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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
PAGES 9 TO 16
PORTLAND, OREGON,, SUNDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 26, 1905.
Goods Bought Tomorrow and Tuesday Charged on March Account
tlmorc last Wednesday evening," says
Dr. K. A. J. Mackenzie. 'The world's
annals abundantly prove that the play
of genius In the arts and sciences and
in all departments of life, takes place
between the ages of 25 and 40. After
40 it Is sporadic and spasmodic
"Men are successful in all walks of
life after 40 of course, you say but
they are working in and from the edi
fice built up during the early produc
tive period of life and of genius. The
man of 60 is entirely out of place in
the business 'and professional world.
The aged Senators who have railed
Few Portland Men Agree
Boring's - Town
A Great Embroidery Sale Tomorrow
Done by Prize Fi
iJUST a lira
The values offered in this sale are of such phenomenal worth that every woman who participates will have ample
cause for feeling grateful to this store for many moons. The price comparisons below are very conservative they
understate rather than overstate the values of the four great groups. None are less than 12 inches wide from that up
to 16 inches. Suitable for flounce and corset covers.
35c to 50c
These in cambric only 12
$3.50 Curtains $2.79
Scotch Lace Curtains in arabe,
cream and white; wide variety
1 of cluny and Rennaissance pat
terns; splendid value.
Women's Hosiery 50c
Most exceptional values equal to
poods shown elsewhere at 75c,
Soc; all newest designs of em
broidered effects and colors.
J $1.00 Buckles 25c
Great variety of fanc'3T Belt
Buckles in gilt, silver and oxi
dized finishes; 50c to $1.00
values at 25
12c 'Kerchiefs 7c
Women's Pure linen hemstitched
Handkerchiefs, good 12Vc value
today at .7i
65c-85c Veils 49c
Big special purchase of lace and
chiffon "jeils underprice-; best
60c, 75c and Soc grades 49
20c Stockings 15c
Boys' and Girls' School Stockings,
fine ribbed, have double knees,
perfect toes, absolutely' fast
50c to 65c
Cambric, nainsook and
Swiss 12 to 16 inches. .
75c to $1
Cambric nainsook and
Swiss 12 to 16 inches.
$1 to $1.50
Cambric and Swiss only
Women's Apparel for Spring Wear
Every woman who is in need of outer-to-wear gar-,
ments for Spring, owes it to herself to inspect the show-j
ing we make tomorrow. Our greatest efforts are behind
this display every iota of mercantile knowledge we pos
sess has been used to make the display worthy of us and
of you. You've a right to expect much of us, take our
word for it, you'll not be disappointed. We ask you to
make comparisons, the more severe you are with your
judgment and criticisms of our styles the more you will
appreciate our claim of being STYLE LEADERS. Mind
you, we are leaders in values as well as in styles when
you consider the vital point of quality you'll always find
our prices much the lowest.
DOVEET JACKETS Made of all-wool Covert Cloths in various
shades of tan, collarless and notched collar effects, 19 to 24
inch lengths; some plain, others strapped, stitched, appliqued
and cloth inlaid. Silk, satin and serge lined SX0.00
and up to 335.00
SILK TAILOR-MADE AND SHIRTWAIST SUITS In green,
brown, navy blue, black and changeable colorings; in Redin
gote Blouse and novelty styles $12.50 to $50.00
CLOTH TAILOErMADE SUITS In plain and fancy styles of
Panama Cloths, Broadcloths, Cheviots, Serges, Fancy Mix
tures, etc., up from $16.50
WAISTS "We've simply outdone ourselves in our Waist Store.
Come prepared to see the handsomest collection of Waists in
the Northwest of Crepe de Chine, Panne Crepe, Messaline,
Louissine, Chiffon, Taffeta, Mulls, Lawns and Batistes in
lingerie and plainer effects as well. Prices are remarkably low.
Great Sale of Silks at One Dollar
The Silks we place on sale tomorrow at one dollar are positively the best values pro
curable anywhere at the price. They will more than hold their own when compared with
those SHOWN ELSEWHERE at ?1.25 and $1.50. The quantity is large 5000
yards the assortment is broad enough to meef the demands of almost any taste. There
Swivel Gras de Londre, Broken Check Surahs, Checked and Swivel Louissines, Figured Chiffon Taf
fetas, Coin-Dot Messalines, Plain Chiffon Taffetas, Monotone, Checked Louissines, Changeable
Chiffon Taffeta, Cheney Taffeta Melange, Plain Messalines, Checked Messalines, Singapore Punjab
Chiffon Faille ?1.25
These are a silken fabric en
tirely new this season, are 21
inches wide and are warranted
to give- satisfactory , wear.
