Rose. He replied that after the as
sault he could not see plainly, but that
when his eyesight had improved he was
able to Identify La Rose. He said that
he could tell that there was a difference
in the clothing worn by Wagner and
that worn by the man who hit him.
In arguing over the introduction of
this testimony Attorney lister V.
Humphreys, for the defendant, said La
Rose was taken before Hermann as ho
lay 111 at the hospital, four days after
the assault, and that after the wounded
man had looked the prisoner over for1
five minutes, he said In the presenoe
of nurses and police officers that La
Rose was not the right man. Attorney
Humphreys said that the fact that Her
mann afterward named I -a Rose as his
aallant leave room for argument
that Hermann shaped his identification
to suit the wishes" of the police.
Kiinsiun Identifies I. a Ho.
' Tonken said that he saw La Rose
standing in front of Hermann's store,
w hich Is near Hyman Neuman's place,
en Mar 11. a shor.t time before the as
sault. The witness said that he went
to Hermann's pie with a pair of rub
bers, and that he talked to Hermann
as they stood near the door. La Rose
he said, was carrying something, which
might have been a gaspipe. under his
coat. He said he never saw La Rose
before that, and that the next time he
hi him was about six weeks ago in
the County Jail. He stated that he
picked him out from about six other
prisoners, all being lined up In the Jail
corridor. Asked if the policeman and
Hermann, who were with him. assisted
In the Identification, he answered in
the negative, asserting rhat he took
the lead and that they followed. It is
the contention of the defense, however,
that Tonken would not have been able
to pick l-a Rose out but for the assist
ance of Hermann, who talked with
Tonken In Russian.
When Judge Morrow decided yester
day morning that the gaspipe might
not be placed In evidence, the state
placed John Chong. the Chinaman, on
tlie pterin-for the third time. In a vain
effort to Tjet the gaspipe before the
Chi unman Testifies Again.
Chong said that on May 13 I .a Rose
entered the tallorshop of the Celestial
at SIS Ankeny street, saying that he
wanted a suit of clothes. Chong said
he asked La Rose what he was doing
with the gaspipe. and that the latter
replied that he was wroklng for the
gas company. The Chinaman aald that
as he turned to remove the clothing
from a shelf La Rose struck him over
the forehead, following this blow up
with six others.
Conrad Teterson. a sign painter, said
that he was railing at an Ankeny.
street office to collect a bill when he
saw the Chinaman and crowd running
after I .a Rose. He said he followed
the man into a Burnslde-street saloon,
knocked l-a Rose down and sat on him.
He testified yesterday that La Rose,
w ho had been drinking, said something
like. "I wish I had killed him." Then
the witness heard someone call out.
"Let him go. He didn't hit anything
hut a Chinaman."
Polk-e Testimony Damaging.
On cross-examination Peterson ad
mitted that he weighs but 140 pounds,
while' la Rose Is a muscular specimen,
weighing 200 pounds. Peterson said
he would not have been able to hold
l.a Rose except that he had been drink
ing. Joe Plover, special agent for the
O. R. A N. Company, corroborated Pet
erson's testimony In essential points.
Police Captain Moore testified that
la Hose was taken to the police station
on the morning of May 13. after as
saulting Chong. and that the Chinaman
remarked, "lie try to kill me."
The police captain said la Rose ans
wered. "Yes. you . I thought
I had killed you. I've knocked over a
number of your kind, and I didn't think
when 1 left you that you would ever
roine here to identify me." It is be
lieved that the defense wtll offer sub
stantial testimony to refute that of
The state will call but one more wit
ness this morning. Mr. Peterson. Xt
Will then rest Its case, and the defense
wtll plai-e its witnesses on the stand.
The a'.tomeys for the defense do not
think It will be possible to place the
case in the nands of the Jury before
tfaturday night.
Two More Are Indicted.
