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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TTIE MORNING OREGOXIAX. WEDNESDAY, 3IAY 3. 1911.
Suit Will Enjoin Collection for
Benefit of Minority of
FIELDS GIVES CONSENT
Frlrate Corporation. Condoning
EntTprI, Now lias I-Yce Kent
and Free Gas and Public
Helps Fay Costs.
Validity of the law requiring each pcr
od filing a. suit lo the Circuit Court to
pay SI toward the support of the Mult
nomah U Ubrary. owned and 'con
trolled by a private corporation. Is to be
attacked in a suit now In course of prep
aratton. which the prospective plaintiff
la keeping In the background. Consent
has been obtained from County Clerk
Klelds to have the suit directed at him.
In an effort to enjoin him from collecting
the fees from the public for the support
of the library.
I have been approached by attorneys
at various times." said Mr. Fields yes
terday, "with the suggestion that I re
titmm m rtlet the dues for the library.
and thus testhe law. I have not done j
nowever. as a via nuv icci hh
Fields Thinks System Wrong.
"Since the law requiring me to collect
fees for the library became operative. I
havat felt guilty In doing so. as I do not
believe that It Is a proper source of reve
nue for the library. I have consented to
have the suit directed airatmit me to
have the constitutionality of the law de
The Multnomah Ij- Library was
founded years ago. The members at that
time, and for a. Ions' time afier that,
paid H' each as Initiation fee. It was
decided Uter to omit the fees and
accept members at the rate of lit year
as regular dues. Those who are now
paying that amount have access to the
library as members, and otheca have no
right to the library, unless tney are as
sociated with a firm holding a right
For a long time the library lias had
the free use of rooms In the Courthouse,
and the county has paid Its gas bills.
The library authorities asked the County
Court for rooms In the new Courthouse,
but the court Informed the representa
tives of the association that If there
should happen to be any rooms not need
ed by the county, the library might have
the use of them, but refused to grant the
library right of way over any depart
ment of the county.
Future Is Xot Detrrmlncd. -
Whether the law library will be main
tained In the new Courthouse will not be
determined until the new building Is
completed. When the old building Is be
ing removed to make room for the west
wing of the new building, the law li
brary will be forced to find outside quar
ters. The revenue of the library under the
law that Is to be attacked amounts to
almost JeuJ a year. The law requiring
the public entering the courts for legal
business to pay duea to aid In supporting
the library went Into effect two years
ago. From then until now. the fees the
public has paid for the library, accord
ing to records at the Courthouse, approx
The proposed suit attacking the law Is
being prepared by s man who has spent
a month In working out the details.
About one-sixth of the attorneys of the
city have the privilegea of members or
Bailey to Plead Monday.
J. W. Bailey, state dairy and food
commissioner, was arraigned before
Presiding Judge Gantenbein yesterday
on the Indictment charging him with
neglect of official duty in not publish
ing In March & bulletin giving the
results of chemical analyses In his de
partment. He will plead Friday at
3 P. M. Bailey's recent Indictment on
a similar charge was set aside by Judge
Morrow because it failed to allege that
any analyses had been made that neces
sitated the publication of the bulletin.
The present indictment corrects this
MRS. KAYS CAPITULATES
Promise Made to Mend Ways If Sen
tence Is Suspended.
With two convictions on appeal In
the Circuit Court and a third case
pending In Municipal Court. Julia Kays,
of 79 West Park street, gave up her
flKht with the police yesterday and In
Municipal Court consented to with
draw her appeals on the two cases
and mend her ways if the pending:
prosecution were remitted. Fines ag
gregating $150 will be paid and the
woman has been allowed to go under
The house kept by Mrs. Kays was on
the list the publication of which led to
the recent grand Jury Investigation.
Hue was also the holder of a Federal
liquor license, and was arrested by
Kergeant Riley on that account. A
Una of 10t was Imposed and an ap
peal was taken. Then the woman was
arrested again on a charge of keeping
a disorderly house, was convicted and
lined S5i. Again she appealed. Im
mediately she was arrested on a charge
of serving liquor to a police officer,
and this case came to trial yesterday.