Identical in quality with those
shown elsewhere at. . .$1.50
1.00 Pongee 75c
We offer for tomorrow one thou
sand yards of Ecru Pongee
Silk, 25 inches wide, which wo
guarantee lo be equal to the
elsewhere $1.00 quality, at f he
Aery low price of 75
Also known as Monotone Mes
saline Merodleaux, a beautiful
soft imported silk in a large
variety of color combinations;
fully equal to anything shown
elsewhere at 1.50.
Showing More New Spring Dress Goods
They come and they go The new Spring Dress Goods. Hardly has a case been un
packed before it melts away before the attacks of enthusiastic shoppers. Merely a straw
which shows that this store is pre-eminently the store for dress fabrics. We call your
attention to the following remarkable values.
Special: $1.25 Crepe d'Paris $1.00 Special: 50c Crepe Albatross 39c
These arc full 40 inches wide, are imported from
1'rance, are silk and wool, come in cream, navy
blue, new brown, tan, castor, light gray, etc.
Sell all over for $1.25 here only at the very
low price of S1.00
uO? ror new Mohair Bnl
liantincs, navy blue, black,
brown and myrtle, with white
pin dots. A remarkable value
at the price.
$1.00 For figured Mohair Si
cilians in monotone and
changeable effects, new
greens, browns, tans, navy
blue, Oxford gray, etc. Also
others at $1.25.
60 For new Illuminated Mo
hair Bnlhantines for shirt
waist suits in the season's
best colorings. Equal to the
grade sold elsewhere at 75c.
50 to $1.50 for an endless
variety of shepherd plaids in
Panama, Voile, Foulc and
Lansdownc weaves, all colors.
All are most remarkable
values at the price.
A remarkable value, all wool Crepe Albatross in
black, cneaiu, ivory, navy, cadel, sky, Nile, pink,
cardinal, brown, tan, leather, champagne and
light gray; regularly 50c, here tomorrow at the
ver3r Jow price oi oup
oup tor new Illuminated Mo
hair Brilliantines for shirt
waist suits in all the best col
orings brought out this sea
sonthe real $1.00 quality.
1.25 For a very wide assort
ment of Scotch Plaids, all
wool. Included arc new Pana
ma weaves. All the chm
plaids included. Great value.
Five Great Black Dress Goods Specials Tomorrow
50-inch black Mohair Sicilians the 60c quality at 49
42-inch black French Voiles the $1.00 quality at 79p
40-inch black all-wool Cheviot the 60c quality at 39
42-inch black Mohair Sicilians the $1.25 quality at , 97
44-inch black all-wool fancy Granites the $1.00 quality at 1.79
25c Embroidered Batiste 15c CLX.
tuiie to place on sale this season. They arc very pretty wben made up you'll think they were 50c
coods. They are a fine, sheer fabric, ground colors blue, tan, green, gray, lavender, pink and black
-the stripes embroidered in contrasting colors. All in all the most remarkable value of the season.
Inventory disclosed the fact that
we are overstocked with Out Glass
Berry Bowls and Water Bottles.
Don't know of anyr'better mettfod
of getting rid of xhis surplus than
reducing prices You benefit like
$4.50 "Water Bottles... $ 3.38
5.00 Water Bottles... 3.75
5.50 Water Bottles... 4.13
6.75 Water Bottles... 5.09
7.50 Water Bottles... 5.63
11.50 Water Bottles... 8.63
13.50 Water Bottles... 10.13
5.50 Berry Bowls 4.13
G.00 Berry Bowls 4.50
7.00 Berrv Bowls 5.25
9.00 Berry Bowls 6.75
12.50 Berry Bowls 9.3S
15.00 Berry Bowls 11.25
J5.00 Bern- Bowls 18.75
All other in-between prices on
sale at a like reduction of Onc
rourth. Art Department
Those who wish to tako advantage
of our Free Instruction in Water
Color Painting should make ar
rangements for joining the Sec
ond Class tomorrow before 12
ART NEEDLE WORK.
Fashions change in this as well as
in other things. Just now English
Eyelet Embroidery is the tiling.