The November grand Jury returned
two indictments In the Circuit Court
yesterday morning against Charles R.
vant, formerly an employ of Woodard,
Clarke A Company, and against Joseph
Le Barge. It Is charged that Dent em
bezzled $109 belonging to the drug
company, on October o. Le Barge Is
accused of stealing 140 worth of Jew
elry on October 2. belonging to V.
Frederlckson. The grand Jury has ad
journed until next Monday morning.
Wants $50 00 for Collision.
Alleging that the raotorman on a
Sunnyside car was responsible for a
collision-' which orcurred at East
Twelfth and East Morrison streets Oc
tober 15. Robert T. Stewart has brought
suit in the Circuit Court to recover
$5000 from the Portland Railway. Light
or Power Company. He demands $8000
for personal Injuries, and damage to a
furniture wagon and team, and $2000
for his loss of business. Stewart says
he saw two men standing on the near
aide of the street waiting to take the
tar. m-hlch he thought would stop. He
says that the motorman gave na signal,
but failed to slacken speed, and the car
crashed into the rear wagon-wheel.
Both Claim Restaurant.
H. P. Love has brought suit In the
Circuit Court against George H. Wat
son to recover $1200 for being exclud
ed, he charges, from his own restaurant
at 62 Sixth street. Love asserts that
Watson took possession August 27, and
has not permitted him to conduct the
place since,
Contribute to National Rivers and
Harbors Congress and Want Bet
ter Coast Mall Service.
At the regular monthly meeting yester
day of the Chamber of Commerce trus
tees a communication from the trans
portation committee waa read announc
ing the selection of Herman Wittenberg
as chairman of that body, to take the
place of Henry Hahn. resigned. A. H.
Devers was chosen as vice-chairman.
Tlie trustees directed that the Chamber
assist the California Promotion Com
mittee In a movement to secure addi
tional appropriations for the Bremerton
and Mare Island Navy-Yards. Secretory
(Jlltner was also directed to furnish com
plete statistics covering the port of
Portland to the Pacific Marine Review, a
paper published at Seattle.
The Chamber put Itself on record as
favoring Increases in salaries of United
States Circuit and District Judges; that
the salaries of Circuit Judges should be
$10,000 a year, and those of District
Judges WOOD. It was ordered that dele
gates be appointed to participate In the
deliberations of the National conference
on currency reform to be held In New
York November 18. The trustees of the
Chamber also Indorsed the constitution
and by-laws of the Associated Chambers
of Commerce of the Pacific Coast, which
organization wtll be an active one as
soon as this indorsement has been made
by all Pacific Coast Chambers of Com
merce. The trustees directed that the usual
contribution be sent to the National Riv
ers and Harbors Congress, which will
hold its next meeting in Washington. D.
C. December . 10. 11. and also directed
that delegates be appointed to represent
the Chamber at that time. I.aet year
members of the Chamber contributed
JllSO for the support of the congress, In
addition to Its regular subscription of
$1 .
The trustees at yesterday a meeting
discussed the question of a hotter mail
service between Portland and Eureka.
Cat. At the present time mails to and
from that point are transmitted by way
of San r"ranclsco. This matter was taken
up two years ago, when bids were asked
for covering this service, but the bidders
failed to qualify. At the present time
there are two steamers running on this
route, and there Is little doubt but that
the matter can be adjusted so that Port
land will have direct mail sen-ice with
Kureka and other coast points. The
Postoffice Department will also be asked
to provide additional service for Coos
Bay. As three steamers are now ply
ing between Portland and Coos Bay, it Is
thought some arrangement can be made,
though it is not desired that the present
service by way of Drain be discon
tinued. The following firms were yesterday
added to the Chamber's membership roll:
Grand leader, Hagemann A Foard Co.,
R J. Daly, the McCabe Company, Incor
porated: J. W. Matthes. Oregon Valley
Land Company.
William H. Patterson Succumbs to
Brief Illness of Pneumonia.