MOVE FOR PEACE FAVORED
Chamber of Commerce Indorses
Perpetual peace between the two
great English-speaking nations received
the unqualified Indorsement of the
trustees of the Portland Chamber of
Commerce yesterday In a resolution
which the secretary was Instructed to
send to the President and Vice-President
of the United States, the Secretary
of State, the committee on foreign re
lations of the United States Senate and
the British and French Ambassadors
The action of the trustees was due
to the correspondence now in progress
between England and the United States
with a view of perfecting a bond of
peace arbitration, no matter what is
the question involved, "whether honor,
territory or money." The action of
the Portland body la similar to that of
chambers of commerce throughout the
i United States. Similar bodies In Enjr
I land are working In conjunction with
those of this country.
"Cut out the dope! Cse Nature's
coral It Is 'Oregon Herbs' for kidney
and bladder trouble. Guaranteed at
i Piummer'a, Third and Madison."
IS POWERFUL DRAMA
Theodore Roberts' Portrayal of Famous Bole of Frenchman One of
Greatest Stags Delineations.
. - 1 Xts-"--' ' --sstJ J -
;.- t ,7w: i
til A&& r
TIIF.ODORG ROBERTS AS JOB PORTLGAIS, IN TI1K RIGHT OP WAT"
"THE RIGHT Or WAV."
A Drama la live Acts by Eugene
W. Preebrev. from tbe Novel by
f Mr Gilbert Parker, M. P.
Charles Steele Thurlow Borcen.
I Eustace Wantage. Kq
Doctor Weldon. .. .Donald Bradbury
? Joe portugals Theodora Roberts.
i Captain Thomas Fairing
J. Frank Burke
? Billy Wantage Dsn Bruce
I Jack Brown :..Earl Dwlre
Price '. Walter Renfort
J Kathleen Steele. ... .Florence Smythe
Suxon Fay Balnter
Jake Hough Paul Hurst
Rouge Gossella Dan Bruce
Jougon Ronald Bradbury
Borln Earl D. Dwlre
Gavel Robert Knox
Ribeaud .. Frank Rice
M. Rosslgnol. tbe Seigneur
Ths cur J. Frank Burke
1L Marcei. the surgeon ...Paul Hurst
Rosalia Florence Roberta
Paulette Dubois Brenda Fowler
Louis Trudell Louis Woodford
The Abbe Frank Denlthorne
UITE In keeping with the high
standard maintained In the Baker
productions both as concerns
plays and players. Is the stage story of
Gilbert Parker's well-lked novel "The
Right of Way."
Undoubtedly a powerful modern
play, which has commanded more than
ordinary attention tbe Baker produc
tion proves no exception and Is staged
as well as the original company that
brought It here fl-st. Then, as now.
Theodore Roberts was one of the lumi
naries in his creation of the character
role of Joe Portugals. the French
Canadian. He has made the study of
this uncouth big boy of the Northern
woods a type that has been accepted
by other and lesser actors as a model
to imitate, and all the Joe Portugals
put on In stock or by road com
panies are spurious copies of Mr. Rob
erts' famous conception.
Mr. Roberts portrays the man just as
the author has given him to us on the
printed page; only that the written
CAMEL MEN PLAN TRIPi
ARAB PATROI OF AL XADEIi
TEMPLE GIVES ITIXEKARY.
Big- Train for Northwest Shrlners to
Take Part In Calgary Celebra
tion on July 4.
Final announcement as to Jhe itiner
ary of the Arab Patrol of Al Kader
Temple, on its trip to the annual im
perial council of the Mystic Shrine, to
he held In Rochester. X. T. the week
beginning July 10, were made publio
yesterday. The Itinerary was submit
ted by A. H. Lee. chairman of the com
mittee on transportation, and was
adopted. Tbe patrol will have a spe
cial train, which will leave Portland
There are sufficient members of the
patrol on the register already to call
for four special cars. The trip will be
noteworthy and very attractive, as
tops will be made along the line at
Important places. One of the chief
events will be the participation at Cal
gary, which will be on July 4. In hon
or of ths occasion the Calgary commit
tee has nsmed it "American day." A
festival will be In progress and In
honor of the coming of the members
of the patrol the day was designated.
Another Interesting: stop wlU bo at Ni
The members of tbe patrol will keep
In mind the fact that they are from
Portland, and will lose no opportunity
to advertise this city. They will wear
rose colored uniforms, which are to be
made especially for this trip, and will
be distinctive, so that wherever they
' ' "ti :
words are voiced In living tongue and
the big dominant figure may be seen.
