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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (April 18, 1913)
IliE MOitMxNG OKKGOA1AX, l'ltmAl", APKIJL 18, lt13.
ILL, KILLS HIMSELF
Ex-State's Attorney of Chi
cago, With Brilliant Rec
ord, Is Suicide.
NERVES BROKEN BY WORK
Errorts of Family to Conceal Fact
Kesult In Sensational Rumors
of Assassination by Crimin
al Two Shots Fired.
CHICAGO. April 17. John E. -Way-man.
ex-State's Attorney for Cook
County, fired two bullet. Into his body
at his residence at 6:40 P. M. and died
late tonight. The cause ucrlbed w.i a
nervous breakdown due to 1U health.
-Wayman had only recently retired
from office and had gone Into a law
partnership with a former assistant. Hi
had been conspicuous In his term In
oftlce In the prosecution of men accused
of bribery in connection with the elec
tion of "William Lor'.mer as United
States Senator, had been active at the
nose of his incumbency In closing the
vice district In Chicago, and had under
gone a strain In an unsuccessful cam
paign for the Republican nomination
Fkyalclana Insae 'Warming.
' For several weeks bis physicians had
warned him that unless he quit work
entirely he undoubtedly would die. He
arose this morning, but did not dress.
Lte this afternoon he turned a re
volver upon himself, sending two bul
ltts into his body below the heart.
Efforts of the family to conceal the
facts of the suicide resulted n the
spread of sensational rumors that Way
man had been assassinated by some
Hrrolvrr of Clleat la Tsed.
Wayman shot himself with an auto
matic pistol, the property of one of bis
clients who had killed a man with the
He was working on the case at the
time and had the weapon before him.
with other exhibits In the case. When
Mrs. Wayman heard the shots she ran
to his room, but could not see him. sne
threw open the closet door end founi
Wayman In a heap on the floor with tile
pistol beside him.
Doctor, you should have been with
me. I certainly have made a fool of
myself." were Wayman's first words to
lr. W. O. Krohn. who was summoned
to attend him.
NORTH BANK NOT WANTED
O.-tV. R. & X. Seeks Exclusive Vsc
of 'WUIamett Bridge.
Improvements providing for an ex
penditure of 13.000.000 In addition to
approximately Sl.413.000 already spent
on th East Side, are blng held up by
the efforts of the O.-W. R. N. Com
rany to prevent the Spokane. Portland
Seattle Railway from using the new
Harrlman bridge across the Willamette
river, according to the affidavit filed
In Circuit Court J isterday by Wllilanv
V Turner, secretary for the Spokane,
Portland & Seattle. In answer to an ap
plication for Injunction filed a few days
nco by the O.-W. R. N. attorneys.
Mr. Turner's reply Implies that the
O -W "R. K. Company has been and Is
trying to block the Spokane. Portland
Seattle popularly known as the
North Bank road and Its affiliated
lines from enteilng the East Side ship
ping district, and intimates, also, that
the 0--W. R. & N. and associate Harrl
mu lines have impeded the efforts or
the North Bank to enter the East Side
to such an extent that franchise on cer
tain streets were not granted, with the
result that a compromise arrangement
for switching cars had to be made.
The question of enjoining the rail
road commission from adjusting the
terms on which the North Bank may
erosa the bridge as asked for by the
O -W RAN. Company will come up for
bearing before Judge Kavanaugh Sat
urday afternoon at S o'clock.
$45,579 IS SAVED TO CITY
Battalion Chlct Uolden Cuts Cost of
Preparations of plans and specifica
tions for fire stations by Battalion
Chief Holden and the adoption of a
building economy plan in the fire de
partment has saved the city $45,679.40
in the last two years, according to a
. vtrrinv hr VATOr
rrpui i j ' j
Rushlight for the fire commission. It
Is shown that unaer me new system
the cost of new stations has bee,
brought lower than any other period
In the city's history.
In two years the city has built nine
new stations all of practically the same
estimated cost. $16,000. Three of the
w handled v architects
while the rest were handled by Chief
Holden. who is an arcnueci ana engiu
The saving on the various stations
was by reason of the preparation of
the plans free of charge by Chief nold
en. the elimination of frills and decora
BILL AIMS AT SHIP TRUST
Humphrey, of "Washington, Would
Deny Vse of Cannl.
nnrcnvii v vrtrs mrp.RAI!. Wash
Ington. April 17. Representative Hum
phrey. OI wasningion. loaaj iniruuuiw
a bill providing that no ships which
are party to any combine or conference
formed to fix rates shall be permitted
to pass through the Panama Canal.
