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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE SUNDAY OREG0XIAX. POItTLAXD, OCTOBER 22, 1905,
His Strictures on Civil War
Veterans Are Bitterly
y Resented. ..
RESOLUTIONS ARE ADOPTED
celvcd censure that wGuld have made his
cars tingle to have heard.
The resolutions were adopted by a rising
vote every one in the hall standing.
Department Commander Hill announced
4that Department Chaplain Henry EL Bar-
oen naa .ocen commissioned toNpropare for
the press an answer to Rev. James Ed
munds from the Department of Oregon.
Soldiers Who Saved Union Grieved
and Surprised That a Minister of
the Qpspel Should Make
Rev. James Edmunds, the Baptist Sun
day school missionary, of Oregon, resid
ing in Portland, has stirred up 'a hornet's
nest by his remarks before the Baptist
Convention of "Washington and Idaho,
held InSpokane, while delivering an ad
dress on "Mission to Childhood," by hla
references to the veterans of the Civil
"War. The veterans everywhere resent
tho Intimation that Rev. Mr. Edmunds
makes that they are a "whisky and tobacco-soaked
class," and the indication
are that he has gone Tip against a buzz
saw. Last night Sumner Post No. 12, G.
A. on the East Side, held a camp
fire, where Commander E. T. Hills, Chap
lain Henry E. Barden, and other promi
nent members of the Portland posts were
Adopt Strong Resolutions.
" It was a season' of speeches and feast
ing on hot toffee, beans and other sub
stantial, In the course, of which the fol
lowing resolutions were read and
Whereas. The Rev. James Edmunds, a
Baptist missionary, is reported to have
made the following fling at the veterans
of the Civil War in his address before tho
Washington and North Idaho Convention,
In Spokane, in speaking on "Mission of
"An educational conscience would revo
lutionize our present method of teaching
patriotism by means of martial songs and
parades. To shoulder a gun and go out
and shoot somebody is now held to be the
acme of patriotism.
"And we hold up veterans who come
back and dissipate themselves with drink
and riotous living as tho .model of patriot
ism when they march In procession. My
father was a soldier in the Civil War, but
the day has gone past when I will .hurrah
for a parade of veterans steeped in to
bacco and whisky.
"If the church had an educational con
science which would induce us to hold up
men like Folk of Missouri, who has stood
for purity and against graft. Instead of
these polluted veterans, we would have a
much higher standard of patriotism."
Whereas. Wc express our amazement at
tho statement made in the foregoing quo
tation from a minister of a denomination
that has always been foremost in honor
ing the veterans of the Civil -War, and
cannot allow such statement to pass un
noticed, delivered as it was before a con
vention of that denomination, but In our
reply we do not intimate that the Baptists
are In any way responsible for the uncalled-for
utterances of Rev. Mr. Ed
Whereas. We deny most vigorously that
the veterans of the Civil-War hold up war
as the symbol of all honor and patriotic
virtue, but on the contrary the Grand
Army of the Republic teaches that peace
Is the highest aim and purpose of the Na
tion, and the statement In the foregoing
by the Rev. Mr. Edmunds that "to shoul
der a gun and shoot somebody is consid
ered the acme of patriotism, is wholly
without foundation. This organization de
nounces that statement as an insult to
the Civil War veterans of .the whole coun
try, and proclaims the ignorance of the
Rev. Mr. Edmunds of the principles of
the G. A. R.. and distorts the very ob
jects for which the soldiers and volunteers
fought they fought for peace;
Whereas, We hold further that the
marching of the battle-scarred -veterans
on public occasions, to martial music, with
halting and tottering footsteps, teaches
respect for the defenders of the Union,
and in no way cultivates a spirit of war
in the Nation we all love: the veterans
have taught patriotism In the public
schools of the land by erection of monu
ments, by the beautiful Memorial day
ceremonies by which the honored dead are
remembered, by placing the National col
ors on every public schoolhouse of the
Nation; but public addresses In the in
terests of peace and quiet, by act and
deed, and hence we repel the Insinuation
that we teach war and Its attendant hor
rors to tho young children of this coun
try: WherPas, As Rev. Mr. Edmunds Inti
mates that tho veterans of the Civil War
are a dissipated lot. we denounce this
statement as most outrageous and untrue,
and as an insult to the intelligence of the
American people. While It is true that
a small portion of the "boys in blue"
contracted the habit of drink and using
tobacco while on the firing line In defense
of the Union, it is not true that they,
as a rule, are a dissipated class of men,
but on the contrary, some of the ablest
and brightest and purest men this Nation
has produced are Civil War veterans; and
at the last Grand Encampment, held In
Denver, where the flower of the Grand
Army of the Republic was gatherod from
all the state, not a single Intoxicated vet
eran was seen of the 10,000 gathered In
that city during the sessions; therefore,
Resolved. By the members of Sumner
Post, No. 12, G. A. R.. in campfire assem
bled. That we repel the Insinuations that
Rev. James Edmunds, the son of a worthy
veteran, that the veterans are not worthy
the respect of the Nation as examples of
patriotic devotion to the country shown on
the hundreds of battle-fields, or that the
tattered and trembling feet of the veterans
s they march to Jhe cemeteries to honor
the dead, are examples of corruption, pol
lution and dissipation; and hereby express
our amazement that the son of a veteran
shoiild have given utterance to such senti
ments as are quoted In the foregoing ex
tract. Commander Hills Speaks.