The picturesque and broken English of
the French-Canadian, tbe Inflammable
passion, the doglike devotion and chilif'
like beliefs of tbe man are made so
perfectly a part of the character that
one Is loath to remember that Joe Is
only an outer semblance, and that
Theodore Roberts is under the mask.
In the scene of the confession, tho
acting of Mr. Roberts was one of the
most tremendous things ever permitted
a Baker audience to see. The great
body of the actor shook with tbe stress
of repressed emotion, his facial ex
pression was Illuminating, and his
broken cries carried the effect of
Thurlow Bergen Is seen in Guy
Standing's original role of Charley
Steele which he handles capably, die
playing splendid discrimination in his
picturing of the three contrasted types
of man; first as the drunkard and prof
ligate, later as the man from whom
all memory of the past has been oblit
erated by a wound in his head, and
still later, with memory restored, as
an altogether new type, with all the
strength directed rightly, of the other
two characters and with none of their
fallings. Mr. Bergen vresents each of
these truthfully and sympathetically.
J. Frank Burke as Captain Fairing
and later as a Cure, is meritorious and
Dan Bruce gives a clever character
sketch of Billy Wantage, the irrespon
sible youth for whose forgery of notes
cnarley Steele unwittingly is blamed.
jonn tiurton, wno is always a great
favorite with Baker audiences and re
ceives a small ovation on every ap
pearance, nas a Keenly-developed char
acter bit. as an old justice of the
All the' roles are well cast. Karl
Dwlre In a small, but Interesting part.
as one 01 Steele's victims; Ronald
Bradbury, as a doctor, and Frank Denl
thorne, as the abbe, are all excellently
Miss Roberts is Rosalie, a simple,
pretty role that calls for none of the
big talents we-are accustomed to find
in Miss Roberts' parts.
One of the finest and most colorfnl
of roles Is afforded In Brenda Fowler"
fauiette. a spirited delineation of a
French-Canadian beauty. Miss Fowler's
dusky charm and vivid coloring lending
Itself exceptionally aell to the role.
Fay Balnter is an attractive Suson.
and Florence Smythe Is interesting as
Kathleen Steele. The entire play Is
well staged and entertalnlna through
go. the people will know where they
The complete Itinerary of the patrol
from Portland to Rochester la ri.
Leave Portland A. M.. Julv 8: arrive Se
attle 7 A. M., July 1: leavs Seattle A. M .
July I: arrlvs Victoria 1 p. M. Julv 2:
lee Victoria a P. M., July 8; arrlvs Van-
S"y,,.6 ? ,M-S, JalJL ,",lT Vancouver
X ,p- ,M -, July S: arrlva Glacier 13 noon.
July 8; Lav. Glacier 2 p. M.. July 8- ar
rlva Banff 7 P. M.. July 8; leave Banff 8
A- M. July 4: arrive Calgary u A. M..
July : leave Calgary p. f., juir 4. BrI
rive Winnipeg p. at.. July 6: leave win
r.lpC A' M-v !Iul B: rrlT Kort Wil
liam 12 noon July : leave Fort William
I w M,-,J,i''.8- bot: prlv Toronto 1
P. M.. July 8: leave Toronto 8 A. M-. July
ft. Stop at Niagara Falle. Arrlvs at
Rochester S P. M . July ft.
TARIFF ON , BAGS URGED
Competition of India Declared to Be
Ruinous to Trade.
India, with cheap labor and vast re
sources, as well as its reputation for
bag-making, formed the basis of the
complaint of Everett Ames, manager of
the Ames-Harrls-N'evllle Company, of 49
6i Fifth street, before tne meeting of the
trustees of the Portland Chamber of
Commerce yesterday. In 'his request that
a telegram be sent to Washington to pro
test against the removal of the tariff
In bags, as proposed by the House.
Mr. Ames said that If the tariff were
removed from bags, the product would be
shipped into Portland from India so
cheaply that every bag dealer would be
foroed out of- business. He said that
wages in India were only a few cents a
day and that human life was so cheap
that It was only a question of raw ma
terial, of which there was a large supply.
The trustees authorised the sending of
the telegram requested.
