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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 24, 1916)
t-.-.wt-V TTTTTT?STI 1 V. . IT'Tfl'R'R.TT A TiV 24. 1016- - ' ,
THIS JlUK. lllj mvi.wjxi.M - -
Trading Stamps Are Good for a Thousand
Useful Household Needs-Always Take Your Stamps
CHINESE READING MANIFESTO OF THIRTY-DAY TONG TRUCE.
HUGHES. BURTON OR
ROOT IS FAVORED
- i r
New Accusations Made' Be
fore Committee by Attor
' ney for Opposition.
RAZOR DEAL'IS OUTLINED
Clients Said to Have Alleged
Fraud in Formation or Cor-
jvoratioil Equitable Offi. '
cUls Taken by Surprise,
WASHINGTON'. " Feb. 23. New-
charges, alleging employment of Louis
r. Brandeis by E. H. Harriman, lo oo
tain proxies iu the celebrated fight
lor control of the Illinois Central
Railroad, and Mr. Brandeis' relations
to the Equitable Life Assurance So
clety, were filed today with the Sen
ate Bub-committee considering- Mr.
Brandeis' nomination for the Supreme
Austin G. Fox, a New York attorney,
in charge of presenting evidence for
those opposed to the confirmation of
Mr. Brandeis. laid the new charges
before the committee.
Firm Managed to Get Proxies.
In 1901 he said, when E. H. Harrl
man was fighting Stuyvesant Fish for
control of the Illinois Central, &uui
vn Jfc Cromwell. Harriman'a attor
neys. sent Wadill Catchings to Boston
mnlnv Rrandels. Dunbar & Nut
ter to secure Droxies from Illinois
Central stockholders in New England
to be voted against Fish.
"rhorffiftpr." said' Fox. "Mr. Bran
deis' firm acted or Mr. Harriman and
widely sought to obtain proxies in
his behalf. A number of "letters so
liciting proxies were sent out by Bran
rioid Tninhar A Nutter.
"In 190S, Mr. Brandeis, in answer to
a charge made by Joseph B. Warner
hrn h ipsrlslMtlve contmittee on
railroads of Massachusetts that Mr.
Brandeis had acted in behalf of Mr.
Harriman. write to Joseph Walker,
chairman of the committee:
Acting for Harriman Denied.
" T hovn never acted for Mr. Harrl
man or communicted with him or with
anyone who represented him; nor have
I acted, so far as I know, for any
company with, which Mr. Harriman
was ever connected. No one connected
with my firm has ever acted for Mr.
Harriman or for ny company with
which Mr. Harriman
excent as follows:.
'"On November 22, 190T, a repre
sentative of the firm of Sullivan &
Cromwell, of New York, ior whom we
havA nctpA from time to time, for
nearlv 15 years, requested my part
. ner, Mr.. Nutter, to aid him in connec
tion with obtaining proxies for the
annual meeting of the Illinois Cen
tral. Mr. Nutter, in the presence of
' Sullivan & Cromwell's representative,
asked me n that day whether there
was anything in my merger fight
which should prevent his acting in
that matter and I told him none what
ever that so far as I knew Mr. Har
riman had no interest of any kind in
the merger question.
Denial Declared I'ntrue.
' " Mr. Nutter did act for Messrs.
Sullivan & Cromwell, and either he
nr- nunnii: emnlnvcd bv him solicited
in the most open manner, during the
course of several months, proxies, ap
plying among others to many gentle
men who. were known to be most ac-
tiviv in favni- of the merger.
Mr Brandeis. in his book, "Other
People's Money and How the Bankers
Use It," Mr. Foxsaid, attacked Harri
man and quoted from the opinion of
Commissioner Lane (then of the Inter
state Commerce Commission), telling of
Mr. Harriman'a interest in various
Other charges made by Mr. Fox con
cerned an alleged connection of Mr.
Brandeis with two suits brought in
1906 against the Gillette Safety Razor
Company. The suits were brought by
stockholders, alleging mismanagement
and general misconduct of business.
Brandeis, Dunbar & Nutter, Mr. Fox
said, appeared for the defendants, and
Henry T. Richardson and Henry E.
Williams for the plaintiff.
, Fraud Charged In Suit.