William H. Patterson, who had been
a resident of Portland for the past 40
years and who was a native Oregonlan.
died yesterday afternoon at 1:15 o'clock
at St. Vincent's Hospital, after a brief
Illness, from pneumonia. The funeral
will probably take place from 1461
Georgia street. Fulton Park, the home
of decedent, tomorrow. -Arrangements
for It have not yet been completed.
Mr. Patterson at the time of his death
was a well-known cement contractor.
He had been Poundmaster under the
administration of Mayor Rows about
six years ago. and was an unsuccessful
candidate for Constable about two
years ago. He had a large number of
friends In this city. He was born 45
years ago In Clatsop County, and moved
to Portland when but a child, and has
lived here continuously even since. He
Is survived by a widow and three chil
dren Pearl, aged 1 years: Mabel,
aged 17 years, and Norman, aged 15
years. D. D. Patterson, a brother, who
resides at JOI Fourth street. Is living,
as are two sisters, Mrs. Anna Hutchlns,
of (.10 East Thirteenth street, and Mrs.
Lucy Gartman. of South Norwalk. Conn.
He was a member of the Independent
Order of Redmen. and also of the
Woodmen of the World.
Paul Smith Hurt While Attempting
to Board Car.
Knocked down because of the reck
lessness of an automobile chauffeur, Paul
Smith, collector for the Gambrinus Brew
ery, who lives at the Hotel Bushmark.
was painfully Injured yesterdsy morning
at 7 o'clock at Nineteenth and Wash
ington streets, and was taken to St. Vin
cent's HospUal In the Red Cross ambu
lance with a severe gash cut In his head
and with bruises on hia body.
Just as Smith was preparing to board a
car an automobile dashed up from be
hind, crossed from the opposite side of
the street, snd without giving any warn
ing raced along on the side where Smith
stood. Unable to get out of tha way. he
was knocked down and run over.
The stable of the ambulance Is Just one
block from the scene of the accident, and
the driver standing in the stable door
witnessed it and rushed his ambulance to
the prostrate man's assistance. In the
excitement the number of the automo
bile waa not taken.
I f I ?? ' i irn fir r '
fit r f j -
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if f ijZ'I t m 1
i.--"" ' ' " : ..
- ' - " lf,),t.M.)- .in-- -tt ' - nn'i" " """"'"-''
j-itBwtf'ii-iimniiui'SiiiHif'T " """" innsiisaasmniiM
.. .
PORTLAND HAII.VA1. 1-1 1' I runnn . ... .... . ......
The first consignment of pay-as-you-enter cars received by the street railway company last week is at
the prepared for service on the Sixteenth and Tw -street lines.
Th. car. in aenersl appearance
this section Is railed off and behind
U wltMn a few feet orthl. harrier,
me v-.i.uu. u.
wsv he Is able to secure the fare witnout navins io ireie m vv.u... ,.k
The exit at the rea of the car Is Immediately behind this position, so that the conductor . able with
out dlfncultv to prevent passengers, from entering at that point, thereby "taping payment of f, - e
e"ft from the front vestibule of the car is so constructed that It can be closed by the motorman ithout
reaving his station' after a passenger ha. alighted. On the return trip the doors on the opposite side of
both vestibules are thrown back, and the same method follows as to their management. ,
By reason of the fact that the conductor require, more room . or """ aIslea the
.iA r v. a oar Tii n s in infl Doav ol me t. i is luhoiuciu"...
,f.rnedTn the ca.fng between ao window. -Th. present consignment consists of five cars. Another con
signment 1. expectednthl near future, and a. soon as the- can be prepared they will be put Into service.
Also Attacks Sheriff Stevens In Dis
cussing Dispute Over Care
of Prisoners.
That the October Grand Jury yielded
to prejudice in rendering that portion
of Its report relative to Kelly Butte,
the County Jail and the Sheriff's office,
waa the charge of County Commissioner
W. L. Lightner yesterday. He said he
could place no other construction on
the report except that the Grand Jury
la either In favor of graft on the part
of the county officials, or Is dissatis
fied with the manner In which Judge
Webster has conducted the affairs of his
office, and has vented its spleen on
Commissioners Lightner and Barnea as
well as the County Court.