A- French chemlet claims to have made a
practical alloy containing more than SO per
c-nt magnesium, a feat that has baffled
scientists for generations.
- w i --to
CITIES GET LARGE
SHARE OF PEOPLE
Less Than Third of Population
Added to Oregon Has
. Settled on Farms.
REMEDY IS BEING SOUGHT
Country Faces Greatest Problem of
Generation, Says Official of
Commercial Club Land Is
Calling for People.
Although the population of Oregon
increased 20.239 in the past 10 years,
only 65,759 of those were located on
farms. Nearly 100.000 more than three
times as many sought the cities and
towns. These conclusions appear from
an analysis of the census of the state's
rural population, completed yesterday
by Manager Chapman, of the Promotion
Bureau of the Portland Commercial
During the past 10 years, according
to the census, the population of the
cities has Increased 101 per cent, while
the rural population has gained only 29
per cent. People In urban communities
outnumber the country dwellers almost
100.000, the figures being 355,463 as
When the proportions between town
and country today and 10 years ago are
compared the situation becomes almost
startling. During this period the peo
ple In the towns of Oregon have more
than doubled, while the people on the
farms have gained only 86,759. Ten
years ago Oregon's people were fairly
equally distributed between city and
farm, with the country having the best
of It by 31.673. This margin has not
only been wiped out by the fast grow
ing cities, but they have piled more
than 100,000 on top of It.
Land Needs Men for Development.
The state, as a whole, has gained
260.239 people In the past 10 years, an
increase of over 62 per cent. Fewer
than 66,000 of this new population have
gone to the farms, while almost 200.000
have settled in the cities. Out of the
great number of new people Oregon
dded to itself during the past decade,
three went to the cities for every one
who went to the country.
"We ere facing the greatest problem
of the generation," said Mr. Chapman
of the Commercial Club, "for If we can
get more people on the soil many of
our other troubles will settle them
selves. How to get the-landless man on
the manless land Is the great work to
which the Portland Commercial Club
and the Oregon Development League
nave set themselves. The figures show
that there Is dire need of It. The man
who can devise a way to offset the
lure of the white lights of the city and
get men to set their feet on the ground.
Instead of treading asphalt all their
lives, deserves well of his country.
'Far be it from me to decry the
growth of Oregon's bustling, active
cities, but I do not want to see them
built up at the expense of the country.
They must go together; any other way
Is fatal to substantial progress.
Remedy Being Attempted. '
"I do not know yet how successful
our efforts will be to get people on
our vacant farm lands Instead of hav
ing them flock, to the cities as they
have been doing. Much Is hoped from
the 'back to the soil' movement that
now has considerable vogue. It will be
Interesting to note at the close of the
next 10-year period whether we have
been able to put a stop to this rush
to the cities. I very earnestly hope
that the next census will show a bal
ance on the other side of the ledger."
The Commercial Club figures show a
falling off of the rural population In
some counties of the state. These are
particularly the large wheatgrowing
countries where the lure of the cities
has attracted the small land owners
and their holdings have been absorbed
by the neighboring wheatgrowers.
Bigger farms and fewer people are the
rule In Gilliam. Grant. Union and
Wasco and Hood River Counties.
whose figures are combined for pur
poses of comparison, because 10 years
ago Hood River County had not been
created, make the greatest gain in
rural population, their gain being 196
per cent. Crook County is third, with
117 per cent, then Klamath, with 64
per cent Harney and Lake with 63 per
cent each, Clackamas with 54 per cent.
Baker and Columbia with 45 per cent.
Lincoln 43 per cent, Washington "2
per cent. Polk with 41 per cent, the rest
of the counties having gains below 40
These figures are somewhat reassur-
rlng, as they show that not only In the
Eastern Oregon "cow counties," where
the settlement has been active of late,
but In Western Oregon the soil Is win
ning many back. Smaller farms and
Intensive agriculture are doing the
work. It Is the hope of the Commercial
Club that this tendency can be extend
ed over tne entire state.
Table Shows Increases.
The following table shows the In
crease or rural population by counties
. 1910. Inc.
22.849 64. 0
' 3.405 63 0
9.723 ' 47.0
268.313 . 29.0
Linn . ......
XI orrow . . ,
matuia . ..
Wheeler .". .
Totals . . .