"While the second. suit was still be
ing heard by a master," said Fox,
"Brandeis sent for Richardson and told
him that Gillette, one of his clients,
had been endeavoring to obtain con
trol of the stock of the company, and
that in order to accomplish it, he
(Brandeis) proposed forming a new
corporation to which should be trans
ferred the stock of the Gillette Com
pany. Brandeis further said that the
purpose was to oust Mr. Joyce and Mr.
Holloway, whom he represented Xn this
suit with Gillette." '
Subsequently a bill in equity was
brought by Joyce and Holloway in the
Supreme Court of Maine on the ground
that formation of the new corporation
was a fraud upon them.
When, in the early Fall of 1906.
George C. Peters sued the Equitable for
an accounting and distribution of its
reserve assets, Mr. Fox told the com
mittee he would show that Brandeis,
Dunbar & Nutter appeared for the
Equitable; that when the plaintiff
amended the complaint, setting forth
substantially what Mr. Brandeis said
in his speech before 'the Commercial
Club, a demurrer was filed, but over
ruled, and an appeal was taken by
Brandeis, Dunbar & Nutter to the Su
preme Court of Massachusetts, where
the decision of the lower court was af
firmed. The case finally was dismissed.
RUB LUMBAGO OR
x PAiN FROM BACK
Rub Stiffness Away With Small
Trial Bottle of Old
"St. Jacob's OiL" .
' Ah! Pain is gone!
Quickly? Yea. Almost instant re
lief from soreness, stiffness, lameness
and pain follows a gentle rubbingswlth
St. Jacobs Oil.'"
Rub this soothing, penetrating oil
right on your painful back, and like
magic, relief comes. "St. Jacob OH"
Is a harmless backacher" lumbago and
sciatica cure which nevfer disappoints
and doesn't burn the skin. ,
Btralghten upl Quit complaining!
ptop those torturous "stitches." In a
moment you will forget that you ever
liad a weak back, because it won't
hurt or be stiff or lamo. Don't suffer!
' Get a small trial bottle of old, honest
"fcT. Jacobs Oil" from your druggist
u? iui4 set thia lasting relief. Adv.
IE " j i7?- vYvr J i
I ? , - 1 - . fr-- 4 l 1 1 1
!M . 1 . I frr 4 1
f- ks ft t . i a J p i,
is r s 2:f V- s j III
i i : ' h ' " ;
S ? V - i I "!
CelenttaU Grouped About the Bulletin
WUlcta Declared the Hop Sing and
BiDK Kong Armistice.
TONGS MAKE TRUCE
Armistice Bulletin Brings Joy
to Chinese Fearing Death.
GRAND- JURY INVESTIGATES
Indictment for aiurder of Hop Sing
Member Wednesday JIorning Is
Expected Today Assassin Is
Sullen and Silent.
(Continued From First Page.)
Faut, an aged Chwese worker of this
city, was killed late Monday ntgnt t:
two of his countrymen, bheriff Georg
Qulne today appealed to the Portland
officers to aid him in apprehending the
murderers. The Sheriff has learned
that the two men suspected of the
crime left Roseburg early Tuesday
morning, after purchasing transporta
tion to Salem. They arrived there at
1 o'clock in the afternoon and an hour
later boarded an Oregon Electric train
for Portland. They alighted from the
train at Corbett street, according to
information received bv Sheriff Quine,
and he Bays they are probably in hid-
ine- in Portland.
Lee Chung, brother of the murdered
man. arrived here today from Med
ford, to attend the Coroner's inquest,
which was held today. Chung says he
believes he knows -who killed Faut and
he left for Portland tonight to aid the
officers there n their Search. . Chung
refused to confide the names of -the
men he suspects to the Sheriff.
The Sheriff believes Faut was killed
for his money, rather than being the
victim of the tongs. A bank book
found in a trunk in the house occupied
by the dead man showed that he had
$750 in a local bank. Local Chinamen
maintain that Faut was not affiliated
with either of the tongs. '
mans law was powerless 10 unus
The peace conference at Fourth ana
Davis streets combined the chiefs of
every Portland tong. -between 15 and
20 in number, with the head men of
the Hod Sing and -Bing Kong tongs
and the delegates of the Peace Society.
Peace Party Men Active.
