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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGONIAN, MONDAY, MARCH 23, 1914. ,
TAXIGAB IS BOUDOIR
Girl Changes Attire Between
Stops on Tour of Stores
Apcording to Police.
TRIP NETS $500, THEY SAY
Pretty Yoang Woman and Man
Traced to Los Angeles and Ar-"
rested Accused of Passing Se
rlei of Checks In Portland. '
Changing her clothes in a taxicab,
apparently to elude pursuit, a woman
who gave her name variously as Alma
Strong. Emma A. Brown and Mrs. Earl
Carl, victimized Portland places of
business out of $500 by bad checks in
two hours after the banks closed Thurs
day, and escaped with Earl Carl, her
companion of the alleged escapade, say
the police, who yesterday caused the
arrest of the couple at Los Angeles.
The woman, who is about 22 years
old and pretty, came to town last Sun
day and lodged at the Byron Hotel,
with her companion, who,, she said, was
her husband. ,
After the banks closed for the day
Thursday, the couple hired a taxicab
and drove to two other hotels, to three
department stores, two women's out
fitting shops, two jewelers and other
places of business and purchased goods
Detectives Trace Couple.
Most of these checks have been re
ferred to the police, and by the work
. of Detectives Vaughn and Hyde the
man and woman were traced to Los
Angeles. They were arrested there as
they stepped off a train, according to
telegrams from Los Angeles.
The chauffeur who drove the machine
in which the couple made the visits to
the business houses, told the de
tectives that, after leaving each place
where the woman had bought some new
articles of feminine adornment, she
drew down the shades of the cab and
changed part of her clothes. When
they had completed their circuit, he
said, her outer clothes were changed
entirely from those in. which she had
Woman Taken Lead.
The woman took the lead and han
dled the whole affair, according to the
All the checks that have come into
police knowledge are for sums less than
$30 each. The first check appeared at
Meier & Frank's within a few minutes
after 3 o'clock, and the last in a jewelry
store a few minutes after 5 'o'clock.
The couple left the city on a train de
parting at 8 o'clock.
The only checks thus far " found
which were offered and not honored
were two checks which the couple are
alleged to have tried to pass on the
PRISONER DENIES HE IS CARL
Young Actor Held in Los Angeles
Saj- He Is Paul "Williams.
LOS ANGELES, March 22. (Special.)
Earl Carl, a , young actor-waiter-printer,
and his pretty little wife. Mrs.
Harriet Carl, were arrested today in a
small hotel on a telegraphic warrant
from Portland, Or., charging them with
obtaining money under false pre
Carl says he is not Carl, but is Paul
A. Williams. His' mother, Mrs. Mary
Stevens, lives in Tacoma, according to
his story. He will fight extradition to
the bitter end, because he is not the
According to the tale he unfolded in
the City Jail tonight. Carl, or Will
ims. said he married in Spokane last
August. The couple lived for a short
while in Spokane, then went to Butte,
Mont., where they were both employed
in a restaurant, and later went to Ta
coma to visit his mother. From Ta
coma they went to Portland, where
they stopped for only a day and where
they made no purchases save those for
which they paid cash.
The only unpaid bills Carl can re
member is a small account with a Ta
coma clothing store for about $20. The
clothing people, he asserts, know that
he is in Los Angeles.
Carl, or Williams, says he once did
a blackface turn on a well-known
vaudeville circuit and that his stage
name is Bob Shields.
ELECTORS ARE REMISS
Ala'ny Apply for Registration With
out Citizenship Proof.
Not less than 100 naturalized citi
zens were refused registration Saturday
because they had failed to bring any
legal proof of the citizenship. Attorney-General
Crawford has ruled that
this is essential, and County Clerk
Coffey has instructed all the clerks to
abide by the decision of Mr. Crawford.
This applies not only to persons who
have been naturalized but to wives and
children of naturalized men.
An even 1000 voters registered Sat
urday, bringing the grand total to 49,
262. Of Saturday's total 597 were men
and 4u3 women. The total by party
Men. Women. Total.
Republicans 21. SOT .6B3 31.470
Tnmnratt 7. 270 - 3.7.1 lO.yi'5
Jroerensives .......... l,'J!t 954 a.-.'O
Independent 1,;;47 1,X
Prohibitionists -." 1,130 l.if.n
Socialists 579 224 803
. .32.0'J4 16,338 49,282
FRED BYRON YOUNG BURIED
Six Cadets From Agricultural Col
lege Carry Comrade to Grave.