CITY CAN GRANT FRANCHISE
B. Zelgler Asserts East Side Can
Give Railroad Demands.
J. Bv Zelgler, who proposed the amend
ment to make It Impossible to va-at
streets extending to the water front or
grant permanent concessions of water
front property to corporations, asserts
nat under the provisions of the amend
ment It will be legal for the city to
f grant the railroad company a franchise
f for the use of streets for Its freight
depot and railroad facilities. He said
I yesterday that under the following pro
vision OI 1 1 1 13 uiiiciiuiucuL, niiii.u uo
voted on In June, the railway company
may secure the use of the streets need
ed for the depot:
A street shall be held to fulfill its func
tion aa a street by being used In any way
for the purposes of travel, transportation
or distribution, by or for the public:- and
where a street abuta against a water way
or connects with a railroad terminal, it
may be occupied by any structure or ma
chinery facilitating or necessary to travel,
transportation or distribution, and which
does not Interfere with full access of the'
purllc to the uses named; and this clause
hall Include and apply to all structures
necessary la the improvement of tbe publio
The subject Is now being considered by
the railroad committee of the East Side
Business Men's Club, which Is negotiat
ing with the railroad officials. It is the
contention of the railroad officials that
there is no authority that can give the
1 company a franchise which will Justify
' It in expending the large sum appro
priated for freight developments, but
General Manager O'Brien has said re
peatedly tli;ft if such a franchise can
be given, be will go ahead with the
freight facilities and make the big fills
required. This is one of the points the
railroad Is Investigating, and on which
a report may oe expected tomorrow
night at the regular meeting of the
GRAY WOULD LEAVE BED
XHTIV PRESIDENT OP XORTH
BANK RAPIDLY RECOVERING
W hile Railroad Man Lies in Hospit
al, He Is Formally Elected to
Head of HIU Lines.
Although he felt himself well enough
to leave his bed and go to his office,
Carl R. Gray, president of the North
Bank Road and the Hill lines in Oregon,
took the advice of Dr. E. B. McDaniel
who Is attending him, and remained at
St. Vincent's Hospital yesterday. He
is rapidly recovering from the illness
that attacked him before he reached
Portland Sunday morning, but may re
main at the hospital for several days
Mr. Gray has kept In close touch with
his office, and as there are no urgent
matters to demand his attention he
will not enter actively upon the per
formance of his duties until he ob
tains the consent of his physician: He
Is eager, however, to become acquaint
ed with his office staff. Several of the
North Bank officials have called at the
hospital to visit him.
Meetings of the directors of various
roads of which Mr. GrayVIs to be the
head have been held in the last few
days and his election to the office of
president formally was made. Direc
tors of the Spokane, Portland & Seattle,
known as the North Bank Road, met
at Tacoma yesterday, there being pres
ent: Howard Elliott, president, of the
Northern Pacific; Judge V. V. Brown,
of Seattle, and George T. Reid, of Ta
Local officials of the Oregon Electric,
the United Railways, the Oregon Trunk,
the Pacific & Eastern, The Dalles, Port
land & Astoria Navigation Company
and other HIU enterprises, of which Mr.
Stevens was the head, met here yes
terday at the call of W. F. Turner, the
secretary, and elected Mr. Gray presi
dent of those companies.
BOY CRUSHED BY ELEVATOR
Paper Carrier Caught Before Oper
ator Could Save Him.
Caught In a moving elevator at the
Lumbermens building. Fifth and Stark
streets, yesterday. Barney Schmitzer. a
newsboy, 11 years old, was so badly
crushed that his death is momentarily
expected at St. Vincent's Hospital. The
injured boy Is a brother of Harry
Schmitzer, who was run down and killed
by an automobile driven by Roland
Chapman, on December 16 last. '
W. Wllkle, the operator of the car,
anva that the bov's own act was re
sponsible for tbe accident; that he was
looking at something out In the street
and did not start to enter the car until
it had gone up about two feet. As
quickly as possible, Wllkle shut off his
power, but the car ran up until its floor
was within four or five Inches of the
top of the door, and Young Schmitzer
was hanging over the edge, so that his
body was caught at the middle and ter
ribly crushed. An ambulance was called
and he was taken Immediately to the
TIDINGS OF PURSE COME
Man Arrested on Charge of Keeping
Money Found In Street.