Wong Wok Lee, president of the San
Francisco Peace Society; ftg Has
Tong, president of .the Seattle Peace
So'cietv: Hoi Chin Mon and Gee Hong
On. committeemen t the society from
San-Francisco: Lee Mee Gin, president
of the Portland Peace Society; Mo Lee
Tong, vice-presidentj Leong Jeu ling.
ecretary,- and Lee .Hong, committee
man, all of Portland, aiqea in arrang
ing terms St the truce.
For the rival tongs appeared Lee
Way, chief of theHop Sings, and Jung-L, .
Bong, chief of the Bmsf Kongs Doth
with several lesser officials.
The peace society is hopeful of ex
tending the armistice into lasting
peace. During the next few -weeks
numerous conferences will be held
looking to a permanent treaty.
Mo Lee Tong, vice-president of the
Portland ' peace society, is optimistic,
s is also the secretary, Leong Jeu
Hing. "There will be no, more shoot
ing for at least a month maybe
never," they said.
From San Francisco it is reported a
representative of the Chinese Six Com
panies is hastening to Portland to add
that society s Influence to the cause of
Latent Victim Mourned. '
Though there is mourning among the
Chinese friends of Leong Yin Lock,
who was killed from ambush' by Ah
Low, a Bing Kong gunman, early
Wednesday morning, the regret is not
onfined to Oriental quarters.
For 12 years or more the latest vic
tim of tong troubles had been cook at
House's restaurant, 128 ft Third
treet, at the door of which he was
assassinated. He had many white
friends, some of them on the police
force. These describe nim as"a gentle,
kindly man. Some say he was not a
tong man. 'The belief is quite general
that his assassin mistook the cook for
another. In support of this theory it
is pointed out that the captured mur-
erer is not one of the local colony, but
evidently has been summoned to the
Ah Low, the assassin, is sullenly
Witnesses in the case against Ah
Low were examined yesterday by the
grand jury, and it is eccpected that an
indictment will be returned today.
ALBANY CHIXESE is MARKED
Man Goes Into
- Strange Tair
ALBANY, ' Or., Feb. 23. (Special.)
Albany had Its, first taste of excitement
as the result of the Chinese tong war
today when Loo Wall, a prominent Al
bany Chinese, told his friends-he was
going into hiding because his life had
een threatened. Friends In Portla.d
sent warning to him. The situation
was further compMoatea wnen two
transient Celestials arrived on the noon
train and began a tour of inspection
Over the city. One of them caused a
small sensation by going to the local
telephone office and talking to a party
in an Francisco's Chinatown for three
minutes, paying (5.58 tolls on his mes
sage. He also talked to two different
parties in Portland, paying heavy toll
The two transients refused to talk
to anybody and have not registered at
any hotel. They are being shadowed
by the police. .
MT7KDEREKS BELIEVED HERE
Sheriff at Roseburg Holds to Rob-
bcry Theory in Murder Case.
ROSEBURO, Or., Feb. 23. (Special.)
gtyi clljigiiis to the tht-ory; tb&tLee.
REFUGEES IX FEAR AT TACOMA
Portland and Seattle Chinese Expect
Gunmen to Follow.
TACOMA. Wash.. Feb. 23. (Special.)
Portland and Seattle Chinese are
leaving tong gunmen strictly in charge
of the situation. One hundred members
of the Hod Sing Tong scurnea to xaco-
ma last night and today and ane being
herded in an empty building. Tney
came on boats and train's from Seattle
and hurried to their refuge.
Jim Wong, Seattle dry goods mer
chant, is in command of the situation
and he counseled his people to remain
off the streets in accordance with
police order. The murder of Leong
Yin Lock in Portland startled them
anew today and leaders expressed fear
that the assasins -would lonow tnem
Wong said many Chinese, tb avoid
trouble,-had gone to the Alaskan can
neries. Wong said that more were
coming here, as frugal ones who had
fTipir room rents naid a week in ad
vance had hung on until their time
would be up. .
. Tacoma's resident Chinese population
Is 20 including six women and children
The Chinese have never gained much
of a foothold here since 1S85, when
they were driven from the city by
MAN AND JEWELS TAKEN
FIFTY PAWN TICKETS FOUND
OREGON CITY PRISONER.