Humphrey maintains that the ship
ping trust Investigations of the last
Congress show that practically all the
vessels engaged in trade between the
Cnled States and foreign countries art
parties to such rate agreements, es
pecially steamship lines that propose
to engage in trade with South America.
It is his Idea that such a law will
prove effective In breaking up these
combines, at least Insofar as they af
fect rates by way of Panama.
AUTO SERVICE SUIT LOST
II. C. Behnke T.'nable to Collect $650
From TV. A. Leet.
Judgment for the defendant was
given yesterday morning by Circuit
Judge Kavanauph in the case of H. C.
Behnke aralnrt W. A. Iet. an action to
collect $650 for the services of an auto
mobile and driver during the campaign
of Mr Leet for the Republican nomi
nation as Circuit Judge to succeed
Jud Gautenbeln. The defense was
that Behnke had donated the use of
the automobile and himself as driver
to further Mr. Leet's political interests.
The preponderance of evidence sub
mitted substantiated this contention in
Judge Kavanaugh's opinion.
It was shown that on five mornings
Behnke (rot up between 4 and S o'clock
and took Attorney Leet to the car
barns of the Portland Railway. Light
Power Company to solicit votes from
employes of the company and that
during the entire campaign his auto
mobile was at the disposal of the can
didate practically all the time. He has
little or nothing in the way of evidence
to show, however, that he was to be
CONDEMNATION SUIT BEGUN
City Starts Action to Obtain Dock
Site While Awaiting Decision.
Although the Supreme Court has not
yet passed on the question of ownership
between high and low water and
i V- ItUk xalaarl In A
wnanae rig ma, w -
suit lost by the city in Judg-e Morrows
. , - 1 J W . iltw At T-kTt
Loun ana appcdieu, "
land has st&rted suit Against the Pa
cific Milling- & Elevator Company
to condemn river frontage for pub-
Jaeob Forth. Seattle Magaate,
'Whose Trial Closed Yester
day. 11c dock purposes. The property
wanted Is located on the west side of
the river Just south of the Alblna ferry
and was Involved In a suit to quiet
title, which was Instituted by the de
fendant company In the present solt.
Deputy City Attorney Latourette
stated yesterday that the suit has been
brought at this time on Instructions oi
t Dock Commission. He said that the
orlef will be ready In the other case
In a few days and that an application
will be made to he Supreme Court to
advance the hearing on the calendar
and settle the questions involved so
that the city can go ahead and con
demn and build the docks with no fur
NEWSBOYS' ORDINANCE UP
Llcenso Committee Agrees to Regu
lations Asked by Women.
If an ordinance adopted by the license
committee. of the- City Council yester
day is enacted by the Council at its
next meeting. It will be unlawful for
boys under 12 years of age to sell news
papers or magazines or other commo
dities on the streets. It will be unlaw
ful for boys between 12 and IS to sell
before 6 A. II. or after 8 P. M.. and It
will be necessary for all boys over 16
to certify before the City Auditor as to
their age and receive a badge entitling
them to sell at any hour.
The ordinance, which is commonly
known as the "newsboys' ordinance."
was presented by a number of the
women's social organizations of the cit
and was backed by a dozen or more
clubs and societies, which were repre
sented at yesterday's meeting.
The plan is to have each newsboy wno
Is past 16 years of age present a birth
certificate or baptismal certificate to
the City Auditor Indicating the age or
the applicant. If a good showing of
age Is made, the City Auditor will Is
sue a badge to tne ooy. ior wnicn ne
will deposit 25 cents, which will be re
funded on return of the badge. The
badge will protect him from arrest if
he is found out after 8 P. M. Another
badge will be given to boys between
12 and 16. who are permitted to sell
between S A. M. and 8 P. SI.
FINAL MEETING IS CALLED
Plans for Broadway Bridge Celebra
tion to Be Announced.
The general committee of arrange
ments for the celebration of the open
ing of the Broadway bridge will meet
this morning at the office of M. G.
Munly in the Teon building at 11
o'clock to confer about the programme.
All members of this committee are
urged to be present.