Following the reading of the resolutions
Chairman C. J. Ward called on Depart
ment Commander T. E. Hills, who spoke
with much feeling In defense of the vet
erans maligned" by Rev. Mr. Edmunds.
"My observation has been," said Com
mander Hill, "that the -veterans of the
Civil War, as a class, are not dissipated.
We have shown to the world that we are
a sober and Industrious lot, and I believe,
that, man to man, the G. A. R. veterans'
will compare favorably with any of the
citizens of the Nation. I attended the
Denver encampment," and out o the 93,000
veterans who were there I never saw an
Intoxicated man. There may have been
some Intoxication, but I saw none of it In
that great gathering. In intelligence,
mental grasp and sobriety. I think that
body would compare favorably with any
body of the sort in the world. I don't say
that none of the veterans drink, for some
do to excess: but as a class they are sober
and loyal citizens."
Chaplain Barden's Tribute.
Following came a fine and eloquent trib
ute to the -veterans of the G. A. R. from
Department Chaplain Rev. Henry E. Bar
den, who declared that Rev. James Ed
munds, who had traduced the veterans of
the Civil War, was not a Baptist and had
never been ordained as a Baptist minister.
He said that the veterans as a class were
loyal and law-abiding citizens, and full of
patriotism, and denounced in strongest
terms the characterization of, tfe veterans
by Rev. Mr. Edmunds as most untrue and
unworthy the son of a veteran.
Remarks were made by G. E. Caukln.
M. L. Pratt, Comrade Lemons (of Hunt
ington), I. MeGowan, F. RNeale and
others, and the Rev. James ZMmunte re-
TRYING TO HEAL SPLIT
Negotiations for 3fergcr of Ttlval
DENVER, Oct. 2L Tho proposition to
amalgamate the National Livestock As
sociation and the American Stockgrowers'
Association on a basis that would also
dispose of the much mooted question of
representation of the packing, railroad
and commission house interests, was
taken up at the Joint conference of
the executive committees of the two or
ganizations at the Brown Palace Hotel
yesterday. A plan outlined by a sub
committee was voted down after a some
what extended discussion and the sub
committee instructed to make another
effort to formulate a plan that would be
acceptable to all interests. The sub
committee will report again today.
The report, which was defeated yester
day, recommended that the National Live
stock Association be changed to National
Livestock Committee, consisting or repre
sentatives of tho producers of livestock.
This committee would In turn appoint
committees on railroads, packing houses,
commission houses, eta, which would give
those interests a representation and a
right to be heard whenever they" felt the
need of expression. "'The report recom
mended that the American Stockgrowers
become known as the American Cattle
growers' Association, with a membership
ponslsting of cattle, horses and swino
growers. The sheep men, tho report sug
gested, should affiliate with tho American
Mr. and Mrs. George TV. Hazen have
returned to 262 Twelfth street, after
an absence of several months.