Suspect Arrested In Pawnshop la Be
lieved to Have Woman Compan
ion Whom Police Seek.
. . V
OREGON CITY, Or., Feb. 23. (Spe
cial.) Elmer Butler, aged 30, wandered
into Bradley's Becond-hand store here
tonight, met Mr. Bradley and told hrm
he had Just come rrom KoseDurg witn
his wife, but that he was short of cash
and wanted "to pawn some stuff."
Mr. Bradley opened the suitcase
which Butler carried and found jewels
and 'jewelry of all descriptions, a re
volver, a trunk check, issued in Port
land he said, and 50 pawn tickets.
Patrolman George Woodward, of the
Oregon City police, entered, the store
and recognized and arrested Butler,
who was charged with carrying con
The 50 pawn tickets are out on, as
many pieces of jewelry and other arti
cles disposed of in Portland shops.
Butler described his'wife as 20 years
of age. wearing a blue waist, black hat
with fur trimminsr and a black dress.
All cars going to Portland and coming
from the metropolis were lfcing
watched tonight in hope of finding a
woman of this description.
Butler, in his cell, Refused to talk,
and showed considerable nervousness.
STATE WANTS PUBLIC LAND
Messrs. Jones and Humphrey Intro
duce Bills Giving Control.
Senator Jones and Representative
Humphrey today introduced bills grant
ing to the state of Washington all unre
served nublic land In the state, with
authority to sell or lease the same as
the Legislature may direct. The pro
ceeds from the lands will be divided
Into four equal parts one-fourth for
road construction, another for the State
University, one to the Horticultural
College, and the fourth to -Normal
The state cannot sell the land for less
than $2.50 per acre.
72,000 , HORSES INSURED
$10,800,000 Policy Taken for Trip
- Across America.
' ' r
DES MOINES. Ia.. Feb. 2?. An
nouncement was made today that a lo
cal insurance company has written a
policy for $10,800,000 for the protection
in transportation of 72,000 horses from
Los Angeles to New York for the
FVench srovernment. This is sail to oe
the largest livestock insurance policy
Kaeh horse is insured for siau. vet
erinarians employed by the insurance
Qompany, accompany, each tralaload,
Republicans of Connecticut
WouId Support Either,
' - Says Hartford Editor.
PARTY STRONGEST IN STATE
State Depends on Tariff and Re
turn of Business Stagnation Is
Considered Possible Dem--
ocrats Favor' Wilson.
(Below ! the first of a series of articlem
to appear In The Oregonian analyzing the
political conditions in various states of the
Union. It is written by -Charles H. Clark,
editor of the Harttord Couraat, and presents
the situation in the State ol Connecticut.;
HARTFORD. Conn., Feb. 23. (Spe
clal.) Reserving a reasonable inde
Dendence. the Hartford Courant has
been connected with the Republican
party ever since that party was organ
ized. in the '50s. Those who read this
article, giving the Courant's view of
Connecticut politics, will undoubtedly
feel that they are seeing the state
through Republican spectacles, but the
effort has been made to state the case
Just as it appears in this office, without
prejudice in either direction.
In the opinion of the Courant the
state of Connecticut is under normal
conditions safely Republican. Since
the adoption in 1901 of the constitu
tional amendment by which the Gov
ernor was elected by mere plurality of
the voters, there has been but one
Democratic Governor, Chief Justice
Simeon E. Baldwin, who was elected on
a local split in the Republican party
in 1910. and re-elected in 1912 when
the Progressives flocked by themselves.
But in 1914 Judge Marcus H. Holcomb,
Republican, was elected Governor by
an overwhelming plurality, and a clear
Hughes Easiest to Elect.
Among Republicans the discussion of
Presidential candidates, so far as me
Courant is able to ascertain, is mainly
limited to Hughes, Root and Burton.
The other candidates named are prac
tically never heard of. The opinion of
the party, so faras discussion reveals,
Beems to be that Hughes would be the
easiest to elect, but there is hesitancy
about .creating another vacancy on' the
United States Supreme bench; that Root
would be the hardest of all to elect, al
though the ablest, if once to office, and
that he is as unwilling as Hughes to
take the place: and that Burton is,at
least as good as any of the candidates
safe, sound, honest and thoroughly ex
perienced. Connecticut Republicans
would be highly pleased tto vote for any
one of the three.