Tonight the North East Side Im
provement Association will hold a gen
eral meeting at the Alblna Library 350
Knott street at 8 o'clock. Full re
ports of the celebration programme
will be submitted at the meeting of
the association. C. R. Miller, secretary.
said yesterday that the time of the
celebration will be announced tonight.
All clubs expecting to take part in the
celebration are asked to send delegates
to- this meeting.
Note3 From St. Johns
PT. JOHNS. Or April 17. (Special.)
O H. E. Pennell. vice-president and
treasurer of the St. Johns Lumber Com
pany, left Monday for California, where
he will remain two or three weeks.
George VTeis returned Wednesday
from Hot Springs, where he went a
short time ago for rheumatism. Mr.
Wels Is much improved. His litle son,
Howard, who suffered an attack of
pneumonia during hla father's absence,
is reported convalescing.
Constable Mitchell, of Justice W1U
Ham's court, sold at public auction to
day an auto owned by George Wheeler
to satisfy a Judgment In favor of H. H.
Kowsen for 18.16. The machine
brought 843, which amount covers all
costs and disbursements, leaving a bal
ance of $2.64 fir Mr. Wheeler.
Kleven arrests were made on LInnton
boulevard Wednesday for exceeding the
speed limit. The cases are to be heard
The members of the Bachelors' Club
here gave one of their members a rather
unique aend-off last evening. Harry
Truman was the victim. Mr. Truman
Is a popular barber here and was mar
ried Wednesday evening to Miss Jose
phine Sneed. The club secured a local
band and a two-wheeled cart. Getting
Mr. Truman, they mounted him on the
cart, which bore the banners "I Am Not
a Bachelor" and "I Am Married."
Then, preceded by the playing band,
the club members pulling him, the
parade marched down the main streets
and to the skating rink, where a dance
was In prlgress. Opening the doors,
the procession entered and marched
around the hall several times before
the assemblage of 100 friends and many
more curious ones.
-J '" li.Ai.--r cr-- -J J.-:-.- ..-34 j T
HYMN PEALS FROM
FURTH JURY ROOM
Men in Whose Hands Seattle
Banker's Fate Rests Sing
ONE WOMAN IS IN BOX
For Second Time Financier Sits In
Courtroom Awaiting Verdict Un
til Judge, Expecting Long De
liberation, leaves Chambers. '
nirT.T.TVfTHAM Wash April 17. For
the second time in three months Jacob
Furth, chairman of the board or iirec-
. - a.atl Votlnnol Rank. SUr-
rounded by his attorneys, sat in the
courtroom nere lonigni awmumj, "
verdict of a Jury charged with the duty
of arriving at a decision of his guilt
or Innocence of conspiracy in aiding to
receive deposits for the Schricker &
Co. private bank of LaConner, when the
bank was known to be insolvent.
After 11 days or constant uiy
the Jury-box during which time a great
mass of documentary evidence was In
troduced, scores of witnesses were
heard, instructions covering ,49 type
, , n n.1... pivpn hv the court and
two solid days of arguments by counsel,
. . . unM nm wnntnn retired for
deliberation this afternoon showing
fewer marks or iatigue man
time In the trial.
That the Jurors were entering into
. jt.iikBr.tinn. wftTi nn small sense
IIIC ."w. f ' ... .
at M.-AnelMlltw otiH that thev did not
deem their work of ordinary character
was evlaencea wnen sown n..-..
bad reached the room which has been
r, n.nriv two weeks the
strains of the hymn "There's Not a
Friend Like the Lowly Jesus." were
heard. It was the male Jurors quartet
hastily organized In the last few days
v. o irioi n a means of entertain
ment In the hours court was not
making demands on tneir time.
The possibility of an early verdict
u ..iimstA of attorneys for
both sides when the numerous exhibits
Including more man iu ieiici
ordered sent to the Jury room by the
At a late hour tonignt on ocras n
vlsed by a bailiff that the Jury had not
, n T,,. -R Hardin
reacneu n 'tii"1
ordered the bailiffs to prepare their
. . nrl. that
beds ana announcement "
. .jiniim until the regular
cuuri " jv-...
time for convening tomorrow morning.