CORSET COVERS stamped in
English Eyelet Embroidery on
fine French Cambric 75
SHIRT WAISTS stamped in Eng
lish Eyelet Embroidery on mer
cerized fabrics $1.50
Free lessons every day.
We place on. sale tomorrow a large
shipment of genuine Japanese
Crepes at 2oc per yard. They
are our own importation and are
the handsomest and best Jap
anese Crepes ever shown in this
city. A most remarkable value
'Twill Pay You to Buy Your Easter Gloves Now
51.00 for 2-clasp "Rigo" ovcrscam Kid
Gloves, one row Fosterine embroidery,
$l.r.O for 3-clasp "Carlyle" quality tre
fousse overseam Kid Gloves. Paris point
embroidery, all shades.
51JV0 for 3-clasp Llwo ovcrscam Suede
Gloves. Fillet embroidery, blacfc, white,
mode and slate.
$1.50 for --clasp Tanforan English "Walk
ing Gloves. Paris point embroidery, red,
gray, tan and white.
92.00 for 2-clasp Trefousse pique Sucda
and Kid Gloves, Paris point and fancy
embroidery, all colors.
1 AQ Instead of $-1.75 for 2-clasp Con
p 4. suelo overseam Kid Gloves, Paris
point embroidery, all colors.
C"f AQ instead of $1.75 for 2-clasp lon
rA"0 don quality Trefousse pique
Suede Gloves. Paris point embroidery,
black, white, mode ana slate.
CI AO Instead of $1.75 for l-clasp. two-ifl-rXO
toned pique Gloves, fancy om
broidcry. brown and onion, navy and
green, green and navy, white with
black , red and white, red and black.
CI pLQ instead of $2.00 for 2-clasp ovcr
tpxv7scam consuclo Kid Gloves, fancy
embroidery, pink, mode, sky lavender,
champagne and white; fancy stitching.
si .2.1 for 2-clasp "Dena" overseam KM .i
Gloves. Paris point embroidery, all
$1.50 for 2-clasp Liwo pique Kid. Gloves. '
Paris point and fancy cmbroIder.y, all "
91.7. for 3-clasp Reynier. overseam Suede
Gloves. Fillet embroidery, black only.
$2.00 for 2-button Dent's English Walking-
Gloves, self sewn. Paris point and
spear buck embroidery. In Havana and
92.00 for 3-clusp TrcfouEso overseam Kid
Gloves, Paris point embroidery and
fancy embroidery, all colors.
ACE NO BAR TO MENTALITY
Men Past Forty Accomplish
ON WORLD'S ROLL OF HONOR
MEN' OVER 60 WHO DR. OSLR
SAYS OUGHT TO BE
Judge C.B. Bellinger. William RciJ.
Many of the Intellectual Giants
Have Given Their Best to Man
kind In Their Latest
A day or two ago Dr. William Osier, on
the occasion of his departure from Johns
Hopkins to accept a chair at Oxford, de
livered an address, in which he declared
that a man became passe at 40. and at GO '
became -4so useless to society that he
should be retired or chloroformed.
In order to get a consensus nf the best
opinion in Portland on the subject, prom
inent professional men were asked to ex
press themselves on the subject. Some
kindly responded, and below are Given
Ex-Judgi McGinn Agrees.
Ex-Judge Henry McGinn Is one of the
few who agree with Dr. Osier. "He's
right," he answered. "After 40 a man
loses his enthusiasm and his zest.
It Is the young men, the boys, one
might say, who are doing and hnvn done
the great things. I'm well across on tho
wrong side of the deadline: so 1 can talk
frankly. After 40 a man's destiny Is fixed.
The Inspiration Is gone. If he has suc
ceeded reasonably well, he la satisfied,
and if he has failed, he is hopeless. Dr.
Osier Is right, and he has experienco to
support him in his statement."
Right Within Limitations.
"Within certain limitations, the doctor
is right." said Dr. J. Whltcomb Brougher,
of the White Temple. "By the time a
man reaches 40 his course in life Is
usually fixed, and the man who disco vers
or develops any great truth, whether of
religion, science, art, philosophy, or lit
erature, does so before passing that age
limit. There are, of course, exceptions,
but In the main the rule will hold Rood."
Absurd and Ridiculous, He Says.
"I regard Dr. Osier's statement as ab
surd and ridiculous," said Rufus Mallory.