1 As for the Progressives, they have
largely come back to the Republican
party. In 1912 the KepuDiican candi
date for Governor, who was defeated,
had in round numbers 67,500 votes, and
the Progressive candidate for Governor
31.000. But in 1914 Judge Holcomb, Re
publican, who was elected, had 91,000
and the Progressive candidate only
8000. The Republican vote increased
just about as much as the Progressive
vote feii off. and the wnoie vote or tne
state declined 10.000. It ia generally
assumed that the Progressive vote will
count for little in the state by Itself.
State Depend on 'Tariff.
As regards the issues, Connecticut
depends largely on the tariff, and there
is a general conviction that the de
DresainE- stagnation, which prevailed
before tne war brought on its unnatural
prosperity, is liable to return just as
soon as the fighting is over. On the
currency there has never been evidence
of much public interest. In the matter
of nreDaredness the state is largely in
favor of such action. It isvscarcely pos
sible to find any one to defend the Afl
ministration'a nolicv in Mexico, espe
cially since Connecticut hasarge inter
ests in that country. Ana in tne mat
ter of the European war, .there is no
appearance of politics.
' Regarding the result of the next
election upon returning prosperity, the
feeling is general, as intimated al
ready, that it ia necessary to secure a
Congress which would re-establish ade
quate protection, xne aitnuae oi iot
country with regard to oyesiuns, as
illustrated by Congressman HH1, is only
one of the factors that create tne senti
mftif;hich nrevails in Connecticut.
The democratic party has survived
so long that the probability is It will
continue so to do, but the Indications
are that in Connecticut it will have an
Anton? the Democrats of Connecticut,
th sentiment as between Wilson and
Rrvan is unauestionably in favor of
As regards the coming election in
Connecticut, it is the opinion of the
Courant, as already intimated, that the
state will be carried oy tne xtepuo-
HISTORIC BOOK (S HELD
1 ; if
,? x lrj
fir - B
p ' B
r 1 1 " PS
Get SO Stamps This
Week in Our Fram
ing D epartment
, BRING THIS COUPON
50 Extra Stamps given with every
Framing Order of $1.00 or over, in our
Art Section, Second Floor, all this week.
New Mouldings beautiful and original in
design. Our Framers are Expert Men.
SERVING TRAYS, polished mahogany,
plate glass special -this week. Regular
$2.00 for $1.29
All Our AUSTRIAN ALABASTER ART
WARE- Ink Stands, Book Ends, Desk Sets,
Photo Frames, Clocks, Powder and Jewel
Are the Sweetest
No remorse if you plant "Morse"
Coast-Grown, Tested Seeds. Plant
Sweet Peas and Bulbs NOW. Named
HANDY GARDEN TOOLS
riinnera. Primers. Rakers Stirrers,
Trowels good ones. Popular prices.
50c Pebeco 39
25c Colgate's Dental Ribbon 20
10c Eon Ami 7
10c Sapolio V
10c Skat 7tf
5c Fairy Soap, 6 for 25
5c Ivory Soap, 6 for. .... .25
10c Ivory Soap, laundry size,
$1 bar Spanish Castile Soap 69
Apibry Sisters' Beautifier
priced at. . .-. .25, 50S 75?
Class in Photography Tonight
Subject, "Lantern Slides How
to Make." Come Early,
Did you get a Sherwin-Williams
Floor Paint Letter? We have
the Paint, the brushes and paint
experts to explain your problems
New shipment J. B. L.'s just
received. Sold on monthly
payments if desired.
Never grow bald. Made to use.
XLDZX STREET AT WEST FAEK MABSHALL 4-700 -HOME A 61
BURTON IS 1'J RACE
Formal Permission Given for
Use of Name in Ohio.
CUMMINS ALS0 C0MES OUT
low an Sends Affidavit From Wash
ington, and Similar Ones Will
Be Filed In Other States,
- i Including Oregon.
FIXDEIt OF CUFF HOUSE REGISTER
AT OREGON CITV WANTS 100.
Request of McLaughlin Association lor
. Gift of Relic toCoilectlon
OREGON CITT. Or.. Feb.-23. (Spe
ciart.) The historic Cliff House regis
ter, brimful of interesting notations
and in reality an autograph album of
pioneers, is due to return to the ob
livion from which it camera week ago
after being lost for hair a century.