It la a well-known fact that the
Judge has frequently left the affairs of
his office in the hands of his clerk,
Mr. Shaw, for weeks at a time, while
he was awav acting as counsel In cases,
both In Portland and In other parts
of the state. At present he Is out of
the city acting as attorney In a murder
trial. Commissioner Lightner said: '
Daring the time ths October grand Jury
was in seseion I did not broach the subject
of county affairs fo the members except
when I was called upon, for I do not think
It looks well for a county official to court
favor from a srand Jury. 1 was called in
within C4 hours of the time for adjourn
ment to tall about the work of the Com
missioners, and about sfTalrs at Kelly Butte.
When I had finished they were unanimous
in tha opinion that tha prisoners now held
In tha Countv Jail by the Sheriff, or at least
tha larger part of them, nhould ba placed at
work at the Butte. There ta no reason In
tha norld why thie ahould not be done.
But In that ona day' tha Jury turned
axalnat ua. and rendered a report lauding
Sheriff Stevani for the manner In which he
haa conducted the aflTalra of hia office and
tha Jail, and crUlcieln. the Commissioners.
If 1 wanted to retaliate there are things In
tha conduct of SfTalrs In the Jail of which
I have been aware for soma time, which
ahould not have been permitted. But I did
not mention them, and do not think it is
neceeaarv to do so now.
Tha sheriff deserves no extraordinary
credit for keeping tha County Jail clean,
for be has nine trusties to do tha work,
and compared with Kelly Butta but very
little mud i tracked In. Out there the men
are at work all day and It la next to Im
poaslble to keep the place clean.
Tha arand Jury nlso says: "We Indorsa
their BURgestion fthat of tha preceding
grand Jury) that portable tablea should be
provided to do away with the present ob
jectionable practice of uetng beds for
tablea during meal tlmea and also thst the
county ahould furnish for tha use of the
all white enameled ware tSble dishea. snd
also knlvea and forka In addition to the
epoone now used.
But whv should the eounty be caUed
upon to furnish theae things when tha
Sheriff feeds the prisoners. If the county
waa feeding them I should be In favor of
carrving out tha grand Jurya sugsestion.
With his salary and tha graft that goes
with it Sheriff Stevena Is making about $.10
a dav. The county la paying as much now
for feeding tha prisonera aa It did during
Jailer MltcheH'a time. At that time the
prisoners were receiving two meals a day at
IT cents, of 38 cents a day. They are
now receiving three means at 124 centa. or
3714 centa a day each. Further than that
SherlfT Ptevena triad to get tha bill for tha
feeding of prisoners through tha I.eglata
ture at 20 cants a meal, which would have
further Increased the graft.
Tha grand Jury had better look out or It
will ba brought In for grafting. It spent 4
dsys In doing the business of the county,
which might have been dona in ten days.
Tha grand Jury goes on to praise tha
Sheriff for the excellent manner In which
tha taxea have baan collected. But It la tha
lawa which bava brought about this good
condition of tha county finances, rather
thsn tha activity of the Sheriff's office.
Further down in the same paragraph the
grand Jury recommends thst the Sheriff's
office be moved to the north of tha east
entrance of the Courthouse. I can see no
good reason for the change, although I
know that the Sheriff haa desired it for a
long time. It is certainly of no disadvant
age to him to use tha hallwsy to the pres
ent office, snd to have the tax department
Hi its present location; while tha large
lumber of people who corns to psy taxea
,..., , o ft . - uill. ennv TRV
differ out siignny irom me ifKu.L.uu
the ends of the car One corner of
this the conductor takes his position. The only entrance to the car
so that all passenger, entering the car must pass the conductor. In this
jir.n. hetween the
mnk It almost imperative to have that
office In an accessible place. For my part
I am not in favor of spending any more
mnnov than Is absolutely necessary on this
old building. The last two grand Juries have
already recommended an outlay of t.lnn.OOn.