Mrs. -John C. Bryant, who has been at
St. Vincent's Hospital the past six weeks
recovering from tho effects oft an-operation,
has returned to her residence at 215
Mrs. T. E. Clapp, wife of the lato
Rev. Mr. Clapp, who was pastor of tho
First Congregational Church, of this
city, from April 5. 1S86, to January 31,
1894, has been spending several weeks
in Portland as the guest of Mrs. Frank
M. Warren. Last Friday she left for
Brooklyn, N. Y-, her present home. Dur
ing Mrs. Clapp s stay in Oregon sho
spent a week In Forest Grove, visiting
old friends, among them Mrs. Cephas
F. Clapp,, wife of the Congregational
home missionary superintendent for
Mr. Ferdinand Akoun, oriental commis
sioner to the Lewis and Clark Exposition,
left Portland Friday for Los Angeles,
where he will spend the Winter. Mr.
Akoun was accompanied by his mother,
Mrs. O. Akoun, and the Misses Lolottc,
Leonle and Celestlne Tetlmc, his cousins.
This family will be greatly missed among
the large circle of personal friends they
have made during their residence here.
They have given many delightful oriental
dinners and have ably illustrated the cul
ture and refinement of the Far East.
Mrs. B. Rodlte, another member of the
Akoun family, will remain here another
Mrs. P. B. Chamberlain, of Walla
Walla, Wash has, been spending sev
eral weeks in Portland as the guest
of her daughter. Miss M. Etta Cham
berlain. Mrs. Chamberlain came to
Oregon from Maine 50 years ago, as
the wife of Rev. F. B. Chamberlain,
the second pastor of the First Congre
gational Church, of this city. She and
her husband, removed to Walla Walla
In 1863, and soon after Mr. Chamber
lain organized the First Congregation
al Church in that place, which was the
first church of . that denomination In
what is now the stato of Washington.
During the past week Mrs. Chamber
Iain visited Forest Grove for the first
time In 42 years, and was the guest of
Mrs. S. H. Marsh, an old-time friend
of two-score years ago.
CHICAGO. Oct 2L (Spoclal.)-Orcgon-lans
registered today as follows:
From Portland B. C Hayes and wife,
at the Palmer House; G. T. -Ketcheson,
at the Morrison.
S OPPOSED TO IT
Judge Webster Objects to the
HE GIVES HIS REASONS
An Injunction May Be Sought to
" Prevent the Execution --"br the
Contract Entered Into by
"I am opposed to advertising signs' on
the draw rests of the bridges, and always
have been," said Judge Webster, yester
day. "The contract was agreed upon by
County 'Commissioners LIghtncr and
Barnes, while I -was absent from the city.
Therms are several reasons why I am op
posed to It. The county does not need
the money. A small sum. such as 5500, is
of little consequence. Another thing. If
It Is advisable to let a contract of this
kind, the county ought to get as much
as It can for It, everybody should be
given a chance to bid, and it ought not
to be granted to the first person that
The privilege was awarded to Allan R
Joy, attorney, who recently became tho
law partner of United States Senator
John H. 'Mitchell. Mr. Joy does not pro
nose to engage in the advertising busi
ness. He has not divulged the name- of
his principals, but is supposed to be work
ing in the Interest of the billboard trust.
The Taxpayers' League and Chamber of
Commerce organizations protested against
the letting of the contract, and an In
junction suit may be brought by those
opposed to the scheme, and who are work
ing in the Interest of civic improvement.
There Is little doubt but what an injunc
tion would lie, it Is urged, as the juris
diction of the County Commissioners'
Codrt over bridges and ferries is to op
erate and maintain them, and not to let
contracts to have them plastered with un
sightly advertising placards.
JUVENILE COURT CASES.
I Let's ""'!!
Trusses that fit, that are J
easy to wear, that cure.
These are the kind we I
want to talk about to
One of the best features of a yea bath,
rays the "Family Doctor,' Is the salt water
Inadvertently swallowed by bathers,' which
in a wonderful tonic.
Boy Given Into Custody Who Shot
Judge Fraz'er made an order In the1'
Juvenile Court yesterday committing Ar
chie Edelman. 12 years old. who shot
Johnny Manhuffer, a companion. 30 years
of age, to the custody of the Boys' and
Girls' Aid Society. Tho boys reside with
their parents on Bast Sixth street, in tho
vicinity of Inman, Poulsen & Co.'s mill.