ThR-book is in the possession or j
G. Faulkner, the man who round it
when the Cliff House was being torn
down to make room for the jiau.uuu aa
dition to the Hawley mill. Directors
of the McLouehlin Memorial Associa
tion here today declared their intention
of asking Mr. Faulkner for the book.
Mr. Faulkner, however, has no inten
tion of surrendering the book unless he
is paid. ' .
"What do you consider the, book
worth?" he was asked.
"About $100." he replied.
"And if you can't sell it for 1100,
what will you do?" waa the next ques
Why. then my cnildren ana grana-
children can look at it. The book will
not take up much room and all the time
1111 be growing older, and more valu
able," he said.
Port Orford Slan Will Run,
MARSHFIEJD, Or., Feb. 23. (Spe-
Ial.)' It is announced semiofficially
from Curry -County that JfranK a.
Tichenor, of Fort Orford, will stand
tnr ' thn Democratic nomination for
joint Representative for Coos and Curry
counties in the next Legislature. The
office has been filled for tne past six
years by S. P. Peirce, of Sixes. River,
who is a Republican, and there hasn't
been a Democratic joint Representative
sent to the Legislature from tins dis
trict for many, year,
. rriT TTiirRTTS. Ci.. Feb. 23. Theodore E
Burton. ex-United States Senator from
ntiir. tndav officially became a can
ju.u fm. thn Republican nomination
t .. : .j f Thrift declarations 1 of
lur ricoiucim -
candidacies for delegate-at-large to the
Republican National louvtou
with Secretary of State .HiiaeDrani
were accompanied by formal state
ments signed by Mr. Burton, giving
;r.in fnr rriA use or ms iihiihj n.
connection with the Presidential nomi
The declarations were ruea oy umw
States Senator Harding, uuveinui
Willis and William Cooper Proctor,
Cincinnati manufacturer. Each de
clared that his first cnoice ior- uio
Presidential nomination is Mr. Burton,
v.... jij t snriirntn a. second choice.
as requested by the Ohio primary law.
Secretary of State Hildebranf, how
ever, has ruled that the naming of a
second choice is not necessary when
only one. candidate for President has
notified him of his candidacy,
. . ... arA Vridav remain
in which candidates for nomination for
President and delegates to the National
conventions of both tne tepuDiican ana
Democratic parties may file declara
tions. The primary election will be
held April 25
DES MOINES, Feb. 23. United States
Senator Cummins, of Iowa, today filed
an affidavit with the Secretary of State
as a candidate for President on the Re
publican ticket. The affidavit was sent
from Washington and waa filed by John
Jamieson, state binder.
Similar affidavits will be filed im
mediately in Minnesota, Nebraska,
South Dakota, Montana, Oregon and
Politicians received word today that
the name of Robert M. LaFollette, of
Wisconsinwill not go before the Re
publican primary In this state in Autil.
80 MILES MA'DE ON SKIS
Idaho 3Ian, 62, Reaches Xamp'a
From Snowbound Valley. t
NAMPA, Idaho, Feb! 23. (Special.)
To travel 80 miles through the moun
tains on skis is no trick, for L. Lowry,
6 years old. who has arrived In
Nampa from snowbound Long Valley.
Mr Lowry ' came out as a representa
tive of the citizens of that section to
take up with railroad men the prob
lem of clearing the Idaho Northern
branch of the Oregon Short Line that
ha been, blocked by deep slides since
January 21. ' . , ' ' . I
"We're running short of food up
A Checking Account
furnishes a complete record of
expenditures as well as posi
tive receipts for all bills paid.
Literally, a check book is a
"purse, an account book and a
pad of receipts.
Start your account at the
. Fifth and Stark
Capital and Surplu. 1,200,000
hro hut I uosa we can pull through
said Mr. Lowry. "In the days Deiore
the railroad we used to nave to grina
wheat in a coffee mill to get some
thing to eat and we can do it again If
GRAFTING WAX DISCOVERED
Hood River Orchardist Says For
mula Docs Away With Heating.
wnnn river. Or.. Feb. 23. (Spe
cial.) After a study of many years A.