I realize the needs of the county, but we
must not go Into debt to supply these needs.
The grand Jury goes on to criticise the in -hih Kellv Rutte has been
conducted. The report says: "In the first
place the fare was passable, but none too
good. Some days better than others. When
it ! ik.n Into consideration thst theae In
mates are hard-worked from morning until
night, through rain or shine, they are at
least entitled to all they want to eat and
of a good, wholesome and substantial char
acter On the'dav of our visit no fault could
be found with what we aaw. but we were
told' by several of the men that the day'a
dinner was above the average."
The trouble at Kelly Butte la that the
men who are being worked there are "sore"
because there are so many loafers Idling
awav their time at the County Jail. The
grand Jury also criticises the commissioners
because some of the men are scantily
clothed. It Is net policy for the county to
provide clothing for every hobo who is sent
out for ten days' time from the Municipal
Court. If thla should be done the city would
be overcrowded with loafers. The grand
Jury went on to state thst the place was
not kept clean. It Is almost an Impossibility
to keep It neat and trim when the men are
at work in the mud all day.
It would appear that the grand Jury is
criticising the Commissioners because the
prisoners In the County Jail are not being
worked. There ia no reaaon why they
should not be worked at the Butte, except
that Sheriff Stevens does not turn them over
to us
Similar Names Lead to
B. C. MeAlllster. Master Fish War
' den. Objects to Responsibility for
Bryan Speech by K. 8. J. McAllis
ter. SIMILARITY of names between Mas
ter Fish Warden H. C. McAllister
and E. S. J. McAllister, Democratic
nominee for Presidential elector In the
recent election, has resulted In fre
quent cases of mistaken Identity usual
ly at the expense of the Fish Warden.
This confusion was not helped any the
other day when a local paper applied
the Initials of the Democratic politic
ian when referring to the man in
charge of the fish hatcheries of the
Fish Warden McAllister had almost
become accustomed to receiving mall,
telephone calls and other messages In
tended for the other man. For the
same reason he was not surprised a
few days ago when a package of laun
dry belonging to the. Bryan man was
-left at his residence. But the limit
was reached shortly after the Presiden
tial election, when the Fish Warden
was accused of having made a politi
cal speech, in advocacy of the Demo
cratic principles at that. This was
more than the salmon custodian had
bargained for and he is now figuring
on some plan by which a halt may be
put to further confusion.
That was a great speech you made
the other night In your neighborhood,
Mac," warmly exclaimed an elderly vo
ter on meeting the Fish Warden In
the street a few days ago. The com
pliment of the elector, whose vision
was not the best, was emphasized
with a friendly slap on the shoulders
of the supposed Democrat.
"I beg your pardon, sir." responded
the astonished Fish Warden, "but you
have made a mistake. I am noc the
McAllister who made an, address in
your precinct. I am ."
"No sir," positively asserted the
other, "you can't fool me. I recognize
your voice. But then that's all right.
Tou made voteo for Bryan by that
Seeing it was useless to attempt to
convince the man addressing him of
his mistake. Mr. McAllister reluctant
ly accepted the proffered praise and
hurried on to his office to give his
attention to the more perplexing prob
lem of determining what legislation is
necessary to protect the salmon In
dustry of the Pacifio Northwest.
v... .' ,
Ed. C. Jones Drinks Laudanum and
Is Found Dead by Roommate
Xext Morning.
Leaving a written request to his wife
that she attend his funeral. Ed. C. Jones,
foreman of the Seed Contracting Com
pany, committed suicide by drinking
laudanum some time during the early
hours of yesterday morning.
"It is the last thing I shall ever ask
of you." Jones scrawled In the note of
farewell to his wife, from whom he was
Jones died while lying beside his room
mate, E. El Metzger, in a boarding
house at 305 First street. Metzger did not
awaken while the tragedy was being en
acted. At daylight he aroused and turned
about to shake Jones. He made the hor
rifying discovery that Jones was dead.
The police and Coroner were notified and
it was only after" a close search of the
room that the cause of death was learned.