They quarreled a week ago, and Edel
man shot Manhuffer in the shoulder with
a 32-callber revolver. The bullet pierced
the flesh and Inflicted a slight flesh
wound. The evidence aduced in the case
disclosed that the difference between tho
boys was of the ordinary character.
Mrs. Cypher, with thrvo children, Irene,
Earl and Maud, the eldest a beautiful girl
12 years old, was before the court to an
swer to a charge of neglecting them, and
faluro to send them to school. The moth
er and the children have been living in
cheap lodging-houses of a questionable
reputation. They were well dressed, and
Mrs. Cypher said she worked and cared
for them the best -she could, and that her
husband left her eight years ago. She
did not want to part with her children,
and explained that she could not afford
better lodgings than those she has occu
pied. She mentioned several persons who
would testify in her favor. Judge Frazcr
decided to place the children under the
-&re of the Boys' and Girls' Aid Society
for a month. In the meantime. Mrs. Millie
Trumbull, one of the probation officers,
will endeavor to assist the mother to find
steady, remunerative employment.
Withdraw as Railway's Attorney.
Josoph Simon appeared before Judgo
Frazer yesterday and stated that the- firm
of Dolph. Maliory. Simon & Gcarin would
withdraw as counsel in all cases in which
tho Portland Railway Company was con
cerned, for- the reason that certain
changes have been made. The cause of
the withdrawal Is that O. F. Paxton
Have you tried to cure
Have you tried the best
Truss? Have.you received
the best advice? Come in
and talk it over. Costs
nothing and wc can help
you; 50 different styles.
Fitting free. Lady attendants.
: OUR RESPONSIBILITY j
I Does not end with the sale J
J it continues until the Truss
Z has given you the service J
t ' you paid for. J
: Clarke & Co. :
Manufacturers of Elastic
Hosiery, Trusses, Etc, Etc
has been appointed general counsel for
the company. Mr. Simon's firm was at
torneys for tho City &. Suburban Railway
Company, and Mr. Paxton was counsel for
the old Portland Railway Company prior
to the consolidation of the two companies
Husband Asked to Support Wife.
An amended complaint in the suit of
Jennie Wllllngham, guardian of Maggie
Clark, her sister, against R. A. Clark, the
husband, was filed In the State Circuit
Court yesterday by Emmons & Emmons,
attorneys. Mrs. Clark Is confined In the
Mount Tabor Sanitarium, and her sister,
sqveral days ago, by means of an injunc
tion order signed by Judge Frazer, pre
vented her removal to the insano asylum.
Mr. Clark, the husband, is a saloon
keeper at Canyonvllle. and Is alleged to
own property worth $10,000, and to have
an Income of $200 a month. The court Is
GEORGE E. JABOUR AND MISS JULIA MOUTRAN WHO WILL BE MARRIED
With the closing or the Trail at the Lewis and Clark ExposIUon. the last chapter of George E. Jabour's career
as a. showman has come to an end. -jeorge "E. Jabour has been Jn the show business ever since he was a young man.
and It is. with surprise that his friends learn that this veteran showman, known all over the United States, is to
forsake the business VJth which he has been associated for so many years.
"When one stops to consider the source of this determination on Ihe part of GcorgoE. Jabour. the change docs
not appear to be so extraordinary.' Financial reasons have had nothing to do with it, but, of course, it Wall the work
of , Cupid, which has been hovering over tho Trail magnate for sometime, and at last has cast his shadow over him.
Tonight ho .gracefully accepts the yoke of matrimony, at the same time saying good-bye forever to the show busi
ness, with aU of Its charms and attractions. The bride is Miss Julia Moutran, a beautiful and accomplished Syrian, and
it is she who Insisted upon Mr. Jabour leaving .the show business. (
It was oniy accomplished after a long, hard struggle, in which love came to the top., as it usually does. Mr.