Niehans, a native of Switzerland, who
has been on a local orchard for the
past seven years, says he has com
pounded a formula for orchard graftins
wnv that does not have to be heated
. i ui.hax,1 ann(iiincnttirTit has been
.'i l . " . v. . i . "
met with a welcome among orchardists.
Heretofore, when top grans uems
placed on old. worthless trees or young
trunks, the branches of which had be-
i ,...,wi it- wna niwnvs necessary
(.unit: iujui "
to carry a heating pan and build a fire
from time to time.
cyclist isjirr by auto
Baker Boy Hurt While Stepfather Is
J on Trial for Killing.
T.AT.-C-0 rr- l.Vh 91. (Special.)
Whiio efforts were being made in the
Baker courtroom. 200 feet away, to
prove that his stepiaiuer. jnmuo
comb, was not In his riKht mind when
he killed Leonard Goul. 15-year-olO
Augustus Clement was run uown oy an
automobile driven by A. J. Fish this
afternoon. ... .
The boy was riding a bicycle, -and
tried to cut in front of the machine.
Painless Parker Outlaw
r yl that
are darfc. an
i -1 - thiit are
v a 1 n," Bf
Harte in ot"""
In the Monsol'"
poker player, "the
Heathen Chinee la
'nr. ii 4ke it
f r o m a man -who
knovtn. the hmi""
nothing on the
Medicine Ma n,
your 'ethleul" den
. . . . wA i wllllnir
I IK 1 1 ni.v v
to go the limit to
rnm bcine e x-
X fa C ri- r
played on- me I"
TV W 1 Of K Were . . .
dark enough. And, I am tfaanltiui to
ny, they were "
"f ' thv fpnmil nn
in one year, -w -- l ,
a pal nut me malpractice unit to the
tune oi 3S'ivw.
If I had neen wrunm jw -
. -J S...-' a rnT ATT. 1 1 1V
where 1 . , i
vain that sort of campaiprnlns acnlnut
me proveu i ;
they, never nu .-..
f ' I
moKt of them they never tried to wlni
Jut filed thene I a w m u 1 1 for their
-moral" effect upon the puhlic.
Here waa the article ?tem they
employed! They would urn nll'
to me! and, after I had ,r,'',c2 ''
teeth, they would tuke him In h.
and, under pretenne of "reellf ylnar" my
'blunders," they would put arnenleni
pnate or fiber, aaturated wltk enrbolle
acid. Into the tooth oekct and let
nature take lt eoure. ji""'B
ovttiMiln trouble followed, they would
ell thia unfortunate that I hpd Riven
him blood poUonlnRt he would have to
KO to the hoxpltnl and he nhould cer
tainly file suit for dnmaxea acainat me.
One peculiarly vleloua eiiae I reran
was that of a Fourth-avenue barber.
Into whoae tooth aocket oue of the
"ethical" dentiata placed araenleal fiber
after I had treated him. A ben I anw
him he had a hole In hla faee Inlo
which I could atick my f!t. Mefore he
died he ailed my family phualdon
and laid before, him the whole plot.
Had It not been for thla fortunate elr
eumatnnee It would have gone hard with
me, I hnveno douht.
Kxhlhlt A for the Medicine Men In
their fight aaainat I'alnleaa I'arker
found a resting- plnee on a Moraue
Mlnb. thiinks to the "ethlca" of the em
battled Dental Truat.
(To Be CouUnucU.) Adv.
was caught and thrown off. The lad
waa part way under the car when Kifh.
stopped it. Young Clunicnt wus badiy
Five per cent of th population f t'1
country earns It Uvlnp dlrwlly or liull
rprtty (n thr rlprtrl.-wl hnim.K
Men's tan but
ton shoes, half
double sole, for
STEPS TO ECONOMY DEFT
Morriaon St.. Srmr Ilroadnay
cheapest and baa:
fuel on the market;
three -ton lots, W
per ton delivered.
Will Heduce Your Coal Bill One-Halt.
PACIFIC COAST COAL CO.
' 1 WAMU.M. TO.N ST.
Mn In 32w.
FRONT FITS CRAVAT KNOT
PERFECTLY. 3 lor 25C
eiUCTT. PCABODY A CO.. lae-