Tidings of a purse containing $37b.
which dropped from his pocket three
months ago. at Sixth and Burnslde
streets, were received yesterday by F.
H. Dill, when M. E. Trautman, having
confided to a friend that he was the
Special Sample Sale
A sample lot of hand
tailored Suits just In
browns, grays and
blues. Regular values
20, 327.60 e-i A QC
On sale this week while
they last. Cash or credit.
Rearolar s.23, fan, :
Cash or J Q JZi
Beautiful all wool
serges, handsomely tai
lored. About 50 suits to
close, consisting of
white serges, plain blue
tailored serges, latest
tans and grays. None in
the lot ever sold under
tia, some as high as $35.
On sale all week if they
CASH OR. CREDIT
SILK PETTICOAT SALE
Over 100 of the smartest silk petti
coats ever put on sale at the price.
Beautiful colorings, all shades.
SPECIAL S3. 4.
Regullar $5 to $7 values. Terms if
you want them. Open an account.
Pay us 31 down, then 50 cents a
week and get one of these skirts.
YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD
34.1 Morrison St., Bet. 3d and 3d Sts.
We regret we have been unable to meet tbe great
public demand for printed matter and plats of
The Coming Industrial City on North Bank Road.
Our engineers are still at work on tbe plats. Grad
ing will start this week. Miles of cement walks
are to be laid. Mountain water piped to every lot
under pressure. Many new buildings will be start
ed at. once as soon as material can be placed on
the ground. "
YOU MUST SEE LYLE
The Logical Manufacturing City on the Columbia
Call at our Office and Arrange to
Join Our Excursion
Sunday, May 7
Special Rates Trains Leave 9:45 A. M. Return
7:45 P. M.
Keasey, Humason & Jeffery
Chamber of Commerce Bldg. Portland, Or.
Offices at Lyle, Washington.
finder of the money, was arrested by
Detectives Tlchenor and Howell on a
charge of larceny.
Dill, who has a wife and five children,
disposed of his little personal property
In Portland and was about to depart
for a new home in Texas when he lost
the'money. He was on the way to the
Union Station to buy tickets, carrying
the money. In gold. In his pocket. While
he was running to catch a car the
weighty purse broke through his pocket
Sufficient to Supply 200,000
People With $20,000 Each
California's Oil Industry
Worth One Billion Dollars
Oregon's oil territory is more largely extended than California
and its oil industry will be also worth a
THOUSAND MILLION DOLLARS
Do you think it reasonable that just because you live in Oregon is
any reason why all the Government and other eminent Geologists
are fooled on the state T
Not one of the above states had more certain assurances of great
oil deposits than has Oregon.
Oregon's oil territory is now being developed on scientific lines
and he is a very foolish man who thinks Oregon will not prove soma
great oil fields.
This is a time NOW that MR. OPPORTUNITY is knocking at
A small amount of money put in now right would GIVE YOU A
NICE BANK ROLL. Let us show you how to get in RIGHT.
Write A. L., care Oregonian, for an appointment.
BEAUTIFUL HOME IN
This Is an exceptionally good offering entirely out of the ordinary
or commonplace. 12 rooms, on corner 100x100. Here are meager de
tails: 1st floor Reception hall, living room, dining-room and library
connected; 3 doors to the porches you see In picture; kitchen, pantry,
lavatory. 2d floor reached by beautiful stairway and secret stairs,
4 splendid bedrooms and sewing-room, sleeping porch, beautiful tiled
bathroom, with shower; extra large closets in each room. 3d floor
A fine amusement room and servants' room.
The harmonizing draperies and rugs, valued at $600, and the elec
tric fixtures, costing 500 are included. Lot has some beautiful trees.
Price only 116,500, part cash. Even if you had planned to pay more
it would pay you to Investigate this. Permit to Inspect at office.
HARTMAN & THOMPSON
Real Eatate Department
Specialists for High-Class Residences Chamber of Commerce
and the loss was not noticed until too
late. Utterly destitute, he appealed to
the detectives, but nothing developed
until yesterday, when the indiscreet
statement of Trautman was heard of.
Trautman, when questioned, admit
ted that the money was probably Dill's
and that he ought to have returned it,
but later he changed his mind, said
that he had received the sum from a
real estate deal, and refused to sur
IRVINGTON FOR SALE