"There are many and many Instances
where men have done their most useful
and beneficial acts after they have passed
even their sixtieth year."
Depends on the Individual.
"It depends entirely upon the Individ
ual." said C. A. Dolph. when questioned
as to his opinion on the uscfullness of
men after they have passed their fortieth
year. "Some men are useful after the
age of 40. or even 70 years of age. while
others under 40 are of no use whatever,
olther to themselves or to others. If Dr.
Osier Is of the latter class, I hope he will
be given his choice either of retirement
or chloroform, as suits him best: and if
he Is near tho limit, he need jiot wait on
Judgment Not Warranted.
Archbishop Alexander Christie said:
"Dr. Osier's gloomy judgment upon men
who have passed the age of 40 years Is
hardly warranted by tho evidence at
hand. Tt Is a little rash to run counter
to a universal persuasion, and certainly
the conviction of society is that It Is at
about the age of 40 that her members at
tain that maturity of mind and stability
of character which lit men for the
weightier responsibilities of life."
Thinks Dr. Osier Wrong.
"The statement made by Dr. Osier In
Baltimore regarding a' man's usefulness
aftor 40 years of age Is, in my opinion,
foolish and absurd." said ex-Senator
Joseph Simon, when questioned concern
ing the matter. "My personal observa
tion has been decidedly to the contrary."
continued Mr. Simon. "I believe a great
number. In fact, the majority of men. ac
complish more after they have passed
their fortieth year than before.
"A man doesn't rach the prime of life
until he has passed 40 years. The ten
dency of mankind Is to live longer In this
highly civilized age than they did In past
generations. This naturally lengthens a
man's ago of usefullness. Mr. Osier's the
ory might apply to the races that Inhab
ited the world several centuries back, but
It Is decidedly out of place In this ad
vanced stage of civilization."
Dr. A. E. Rockey said, when asked for
"The absurdity of Dr. Osier's state
ments should be self-evident to every In
habitant of the city of which George II.
Williams Is Mayor. Age as applied to the
decline of physical or mental vigor is a
relative term. Certain physical changes
known as senile degenerations begin with
some persons quite early In life. Pre
maturely bald and gray heads are In
common evidence. Atheroma and seler
osis of the arteries with their attendant
disturbances of the heart, kidneys and
nervous system arc of similar type, but
less conspicuous, because they require
physical examination to detect their pres
ence "in early stages. The great majorlty
of persons, however, escape these degen
erations when they occur at all until a
much' later period In life than that men
tioned by Dr. Osier. Mental vigor Is
maintained to a much later period than
physical vigor. An absolutely youthful
condition of the tissues, histologically
speaking. Is not at all uncommon In the
seventies, and even In the eighties. Sur
geons have abundantly demonstrated this.
To mention the Intellectual giants who
have past middle life made history In
war, politics, music, poetry, art and sci
ence, would be to read from the world's
roll of honor thousands of names which
may wH till us with pride and admira
tion at the great achievements of mature
Agrees With Osier.
"I am fully In accord with Dr. Os
ier's views as expressed In a speech at
the. Johns Hopkins .University in Bal
er. A. Dolph.
George T. Myers.
"H. L. Ptttock. '
Mayor George H.
Judge William B.
David it. Dunne.
Charles H. Hunt.
H. W. Scott.
Rt. Rev. B. Wlatar
H. B. Dosch.
General Constant ,
Senator John H.
City Engineer Chas.
H. C. Bowers.
P. A. Marquam.
L. F. Grover.
Dr. J. R. Cardwell.
J. P. O. Lon nsdale.
B. G. Whltehouse.
Ellis G. Hughes.
BUNGOED BYTOMWY BURNS
Rabbi J. Bloch.
Col. James Jackson.
Col. E. H. McCrake
Col. Wm. Crooks.
George 1. Story.
E. M. Brannick.
A. H. Breyman.
Geo. W. Lawrenee.
John F. Caples.
C. A. Allsky.
Col. R. S. Howard.
Gen. D. W. Burk'c.
Gen. Thomas M.
J. C. Carson.
H. H. Northup.
J. W. Cook.
R. M. Wade.
J. K. Gill.
Rev. T. U EHot.
Col. C. W. Knowtes.