HOME FOB LENS BEGUN
MOCST WILSOX PREPARES FOR
Two Years' Work Will Be Required
to Construct Necessary Build
ing" and Dome.
iicinrvi Cal.. Anril 17. (Spe
cial.) An epoch In astronomy was
i- -. . n n wt,Ti th. work of con-
L. J " " - - ----- -
struction of the building to house the
100-lnch reflecting lens, recenwy
pleted for the Carnegie Solar Observa
tory was begun at Mount Wilson.
George Jones, of the Carnegie plant,
with a gang of 12 men. began the grad
ing of Round Top. where the building
will be sltuatea.
It Is estimated that it will be more
- K.fr. the Wldlna- and
man iwu y - -
dome necessary to accommodate the
100-lnch lens, the only one in the world
will be completed. The building will
be of concrete construction and the
dome of metal.
When the 100-lnch lens is in op
.i , wiionn nhfiervatorv will be-
WUU. iuvuaii .
come the cynosure of the astronomers
. . i a T. a immense hit of re-
oi ie w vnu. a ..... --
fleeting glass was fashioned from a
block welgnmg live ioub.
cast in France and brought to the Car
negie workshops at Santa Barbara
street and Lake avenue.
The slightest flaw in me oiock wwu
have made it worthless. A 60-lnch re
flecting lens was removed today to be
EDITOR TO BE GOVERNOR
MAJOR STRONG, OF JUNEAU, TO
HAVE ALASKA POST.
Lane Says Selection Accords With
Policy to Name Only Bona Fide
Residents or Territories.
WASHINGTON. April 17. Major J. F.
A. Strong, of Juneau, has been selected
for appointment as Governor of Alaska
to succeed Walter F. Clark, resigned.
Major Strong's appointment will be
sent to the Senate, possibly tomorrow.
xfoio Htrnne- i the editor and pub
lisher of the Alaska Dally Enterprise
at Juneau. He has been a resident oi
Alaska 14 years and formerly published
nowsnaners in Fairbanks and Nome.
For many years he was & newspaper
man in California ana wasnington. ror
appointment as Governor for the terri
tory, he was inaorsea Dy imKunuj
the entire Territorial Legislature and
"This la the first of the territorial
gubernatorial appointments to be
made." said Secretary Lane today. "It
Is In conformity with the policy I have
adopted to appoint no man, whatever
k. his Qualifications or personal
and political Influence, to any office
i h territories, who Is not a bona
fide resident of the territory In which
he seeks office, in addition to tnis re
quirement. I have decided not to ap
point any man to important oitice any
where whom 1 do not know personally.
t that end. I am sendine for all appli.
cants for office with whom I am not
acquainted, in order that I may have
opportunity to looK them over.
OLD SOLDIERS ENTERTAIN
Veterans at Orpheum Make Visit to
P. J. Mann Home.
Feet were set tapping and heads nod-
uing M k mo . w ... u j j
when Colonel J. A. Pattee took his two
"boys in Diue ana two sons oi inio,
comprising the Old Soldier Fiddlers at
tne Ui iiciitii, " " . " . . e---
a special programme. Many of those
in the noma naa gatnerea in tne par
lors as early as 9 o'clock and patiently
waited until 11, the hour set. Colonel
Pattee and his comrades were received
by the members of the board of direc
tors present: Mrs. S. T. Hamilton, Mrs.
H. W. Corbett Mrs. David Robertson,
Mrs. J. G. Gauld. Mrs. D. P. Thompson,
Mrs. Herbert Holman, Mrs. Robert Wil
son Forbes and Richard. Williams,. one
of the charter trustees.
After a brief explanation of the
men's relation In the Civil War and
that they were only fiddlers, not vio
linists, who did not know a note of
music, the fiddlers awakened memories
of the past with Virginia reels, horn
pipes, "Pop Goes the Weazel" and kin
dred popular selections of that genera
tion. A few stories, more musio and
the little programme was brought to
a close with all present singing "The
Star Spangled Banner."
At its finish Mr. Williams beautifully
thanked the Old Soldier Fiddlers for
all those present and In the name of
Mrs.' P. J. Mann, who could not be
there. The members of the home could
hardly express their gratitude and de
clared that of all the fine music they
had heard at the home none was so
fine as that of the Fiddlers, which took
them back 60 years. Colonel Pattee
and his little company were enter
tained for luncheon at the home.
ADVICE IS BEGRUDGED
SOME REPUBLICANS UNWILLTNG
TO CONSULT WTLSON.