Funeral services for. Fred Byron
Toung, eon of Mr. and Mrs. Fred A.
Young, of Mount Tabor, were held
yesterday at Holman's chapel. Inter
ment was in Lone Fir Cemetery.
Mr. Toung was 20 years old. He died
at Corvallls Thursday. He was a stu
dent at Oregon Agricultural College
and the pallbearers were six cadels
from that institution.
Mr. Young is survived by his parents,
a brother. Maynard. and a sister, Edna
Fly Edict Issued at Salem.
SALEM, Or.. March 22. (Special.)
Mayor Steeves has issued a proclama
tion warning the residents of the city
that all garbage piles and other fly
, breeding attractions must be removed
before April 2. The Mayor says eclent.
lnc research has revealed that the
' house fly is a dangerous agency for the
' spread of disease and that the pest
must be exterminated in thU city. The
Commercial Club la still doing a good
business buying flies from children at
23 cents a hundred.
GROWING ILLINOIS SOCIETY TO GIVE "MADE IN OREGON"
RATTOUET , -
' f .vf . V. i 'MP" :
ft 4 $.? lift J& . -
The Illinois Society of Oregon is only' two years old but it already has, a
membership of nearly 350, and its officers expect to increase the enrollment
to twice that number before the end of the present year.
The organization recently elected the following officers: C. L. Burton,
president; Miss Nell I. Spurk, secretary, and George Kossmann, treasurer.
All native and former residents of Illinois are eligible to membership. A
social and business meeting of the society is held monthly, the regular meet
ing place being in room A of the public library.
"The Ghost Breaker" Is Given
With Thrills at Baker.
PARTS ABLY PRESENTED
Adventures of Kentucky Feudal
Fighter After Meeting Spanish
Princess, Whom He Finally
Wins, Is Pretty Story.
Cast of the Ghost Breaker."
Princess Maria. .Dorothy Shtfemaker
Warren Jarvls. .Howard C. woodruff
House detective Kenneth Stuart
Rusty Snow Walter B. Gilbert
Klta ...Nancy Duncan
Hotel porter Charles Trojan
Detective Thomas H. Walsh
Another one Paul Scott
Steward of the S. S William Nolte
Duke Carlos Louis Leon hall
Dolores. ........ .Mary Edgett Baker
Margherita. .' Loretta Wells
Don Robledo Raymond Wells
Pedro....' William Lloyd
Maximo James Hester
Casper Walter Kelly
Jose A. Newman
BY LEONE CASS BAER.
Knt r.inrn the davs of "Graustark"
has there been such a wealth of ro
mance unfolded for the delectation of
theater patrons as "The Ghost Break
er," which went on the boards at the
Rakfr Theater yesterday. Like "Grau
stark," it is a romance between an
American chap and an European wom
an of high degree. .
The chap in this instance is a Ken
tuckian who casts his fortunes with
those of a lovely Spanish Princess
when she saves his life. In return he
saves for her a brother and a fortune
and. of course, saves the Princess for
Charles Goddard and Paul Dickey
wrote the play and Henry B. Warner,
who has been seen in Portland, created
the title role. It is a role that Ed
ward C. Woodruff fits" into as beauti
fully as though it had been written es
pecially for him.
Princess Is Involved.
The story concerns the fortunes of
the Princess Maria Theresa of Arra
gon, "which title, by the way, Mr. Wood
ruff gives a peculiarly clever apprecia
tion by calling Oregon and correcting
it to Arragon with delightful mischief
in voice and expression.
The Princess believes her castle is
haunted, because many man have lost
their lives inside Its walls .while search
ing for the buried treasure. She makes
a trip to America in following a clew,
by a diagram of the hiding place of the
money, and by a series of adventures
meets Jarvls, the. Kentucktan, and
saves his life when he injures a fel
low Kentuckian in a feud.
The Princess presses Jarvlg into her
service, he becomes her vassal and
goes with her to Spain as a ghoBt
breaker, which, explained literally,
means a breaker of ghost rule.