Under the bed was found a small chloro
form vial. It was plain that Jones took
the poison after retiring and threw the
vial under the bed so that it might not
be discovered by Metzger. who was away
until nearly 10 o'clock. Metzger says the
man was asleep and breathing heavily
when he entered and retired without light
ing the lamp. He suspected nothing
The wife in the case. Mrs. Ethel Jones,
is a cashier at a Nickelodion, on Morri
son street, near First. They have been
separated for about a year. . The note
of farewell to her follows:
"Dear Ethel: Now and forever this is
the last of me. As I am not able to
end my troubles In this world, I am going
to die. Please attend my funeral. It is
the Iaat thing I shall ever ask of you.
I die your loving husband, Ed. Jones."
Sichel's Dainties. Slehel's Little Ha
vanas, Galbas, London Swells. Smoke
between the house and the car. Slchel has
three stores.
Man Jumps Bail.
Ed Fors. accused of obtaining money
under false pretenses, has jumped his
bail. Although $100 reward for his ap
prehension has been offered by the
county, he- has not yet been located.
The bail was $760.
Webfoot Oil Blacking keeps feet dry.
Makes shoes last. All dealers.
ri.ieciriu sixnai "r'i a.i
No remedy that does not entirely remove the cause of Catarrh from the
blood will ever make a permanent cure of the trouble. Just as long as the
circulation remains contaminated with the impurities and catarrhal matters
which produce the trouble, the mucous membranes or inner linings of the
body will be kept in a state of irritation and disease. Sprays, lotions and
other local applications will sometimes temporarily relieve the tight full
feeling in the head, buzzing noises in the ears, uncomfortable, stuffy feeling
of the nostrils, and help to loosen the mucus in the throat; but Catarrh is a
constitutional blood disorder and until it has been entirely driven from the
system there can be no permanent cure. S. S. S. cures Catarrh by removing
the cause from the blood. It attacks the disease at its head dtad by thor
oughly purifying and cleansing the circulation, and ridding it of every par
ticle of impurity, and at the same time enriching the blood, allows the
inflamed and irritated membranes to heal, improves -the general health, and
stops every disagreeable symptom. S. S. S. reaches down to the very
bottom and leaves no trace of the disease in the system. Book on Catarrh
and any medical advice free to all who write.
H. C. King Thrashes Deputy
City Attorney Grant.
Lays Disbarment Proceedings
Against Him to Karanaugh's Of
fice) and Threatens to Wliip
Every Man Connected.
After publicly announcing that he In
tended thrashing everyone connected with
City Attorney Kavanaugh's ofice. H. C.
King, an attorney, met Chief Deputy City
Attorney Frank Grant at the Third
strret entrance of the Chamber of Com
merce block, late yesteroay aue
Immediately assaulted htm. Mr. Grant
imVed liawii and the Infuriated at
torney was leaning over him to continue
the assault when selective n.Y..j
terfered and took the two men to the
Police Station, not knowing wnicu nu
been the aggressor.
King against whom disbarment pro
ceedings are pending, admitted freely that .
he had started tne ngnt ana uimcv.
he Intended thrashing everyone' connected ,
with the Cltv Attorney's office. He said
these officials naa oeeu u-o.
In their efforts to have him disbarred.
Regrets He Was Stopped.
.vm.Hort this man Grant, and my
only regret ia that I was stopped before
I had finished wltn mm. juih
police. "But I will get at mm seam.
Intend to tnrasn mm nu - -
him. I Intend to thrash his chief and
every man In the office. They've hounded
me as long s they are going to. It s
all for political reasons ana i aon i in
tend to stanl It."
After the matter had been taiaeo over
with the police. King was released from
custody. Mr. Grant did not secure a war
rant from the Municipal juage u ...
not nv whether or not he Intended doing
so. Instead he went with Detective Haw-
ley to ask a close friend or s to try
to talk him out of his violent ideas.