C. H. Meussdorffer.
C. H. Prescott.
W. J. Van Sehuyver.
! Meets Noted Pugilist Under
- an Alias,
THINKS HE HAS EASY MARK
against Dr. Osier's statement are vain
and garrulous old men. They are bar
nacles on society and stifle its progress
and should have the decency to step
down and out and give the men be
tween 25 and 40 years of age. wno are
thirsting for opportunity, scope for the
display of their genius.
"The substitution of the work of this
virile, active force for that of the foa
hII contingent to which 1 have re
ferred, would mark a new era of
progress that would surprise human
ity." Is Utterly Mistaken.
"Dr. Osier Is utterly mistaken," says
Rev. A. A. Morrison. "His theory
might apply to prlzetfgnters, athletes
and men accustomed to physical hard-
MEK OVER 40 WHO HAVE OUT
LIVED THEIR USEFULXESS,
ACCORDING TO DR. OSLER.
W. M. Ladd.
A. Li. Mills.
Charles S. Ladd.
William D. Wheel
wright. Theodore B. Wilcox.
C. F. Adams.
W. M. Cak.
H. W. Goode.
W. B. Ayer.
W. J. Burns.
C. H. Carey.
W. W. Cotton.
W. D. Kenton.
S. B. I.lnthleum.
Upton W. Smith.
J. N. Tcal.
J. Frank Watson.
C. E. S. Wood.
R. W. Montasu?.
R. D. Inman.
Geo. E. Chamberlain
C. y. Swlgert.
Lionel B. Webster.
Judge A. K. Sear.
Judge J. B. Cleland.
Judge M. C George.
MaJ. W. C. Langntt.
E. A. Deals.
Rev. A. A. Morrison.
Dr. E. P. Hill.
Col..C. V. Ganten
bein. C. K. Beebe.
Dr. K. A. J. Mackenzie.
Dr. Holt C.
C. J. Reed.
B. A. Worthlngton.
Senator Chan. W.
Dan J. Moovre.
Judge A. II. Tanner.
J. X. Williamson.
H. H. McGinn.
F. P. MayB.
O. F. 1'axton.
T. X. Strong.
Dr. H. W. Coo.
ships, but as to intellectual develop
ment, he is entirely at fault. Very few
men ever reach the zenith of their In
tellectual development Or knowledge
until they have passed the as:c of 10.
Tt Is generally between the ages of 40
to fin years.
"As a general rule. I do not believe
young men acquire a fixed or conserva
tive Idea of the great problems of life
until they have reached or passed their
40th year. It is after that ago Miat the
large majority of intellectual achieve
ments' are accomplished."
SIGSBEE AT SANTO DOMINGO
He Has Gone There With Flagship
Since Attack on Morales.
WASHINGTON". Feb. 23.-Admiral SIrs
bee is due tonight at Santo Domingo on
his flagship Newark, having sailed yes
terday from Guantanamo. His move
ment's are in accordance with a pro
gramme cabled to the Navy Department
before the recent attempt at the a'ssai
sinatlon of President Morales, and It Is
said at the department ' that this event
has caused a change in the naval movements.
HASTEN ACTION ON DOMINGO
Senate Committee Will Consider
Proctocol During Sessions.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 2T..-The forolgn
relations committee of the Senate, on mo
tion of Chairman Cullom, was today au
thorized to sit during sessions of the Sen
ate. The purpose of the committee Is to.
take up the Santo Domingo protocol and
consider It as far as possible at this ses
sion. It Is not expected to report it un
til the Senate Is convened In special ses
sion for executive business, but Immedi
ate consideration of the protocol in the
committee will greatly facilitate the work
of that session.
Vhen He Gets a Blow in the Stom
ach, Free Coldwell Screams
"No Fair," and Quits
Have you ever heard of Free "Cold
well, prizefighter? Guess not. For the
reason that he has been the town pest
at Boring for several months and last
night ne got "his." Coldwell has been
posing as a full-fledged prizefighter at
this little Oregon burg for several
months. In this short space of time he
has walloped into dreamland several
Boring fistic aspirants. These victories
gave him the impression that he was'
a second Champion Jeffries. Coldwell
became a swashbuckler of the ancient
times and he swaggered about until
he became a town pest. Several of the
good citizens of this growing town
read through The Orcgonian that
Tommy Burns was training In Portland
for his match with Jack "Twin" Sulli
van. They wanted to get rid of this
up-to-date swashbuckler, so they hiked
to Portland and requested that Burns
put him out of business.