Of course there 'is a villain and he
has a retinue of villainous men in
Spain who do his bidding. That ho
is the handsome and dashing cousin of
the Princess and a suitor for her hand
makes it all the more of romantlo in
terest. Last Act Thriller.
The last act Is a regular thriller. It
takes place In a supposedly haunted
room in the castle, with trapdoors, se
cret panels and all the embellishments
of a real historical castle. It la in
this act that Edward Woodruff aendti
out enough real thrills to his audience
to keep them supplied Indefinitely. He
falls so realistically into a bottomless
pit and Is saved so marvelously by the
"skin of his teeth" that blood runs
A villain In ft ooat of mall all but
kills him and his emblanoa of semi
bravado, with brilliant bits of repartee
to the complainings of his colored valet
who assists In the orusada en the
ghost, keeps the audience running the
scale from delicious fright to assured
It is by far the best light comedy
work Mr. Woodruff has done and the
last act he positively makes scintillate
with the excellence of hla dramatic
Dorothy Shoemaker1 Is lovely as the
Spanish Princess, with her beautiful
Titian hair covered with a black wig.
She gives an earnest, sympathetic
characterization. Her accent Is ador
Villain Well Portrayed.'
Louis Leon Hall is dark and wicked
looking as the Duke, playing the role
with all the grand airs of a Spanish
Mary Edgett Baker is fascinating in
her presentation of a Spanish girl and
plays with impetuosity and flashes of
Walter Gilbert Is a creator of com
edy of the most appealing and human
variety In his depiction of the colored
Rusty Snow, who accompanies the
ghost breaker In his adventures.
Raymond Wells plays with dashing
spirits the role of a Spanish soldier of
fortune. William loyd is picturesquely
believable as an old innkeeper, Thomas
Walsh contributes some fine humor in
the role of an American detective. Lp
retta Wells has a good character sketch
of an old Spanish servant and Nancy
Duncan Is a pert little waiting maid.
The play is excellently staged and
excellently acted ' and is certainly diverting.
N. J , TUSANT DIES AT 54
Funeral Arrangements Deferred 'Un
til Relatives Are Heard From.
N. J. Tusant, brother-in-law of J. H.
Nolta, died yesterday morning of
paralysis at his home, 89 Jessup street,
on the Peninsula. Death was wholly
unexpected. He had been in good health,
and yesterday morning at 4:30 o'clock
got up to see what time it was. On
returning to bed he passed into a coma
tose state. Dr. I. N. Palmer and Mr.
Nolta were summoneB. but Mr. Tusant
was dead, before they reached the
house. He was 54 years old", and had
been a resident of Portland for about
25 years. A widow and two children,
a son and daughter, survive him.
Mr. Tusant was a member of Penin
sula Lodge of Oddfellows, Modern
Woodmen and the Masonic order. He
joined the Masonic lodge recently or
ganized on Killingsworth avenue. His
relatives in the East have been in
formed of his death. Arrangements
for the funeral , will . be made when
relatives have been heard from.
MAETERLINCK IS LOVER
OF GREAT OUT-OF-DOORS
Author of. "The Bitie Bird" Often Disappears From His Great Castle
. Home for Days, Getting Close to Nature He Adores.
MAURICE MAETERLINCK, author
of "The Blue Bird," which will
begin an engagement' of one
wi at th Hellitr Theater tonight, is
a nature worshipper and lover of the'
open country. He is or soul axin w
such great American spirits as Joa
quin Miller, Muir, Burroughs and Tho
reau. For days, sometimes a week to
gether, he is in the habit of disappear
ing from his Saint Wandrille abbey
home and pursuing fantasy the Blue
Bird, If you will In the Normandy
forest. . 1
Saint Wandrille itself has as many
rooms as the Portland Hotel. Maeter
linck slips in and out Of the great pile
quietly, and the first word of his re
turn Is conveyed by the telephone,
which connects hie workings-room
with the office of the abbey, nearly a
quarter of a mile away.