'I'm afraid of that man. air. uram
said. "He has a mistaken laea. inai i
am to blame for the disbarment pro
ceedings, and it is hard to tell what he
will do."
Detective Hawley Interferes.
The encounter occurred about 4 o'clock,
trioo- bad neon the Deputy City Attorney
go Into the Chamber of Commerce block
and waited for him to emerge. As Grant
came out. King accosted him.
How about the costs in tnis action
against me I'm out about 200?" King
said. , a .
Mr. Grant remarked that there would be
more costs to pay before the case was set
tled and kept on his way. King followed,
and getting no satisfaction from his
questions, struck Grant and tripped him
at the same instant. The assaulted man
fell to the pavement. Before the attack
could be renewed. Detective Hawley, who
happened to be passing, interfered.
Says He Will Wttlp Him Again.
"I've lived here all my life and was
never In a fight before." King said, after
he had been released from the Police
Station. "But because I opposed Kava
naugh at the last election, this deputy.
Grant, haa used his position on the
grievance committee of the Bar Asso
elation to persecue me. They charged me
with appearing in court drunk. The
charge has fallen flat and now they have
canvassed the Worcester block, where my
offices are located, asking the tenants If
I was ever seen drunk or misbehaving
myBelf. They even went to the Janitor
and wanted to know If he had removed
bottles from my office. I've got an income
of $150 a month, and I am willing to do
nate it to the city for a few months In
order to have the privilege of thrashing
this man. If he ever draw a gun on
me I'll kill him."
"King Is very much mistaken," Mr.
Grant said. "I've done nothing against
him and do not want any trouble with
him. His idea that I started the dis
barment proceedings is a mistaken one."
Needlework Guild Sends Ont Appeal
for Assistance.
Requests , are made by those in
charge of the Needlework Guild for
various articles of wearing apparel.
It is urged upon those who may be too
buBy to comply with the request, that
they send money with which garments
may be purchased. The Needlework
Guild distributes garments to charita
ble institutions throughout the city
and this year, it is said, the demand is
far in excess of the supply.
Among the articles especially needed
this year because of the heavy demand
are men's and women's underwear,
comforters and other articles. Those
who are able to do so are especially
urged to send -new garments for old
ones, in many cases, are not available
for various reasbns.
It is urgently requested of those
who intend contributing to this charity
to do so either today or tomorrow, for
there are only tw'g days of the cam
paign remaining. Articles or money
should be sent to the Unitarian Church,
Seventh and Yamhill streets, either to
day or tomorrow from JO o'clock in
the morning till 5 in the afternoon.
Mrs. Taylor Dies at Astoria.
ASTORIA, Or., Nov. 10. (Special.)
Mrs, Mary A. Taylor died at her home
in this city yestedsy of general debility.
The deceased was a native of England. 89
years of age, and left one daughter, Mrs.
B. R. Hawes, of this city, with whom she
resided. The remains will be taken to
Salem for interment.
Olympla Beer. "It s the water." Brew
ery's own bottling. Fbooar, Main 71.
A 2467.
Ct 1 -itfeTV- ft
Mme. Yale's
Hair Tonic
Antiseptic and Hygienic
A Hair InrWomtor Jumt what lt
nam lmpll. It auppllea nourishment,
th element! of growth, which when
ab-orbed by the hair, itrenrthene and
beautinei It In the ami way that ap
vorlnea the folia r a tree. Even where
the follicle are eeemlnKl? dead. If the
scalp la muM(l dally with Mrr.
Yale's-Hair Tonlo a vigorous growth will
be produced. It has honestly earned
Its title of "the great hair irowr." Xt
stimulates the most stunted jrowth and
makes the hair macniAcently healthy
and beautiful. By Its use women can
eroTlde themselves with a trailing man
tle of hsJr women's natural raiment,
her birthright.
- Mme. llys Hair Tonlo Is prised
equally by men and women, particularly
when the hair begins to weaken or fade.