He Meets Mr. Bruso.
This caused a hundred local fight
fans last night to journey to Boring- to
see an alleged prizefight. They knew
that a good thing was to be pulled off.
They did not see a good thing, but
they had the pleasure of see
ing an alleged prizefighter quit like a
school, kid. Coldwell looks like Fitz
simmons. He is sorrel topped, has arms
like a gorilla, has the heart of a snail,
and has the punch of an Infant. Cold
well was itching for a fight, so when
the job was put up on him he fell to It
as easy as did Farmer Vance, when he
was gold-bricked out of 510,000. Four
rounds he stood up before Burns, who
was introduced as "Mr. Bruso," and
during those four rounds ho thought
he had knocked Burns down twice.
Some of the Innocenr Rlllies of Boring
tnought that Coldwell had Bruso go
ing and they howled their heads off.
They actually thought that the red
headed quitter was going to win an
otner fight, but a short-arm Jab to th
nose, in the fourth round gave Coldwell
a change of thought.
-When the delegation of citizens waited
on Tommy Burns and his manager, Larry
McKenny. the only request that they
made was that Burns would not kill Cold
well. They made this request because
they did not want to go to the expense of
paying for his funeral. Burns and Mc
Kenny promised this, and. the fight was
held in a building that Is sometimes used
as a lodgeroom. A ring was pltched-that
would nut have held two lnfant3. and
Burns, all the time he was In the ring,
was fearful that he would break through
the floor. Coldwell saw Burns, looked at
his own image in a mirror and concluded
he could whip a whole Clackamas County
of "Mr. Brusos." Mcrfcnny asked him
before the light how he wished to sblit
' up the ?4.9. H wanted the winner to
take all and the lo&'er to- pay the ex-
i pense of the hall. 73 cents. The 75 cents
was charged for the hall because there
was to be a dance after the fight. Tommy
Tracey was referee and Coldwell. after
he saw Burns, promised Traccy that he.
Coldwell. would pay him for his services.
Burns was 40 pound lighter than Cold
well, and for that reason the latter prom
ised his friends present that he would fin
ish him in Jig time.
Allowed to Stay Four Rounds.
j But he did not. Burns let him stay for
four rounds. Then he cut loose. A jah
' to the nose in the fourth chapter brought
the blood that was a shade darker than
his hair. In the fifth, in a clinch. Burns
walloped Coldwell In the stomach. It
i was Just a tap. but just as soon as the
red-headed piker could get his breath he
nowieu: "its no ia!r to hit a man in
the stomach. That's a foul."
Tommy Tracey almost threw a lit. The
timekeeper waited two minutes for the
Boring bruiser to get his courage, and
when there was "nothing doing" Tommy
gave the decision to Burns. Coldwell had
f 10O In his pocket and had hired a Boring
doctor to look after him in his corner,
so he could not understand "why Traccy
gave the decision to the stranger. Today
and for many days to come the good citi
zens of Boring will congratulate them
selves. They have rid themselves of the
town pest. Their only regret is that
Coldwell did not get the beating they had
mappod out for him.
Legacy Tax Does Not Date Back.
NEW YORK. Feb. 23. From 53,000.000 to
58,000,000 In taxes, upon legacies will be
cut off from the Federal Government by
an opinion handed down today by the
Circuit Court of Appeals. The opinion
sustains a decision of Judge Lacombe. of
the "United States Circuit Court, some
time ago. In which he held that estates
of persons who died before July 1. 1501,
could not be taxed under the Federal leg
HELD UNDER HEAVY BOND.
Two Men Charged With Robbing
Saloon Are Identified.
Charles Marchand and Percy Treau
were held under 52500 bonds by Judge
Hogue yesterday to answer the chargo
of holding up Albert Hoeft's saloon, at
763 Hood street, several nights ago.
Hoeft and " F. FInley testified that
Treau had searched the men present
under Marchand's-orders, and that they
both were without masks. They recog
nized the two men without trouble.
There was no doubt regarding
Marchand from the beginning, but
Treau's part was not so obvious, a3
he had entered the saloon a moment
earlier than Marchand and was un
armed. He also remained after March
and left and seemed anxious to tele
phone the police.
Treau's complicity was testified to
by Detective Hartman, who said that
Treau was in Marchanrt's room, talking
to Marchand's wife when arrested.