. "The Blue Bird" creator is now 52
years old and in the prime of health
and vigor. He is known to the Port
land amusement world chiefly by his
"Blue Bird" fantasy and by the music
drama, "Pelleas and Mellsande," which
the Chicago Jrand Opera Company
sang here but his output has been im
mense, Among his serious writings
may be named "Life -of the Bee." "In
telligence of the Flowers." "Wisdom
and Destiny," "Treasurer of the Hum
ble" and "La Mort." The works of
poetlo Imagination in addition to "The
Blue Bird"-, and "Pelleas," include
"Princess Mftlelne," "Seven Princesses,"
"The Intruder," "The Blind." "Agla
yalns and Bessette," "Monn Vonna,"
JAR FELT IN CITY;
MANY SAY QUAKE
Weatherman' Attributes Dis
turbance Noticed at 6:30
A. M., to Blast. v
INQUIRIES ARE NUMEROUS
.' ; -
Residents Tell of Being-Awakened
and of Pictures x and . Chan
deliers Belnz ' Shaken In
Dwellings far Apart.
Was there an earthquake in Port
land early yesterday morning?
Since Portland contains no instru
ment competent to. record such a dis
turbance, probably no one will ever
know for certain the. correct answer to
the question. ,
Apparently, judging from the mul
tiplicity of reports and inquiries ex
changed over the telephone yesterday,
hundreds of Portland people felt a
slight Jar about 6:80 Sunday morning.
Some" Insist, that they experienced the
vibration of a genuine earthquake,
while -others of those awakened are
equally as positive that the tremble
waa caused by a blast or some other
innocent happening of local origin.
Mrs. Henry Pfaff, of 1024 East Mar
ket street, says that a jolt at 6:30
o'clock was plainly noticeable and
shook the pictures in the house next
door occupied by the family of H.
Frederick. Others in widely separated
parts of the city declared that the
windows and chandeliers in their
homes rattled noticeably.
Jar Felt 9 to 10 Seconds.
Mrs. George W. Hazen, living at Eaet
Twenty-Sixth and Tillamook streets,
reported last night that she was
awakened at 6:37 Sunday morning by
a jar that shook the house and rattled
the dishes and windows enough to
frighten one. She says the disturbance
lasted possibly five and ten seconds.
According to Mrs. Hazen, the shake
yesteday was the third and the worst
experienced .in Portland during the last
"About. 6:30 this morning my wife
called to me from an adjoining room,
asking if I didn't feel the shock of an
earthquake," said Major James Mcl.
Wood last night. The Wood residence
is located at 701 Prospect Drive, Port
"My wife's bed shook noticeably and
the crystals hanging from the chande
lier rattled for at least three or four
seconds. The moment my wife called
to one I was awakened by the Jar and
felt certain that it was an earthquake.
Since talking with men at the Country
Club today, where a like occurrence
was experienced, I am all1 the more
convinced of the quake."
The information department of the
Home Telephone Company report that
over a dozen patrons called up during
the morning, asking for intelligence
on the disturbance.. All of these
queries, it is said, came from residents
of Portland Heights.' The reports
coming direct to The Oregonlan were
more numerous and were not from any
Perry R. Hill, assistant forecaster,
was taking the morning observation
at the station of the Weather Bureau
at the Custom House at 6:30 o'clock,
and say that the building was jarred.
People began Immediately to call upon
the bureau for information.
Seismograph Lacking Here. ,
Theodore F.' Drake, local forecaster,
who Is in charge of the Weather Bu
reau during the absence of Edward A.
Beals, believes the shock was caused
by a blast.
"This locality is not subject to earth
quakes," said Mr. Drake, "and we do
not know positively that there has
ever been one in this region. People
sometimes have believed they felt the
shock of an earthquake, but those who
have never been through an earth
quake would not krow one when it
"There Is no way of telling an earth
quake unless it is recorded on a seis
mograph and there is no seismograph
nearer to Portland than the Univer
sity of Washington at Seattle. It is
surprising how small an occurrence
will cause a Jar. I have even felt the
Custom House shake when a wagon
passed over the cobblestones in front
of the building.
"The cause must have been a blast
somewhere, probably on the hills west
of Portland. I am satisfied it was not
Florence Stage Is Built.
FLORENCE. Or., March 22. (Spe
cial.) George Fisk lias completed his
auto truck and given it a trial. The
car Is intended to carry passengers
between the Siuslaw and the Umpqua
rivers and was built from Mr. Flsk's
plan, especially for the beach traves.
It will carry 20 passengeio.
Maurice Maeterlinck, Author of
" The Bine Bird."
"Sister Beatrice," "Mary Magdalene"
and "Ariane et Barbe Bleu."