Political Responsibility for Appoint
ments Not Desired President
WASHINGTON, April 17. President
Wilson's plan of consulting Republican
Senators as well as their Democratic
colleagues about prospective appoint
ments among their constituents does
not meet with the approval of some of
Senator Bradley told the President
today that, while he had no personal
objection to the men discussed, he
wanted to make It clear that he ac
cepted no political responsibility for
The President is reported to have told
Senator Bradley that his purpose In
summoning Republican Senators was
not to obtain their political approval,
but to ascertain whether there was
anything in the personal character of
the appointees to which the people of
va GiatH miirht make obiectlon.
Seven Republicans were consulted
today about appointments, warren ana
Clark of Wyoming. Penrose and Oliver
of Pennsylvania. Cummins and Kenyon
of Iowa and Bradley of Kentucky.
WORTH PLEASED BY GOWNS
Parisian Dressmaker Amazed by
American Women's Complexions.
NEW YORK, April 17. (Special.)
Jacques Worth, the Paris dressmaker,
sailed for home on the French liner
France this morning and before leav
ing remarked that he thought Ameri
can women had fine complexions.
"I do not know whether It Is the out
door life they lead or whether It Is Just
the weather," said Worth.
"Rut do New York women dress as
well as Paris women?" he was asked.
"Oh, yes," said he, "when they dress
like PaTis women. But your tailor
made gowns are really quite wonder
ful. They tcok my eye as you say.
'all to se good, all to ze gool.'
Coterie to Meet April 2 ST"
iri, Pnri Tt-m hold its reg
ular literary and social meeting
in Eilers Man. weanesuuy, .num
23, at 11 , A. , M.; Luncheon at 1
o'clock at the Hareiwooa. inings
Worth While" will be presented by Mrs.
E C Root. Tne involution vl noun
Making" by Mrs. McQueen and "The
Pure Food Question" by Mrs. James II.
Bristow. In "At the Table" Mrs. C. S.
Sherman will tell of her home and
school life in the Philippines.
. Talk on Australia to Be Given.
c ill a tnlW on Anstra-
tl. o. ntiiu " i. e.
lia at the North Portland branch library.
190 East i4.iiiingHwui m a.cuu,
evening at o ciocr. .mci
. . r o .. . C. i Tlnnl wMnons
Collection i ouui... , ' ,, , j
and other curios, collected by Mr. Hald
during his residence in Australia is
now on exhibit at mis orancu
be used to illustrate his talk.
R. W. Montague to Speak.
m lYIHIf si I Willli sfrll WIMBI i I uhllBPLMr
Still at the Top
have never failed to show an increase over the sales of the previous year,
and this without any "free deals" for grocers or "premiums . for consumers.
The supremacy of Shredded Wheat among cereal foods is unchalknged.
After you have tried all the new ones you will come back to Shredded Wheat,
the one universal cereal breakfast food, always fresh, always clean, always
pure, always the same. Contains more real nutriment than meat or eggs,
is more easily digested and costs much less.
For breakfast heat the Biscuit in the oven a few moments to restore
crispness; then pour hot milk over it, adding a little cream: salt or
sweeten to suit the taste. It is deliciously nourishing and wholesome
for any meal with stewed prunes, baked apples, sliced bananas, preserved
peaches, pineapple or other fruits. At your grocer's.
MADE ONLY BY THE SHREDDED WHEAT COMPANY AT NIAGARA FALLS, N. Y.
" r.-"- asjirrnnv3JLJ" s
UNITED STATES TIRE
84 Seventh St.
rOXSTIPATXOW la not
so simple a complaint
tbat "any old thing"
will relieve It.
Xxerclss care and lntelllgenoa
In the selection of a Remedy.
Tour bowels should move every
day. In the morning before
your business day begins.
There should be a quick action,
without discomfort and re
minders. Take the ITatnral
laxative HUMZAOI JA2TOB
WATIB and yon are aura and
2 glass at any time on an
mpiy sxomacn sets witnin,
. hour or so. Oct a Dottle
at any Drug Store
land branch library, 190 East Killings-'
worth avenue, corner of Commercial
street, Wednesday night, April 23, at
o ninnir onrf n train on Friday night.