Cures baldnesa, graynees. splitting of the
hair, dandruff and all diseases of the
hair, scalp and beard. One application
usually stops hair falling. A nursery
requisite; no mother should neglect to
use It for her boys and girls; when the
hair la made strong In childhood It re
matna proof against disease and retains
Its vleror and youthfulnesa throughout
'uma Tftiifi Hair Tonlo Is a eolorless.
fragrant, delightful hair dressing; neither
sticky, gritty, nor urc-w"; -heir
soft, fluffy and glossy. Contains no
artificial coloring ; would not soil the
whitest hair; restores original color by
Invigorating the scalp and re-eetabllih-lrg
normal circulation and proper dis
tribution of the live coloring matter.
Beautiful hair redeems the -plainest
oouotenanee, and anyone can secure It
by using- Mme. Tale s Hair Tonic. Now
In three si see. Our special price
$1.00 size 79c.
.50 size 39c.
.25 size 21o.
we will give you free a copy of
Mme. Tale's 3-pae book on Beauty
and Physical Culture. If you live
out of town, writ u and wa will
mall you a oopy.
Lipman, Wolfe &
Owl Cnt-Rate Drug; Dept
It la your tault Jf your mouth raaamblaa
this In any nay. Thla mouth, luat aa you
sea It. wa can supply with brldgaa without
I piaes in h i win m n-. . , j ...u.,
all aa tha natural teeth and chaw jrour
perfected during 21 years' active praotloe
in Portland, suaranteea you unrivaled ra
aulta in all branches of the dental pro
lteasion. Plate, that (It perfectly and that
won't come loose, absolutely painless extrac
tion,, aclentlflc porcelain and Inlay work,
all performed by specialists of standing In
tha profession. Tour work dons In a day
If desired.
Dr W. A. Wise, Ma-r., 21 years In Port
land Second floor Falling; bldg.. Third and
Washington streets. Office hours. ( A. M.
to P. M. Sundays, a to 1 P. M Painless
extracting:, 60o; platea, 5 up. Phones A
and Main 1020.
You've heard of the Boas of the Bif
Store glngrarlng up his salesmen, the
factory foreman putting sr'nger Into hia
workmen, you have even heard of the
Lady of the House gingering the cook.
Now, this gingering Is for the purpose
of better results. It Is generally ap
plied upon the appearance of the first
svmptoms of deterioration in service.
Gingering the liver la to keep that
Important part of the human machine
from getting clogged and Impairing
the health. When the liver geta
clogged and doesn't work right, the
proprietor of that liver auffers. Bil
iousness, sour stomach, indigestion,
jaundice, coated tongue, bowel troubles,
constipation, sick headache, are some
of the things from which a disordered
liver makes Its owner suffer. Ginger
ing the liver prevents these troubles,
removes them when they catch one un
aware. Lane's Pills will ginger up the
liver. They never pain, never gripe,
never leave any bad effects, are safe
for delicate women and children, and
ona is a dose. Compounded by Chan.
E Lane Co., Chemists, 6t Louis,
Mo Sold In Portland by the
Davls Drug Co. at their four stores
Third and Yamhill, 842 Washington St..
24th and T'nurman and at K. 2Sth and
E. Glisan.
Diseases of Men
Varicocele, Hydrocele.
Nervous Debility. Blood
Poison, Stricture, OlesL
Prostatic trouble and
all other private dis
eases are successfully
treated and cured by
me. Call and see me
about your caee If
you want reliable
treatment with prompt
and permanent resulta ,
Consultation free and invited All transee-
tlons satisfactory and confidential. Office
hours 9 A. If. to S P- M- Sundays 10 ta
Call on or address -
181 First St. Cor. Yamhill. Portlaml, Or
hl-clMs-ter'a 1
( 1 1 la Ka '
boxes. seled i
Takes Has othr. Km OT To.
Drinr iL Aak for C II I-t'Il t!.TEaT-n
Tcsrs known as Btt, Scfest, AHrmrs Reliable
Ism.nd Irad
rftb Blue Ribbon. Vl