It is doubtful whether any other
French writer of today with the pos
sible exception of Henri Bergson has
wielded such a profound influence
upon International thought tand - tet
ter. . . -', ..!."..
mi f m
First Move Has Been Made!
Art Needlework Section
Now Located on the Seventh Floor
-y v. (Near Our Beautiful Restaurant)
Women Devoted to Art Needle Craft Should Visit Here
Art Needlework Specials for Today!
Lodge Pillow Covers B. P, O. E.; Shriners; K. of C; Rebekahs,
etc.; each 40p
$1.50 Linen Scarfs, plain and hemstitched, Removal Price, 97
Stamped Laundry Bags (white only) , 50c Bags, for Removal 25d
Stencil Patterns (975 in the assortment), special, each 10
- New 70c Dresser Scarfs of dainty lawn; pink, blue, white, 50
Battenburg Pieces (round and square), sizes 54, 45, 36 ins. 65
Seventh Floor, Near Restaurant.
Every Article Reduced!
Except Groceries, "Willamette" Sewing Machines, "Silk Maid" Hose
V "Invincible" and "Samson" Suits and Contract Goods , J
All iyew Spring Merchandise Underpriced for
Removal Sale of Toilet Requisites and Drugs Begins Today
Supply Grocery Needs Today at These Prices
GOLD MEDAL FLOt'R The
best and most widely-known
brand of Eastern Hard-Wheat
Flour rspeclal, the 1 Q It
roai & Blackwrll' Lucca
Oil Large bottle 79
Barlle Due (Preserves In
Honey) glass 15
Grren Kern New ship
ment pound 20?
Kitchen Bouquet (Soup
flavoring) bottle 25
Date Buttei Jar 25i & 15C
Baker' Cocoa Shells
Package and lO
Baker's Cracked TDocoa
No. pekg 206
Pure Maple Sugar
Cake 25 and 15 ,
BeardMley's Shredded Cod
Dried MuMhrooms New
shipment pound S1.50
UOc Royal Banquet Cey
lon Tea pound 49
Cabinet Coffee pound... SO
Prompt and Reliable Telephone Service at -Ml Times.
Funeral Service Conducted by
FLOWERS SENT BY LODGES
Former Portland Mayor, Pioneer
Oregon Railroad and Active
Business Man Laid to Rest
In lone Fir Cemetery.
- Funeral services for Henry S. Rowe,
pioneer Oregon railroad man and ex
Mayor of Portland, were held under the
auspices of Portland Lodge,' No. 55, A.
F. and A. M., In the Scottish Rite
Cathedral at 3 P. JI. yesterday. In
terment was in Lone Fir Cemetery.
Music was furnished by Mrs. Fred L.
Olson and the Masonic Quartet. Dr. L.
R. Dyott, of the First Congregational
Church, officiated. Floral pieces were
presented by Portland Lodge, No. 5S, A.
F. and A. M. ; by the Scottish Rite
Masons, Oregon Commandery, Knights
Templars, and the Elks.
The honorary pallbearers were J. L.
Wells, J. L. Harrington, George Strout,
W. E. Seaqulst, J. H. Thatcher, J. W.
Casey, J. C. Mann and W.H. Bradford.
The active pallbearers were W. O.
Roberts, W. L. Fliedner, JL L. Neville,
Robert Shelley, O. P. Graham, A. C.
Hawson and Cord Sengstake.
Mr. Rowe died of heart disease at
Sauvle's Island Friday. He was born
In Bolivar, Allegany County, New York.
Former U. S. Collector of In
. ternal Revenue Praises
Aug. E. , Muenter, 851 California
street, San Francisco, former State Sen
ator, representing San Joaquin County,
and until recently United States Col
lector of Internal Revenue in San Fran
cisco, has Just ended stomach trouble
of several years' duration by using
Akoz, the great medicinal mineral dis
covered by John D. Mackenzie.
Acute Indigestion, sour stomach and
gas troubled Senator Muenter after eat
ing heartily until he tried the Akoz
internal treatment. He was agreeably
surprised to note a great improvement
in two weeks. At the end of a month
there was no trace of the old disorder.