April 25,' at 8 o'clock, at the Albina
branch library, 3iu ii.noit. sirecu
CO-EDS WORK THROUGH "IT
Demand for Girls Exceeds Supply at
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON. Eugene,
Anril 17 -Fifteen "co-eds" at the Uni
versity of Oregon are working their
way through college independent ui
nni.Ma minnort. Many more are doing
housework, sewing and like tasks for
their board and room or ror pan 01
nT..4n.lnff nnrnlnff nnd housework
says Mrs. E. L. Fletcher, secretary of
the Y. W. C. A., are tne main uunca
of revenue for the women.
Hk.Ln n 1 manv nnnortlinlties for St-
JL lit 1- " 1 W ' ' J 1 ' 1 , -
tractive employment while attending
college at Eugene ana 11 seems a
. . -ahnnifl plvft un the Idea
of going to college bcause of lack of
funds. inere are moio iiuaniuiu hn..i
we are able to 1111.
"The democratic spirit here is such
that a girl who earns her own way is
adralrad for her grit, and Is not at any
disadvantage among her classmates."
PIONEER OF 1848 IS DEAD
Darld Hawley Passes Away at Home
MONROE, Or., April 17. (Special.)
David Hawley, a pioneer of '48, died at
his home near Bellfountain, April 12.
Mr. Hawley was born in Licking Coun
ty, Ohio, in 1828, and came to Oregon
with hie parents. He was married in
July. 1858. to Miss Ellen Freel.
Four children survive him, Mrs. Lu
setta Myers, of Hanford, Cal.; H. C.
Hawley and Mrs. Iola Graves, of Al
pine, and Mrs. Jessie Powell, of Al
bany. He also leaves one sister, Mrs.
Sarah Rycraft, of AlBea; a brother, L.
H. Hawley, of Blodgett; 17 grandchild
ren and three great-grandchildren.
rrt... fiincxrnl tnnlc Tilnrn from the
Methodist church In Bellfountain last
For ten years
In fabrics the best.
In styles the newest.
In our boys' shop you'll find the largest assort
ment of Knickerbocker suits in the city. "We take
especial care in outfitting the boys; send them if
you cannot come yourself you will be pleased
with the appearance and the serviceable quali
ties of Ben Selling suits for the little men.
Boys' Knicker Suits
$5 to $15 '
Norfolk and double-breasted styles in the newest
shades of tans, browns, grays and in fancy color
blendings, carefully tailored from sturdy cheviots,
tweeds, serges and other good weaves. All our
boys' suits have full-lined trousers, special atten
tion being given to thorough workmanship.
at $5 and $6
Absolutely the best boys' suits at
the price that can be made. The 5
quality in double-breasted and the
$6 quality in both double-breasted
and Norfolk styles. Both pairs of
trousers are fully lined. These
suits are built for the hardest serv
ice a boy can give them.
Boys and their parents
are welcome here.
B03V Shop, third floor
Morrison at Fourth
Sunday, Rev. M. M. Walts and Rev.
Woodstock Association to Meet.
The Parent-Teacher Association will
hold a Boclal at the Woodstock Metho
dist Church tonight at 8 o'clock. V.
Vincent Jones, president of the Greater
Portland Plans Assocfatlon, will speak
on the proposed bond Issue for park
purposes. An exhibit of art work will
be shown and refreshments will be
served. All parents and friends are In
vited. Sellwood Dry Campaign On.
The movement which was started by
the Methodist Brotherhood to make all
tho nrpplnt-ta of Sellwood dry at the
June election haB been taken over by a
the sales of
Ijp ' 1 I
. f$j tyViisss: Wsnisssj
: ' .. .
community committee composed ot
members from all the churches of that
suburb, of which A. N. Wills is chair
man. A plan of campaign was con
sidered by the committee at a meeting
held at the Sellwood Y. M. C. A. yes
terday. It is proposed to hold several
mass meetings before the election, the
dates of which will be announced later.
The Taylor-Street Methodist Church
has offered to render what assistance It
can In making Sellwood dry.
Self-Culture Club to Entertain.
The Self-Culture Club, under the direc
tion of Mrs. R. R. Rohr and Mrs. Ella
B. Jones will give a musical and
literary programme tonight at the St.
Joseph's Home for the Aged at Funny
side. The young ladles will make candy
and the young men will furnish smok
ing toharco Tor ine eiiriy mc-v