"For several years I had severe
stomach trouble," said Senator Muenter,
In speaking of his recovery. "After
eating a hearty meal I would suffer
acute indigestion. My stomach was
sour, and I was troubled with much
gas. . I tried various remedies, but they
gave me only temporary relief until I
"After taking the Akoz internal
treatment two weeks, I found that I
was deriving much benefit from the
same. At the end of a month there
was no trace of the trouble. I can now
eat anything without any of the for
.Rheumatism, stomach trouble, ecze
ma, catarrh, piles, ulcers and other
ailments have yielded very readily to
Tm& QjualitV Sto& of Portland" j
. Fifths Six.Uv "Morrisoi Alder Sta. H
In 1851. He came to Oregon In 1S80.
From 1900 to 1902 he was Mayor of
Mr. Rowe. is .survived by his widow
and two sons, Donald .and Harry. Be
sides the Masonic lodge, he was a mem
ber of the Elks, the Woodmen of the
World, the Modern Woodmen of
America, the Portland Commercial Club
and the Portland Chamber of Com
DETENTION jHOME DELAYED
Fire Affects Only Pluce Considered
Available at Once.
Mayor Albee saW yesterday that, in
his judgment, it will be possible only
to get a good start on the proposed de
tention home for women; a project
.upon which he and the members of the
City Council are working at this time.
The tracj considered best thus far Is
that owned by H. C. Campbell, east of
the city. Owing to destruction by fire
of a large house Saturday this site is
not available for the near future.
There is a fund of $15,000 available
for the purchase of site and construe-'
tion of buildings to get the proposed
detention home under way.
The problem of how to house women
and girls who pass through the Munici
pal Court is growing acute, the number
increasing so rapidly that Judge Ste
venson is urging that a temporary
home be opened.
STREET MARKET IS URGED
Campaign to Be Started for Use of
Campaign for establishment of a pub
lic market on Knott street, between
Union and Williams avenues, will be
under way this week through the ef
forts of a special committee from the
Albtna Business Men's Club. The mem
bers of the committee are T. L. Adams.
CURED BAD STOMACH
SENATOR AUG. E. MUENTER.
Former U. S. Collector of Internal
the Akoz treatment in the great per
centage of cases.
Akoz is now being demonstrated at
the Owl Drug Store at Broadway and
Washington. Visit, phone or write the
Akoz man at the Owl for further
information regarding- this advertise
Meier Jfc Frank's Pure Fuud tirocery. Basement.
Henry Erickson and C. M. Calef.
Mayor Albee assured the committee
that the use of Knott street for market
purposes probably would be granted, .
and that he would assist In every way
The plan is to have the market
opened Tuesdays and Fridays from 9
to 11 A. M. on the open street until
such time as shelter can be obtained.
And Whj Drnca Are Being Used L.res
and Leas for That Purpra.
The custom of Internal Bathing for
keeping the intestines pure, clean and
free from poisonous matter, curing con
stipation, biliousness and the more seri
ous diseases which they bring on, has
become so universally popular and so
scientifically correct in its application
as to merit the most serious considera
tion. Drugs for this purpose have proven
that their doses must be constantly In
creased to be effective; that they force
Nature instead of assisting her, and,
once taken, must be continued.
On the contrary, the scientifically
constructed Internal Bath gently assists
Nature, but is infinitely more thorough
in its cleanliness than any drug, no
matter what its nature.
The "J. B. L. Cascade." which Is non
being used and praised by thousands
and prescribed by many eminent physi
cians, Is now being shown and ox
plained by Woodard, Clarke & Co.,
Alder and West Park streets. Portland.
Its action is so simple and natural
as to Immediately appeal to all common
sense. That is the reason for Its great
and deserved popularity.
Ask for booklet, "Why Man of To
day Is Only 50 Per Cent Efficient."
Read these first :
''God or Chaos," Kane $1.25
"The Ghosts of Bigotry"
"Catholic Church, the True
Church of the Bible,"
"Where We Got the Bible,"
"Catholic Religion," Mar
. tin, paper 35c; cloth, 75c
"Faith of Our Fathers, "Gib
bons, paper, 25c ; cloth, 75c
' ' Initiation, ' ' Benson . . $1.35
'489-491 Washington St.
Any Book Published at Pub
W'htrn a f'rphlng vesst-1 went ashore re
cently o:i the north coast of England a
number uf men uwam out on horseback and
succeeded in buarding her.