Jabour and Miss Moutran have been deeply attached to each other for sometime, but the young lady in quesUon refused
to become his wife until lie gave her assurances to quit the show business for. good and for alL After much consid
eration, and not without a struggle, Mr. Jabour consented. The happy couple will be married tonight in the parlors .
of the "Washington Hotel, Tenth and Washington streets. They wHl make their home here, and Mr. Jabour will shortly
engage In business In Portland. ,
Miss Moutran was born in Baal bee, Syria, K years ago. She has traveled ail over Europe and studied in many
of the most famous colleges. She speaks three different languages fluently, and Is possessed of much grace and
many accomplishments. Her family is one of the most noted In Turkey, and is very wealthy. An uncle of the bride
Is very close tq tho throne, being the confidential adviser of the Sultan. She met Mr. Jabour six years ago, in New
Tork City. Mr. Jabour was born in Syria about 4 years ago. He Is well-known to Portland people, and has many
friends in this city.
Enters on the Second and Last Week, Commencing Tomorrow
MUCK CLOTHING CO.
109 SIXTH ST.. BETWEEN" WASHINGTON AND STARK STS.
Choice Suits, Overcoats, Cravenettes. Coats and Vests, Fina Odd Coats, Coaia, Coats
and Pants, Pants, Hats and Fashionable Men's Furnishings at a
Discount of 41 Per Cent Off Each Dollar
Is an extraordinary opportunity to secure very fine apparel at a great saving without
sacrificing style, quality or -workmanship. n f
Overcoats arid Cravenettes
$12.50 OVERCOATS AND CRAVENETTES now S7.4G
$16.00 OVERCOATS AND CRAVENETTES now $8.85
$17.50 OVERCOATS AND CRAVENETTES now $10.40
$20.00 OVERCOATS AND CRAVENETTES now 11.80
$25.00 OVERCOATS AND CRAVENETTES now 514.75
$30.00 OVERCOATS AND CRAVENETTES now 17.70
$35.00 OVERCOATS AND CRAVENETTES now $20.65
$12.60 MUCK SUITS for ' i S7.40t
$15.00 MUCK SUITS for $8.85
$17.50 FINE MUCK SUITS for S10.4Q
$20.00 ELEGANT MUCK SUITS for .". . S11.80.
$25.00 SELLOT MUCK SUITS for $14.75
$30.00 SPECIAL MUCK SUITS for : : $17.70 v
$35.00 BEST SACK, Chesterfield and Tuxedo Muck Suits for . ....$20.65
$3.00 MUCK TROUSERS for $1.80)
'$4.00 MUCK TROUSERS for $2.35
$6.00 MUCK TROUSERS for $2.95
$6.00 MUCK TROUSERS for 1 $3.55'
$7.50 MUCK TROUSERS for 1 $4.45
ALL THE NEWEST FALL STYLES-
$2.00 MUCK HATS for ...$1.20
$3.00-MUCK, HATS for..... $1.85
$4.00 MUCK HATS for $2.35
$5.00 MUCK STETSON HATS for $2.95
75c MUCK UNDERWEAR for 45
$1.00 MUCK UNDERWEAR for ; . . .. QO
$1.50 MUCK UNDERWEAR for 90
$2.00 MUCK UNDERWEAR for . $1.20
$2.60 MUCK UNDERWEAR for . $1.45
$3.00 MUCK UNDERWEAR for : $1.85
J. W. Bell, former trustee, through C. Moser, Deputy District Attorney, turned thei
Muck Clothing Company stock over to the undersigned at 10 A. M. Octoher 11. All
hills previous to that time against the Muck Clothing Company must he presented to
the above trustee. All hills or claims since that time must he presented to me on tha
premises, 109 Sixth street.
C. C. SHAFER, Adjuster
THIS SALE OPENS DAILY AT 8:10 A. M. AND CLOSES AT 8:46 P. M. SATUR
DAY CLOSES ONE HOUR LATER. THE ENTIRE STOCK MUST BE DISPOSED
OF BY NOVEMBER 1. AS THE STORE ROOM IS LEASED TO OTHER PARTIES.
AND MUST BE VACATED BY THAT TIME. v
asked to compel him to contribute SpCO for
the care of hla wife. It Is charged that
he has of late refused to help her. and
that, with proper treatment, which she Is
now receiving, she will soon be perfectly
restored to health.
Indicted for Attempt to Kill.
Dan Jones, a, bartender In the Badger
saloon, who attempted to shoot T. ,G.
Bligh, proprietor of the Elk saloon, on
Friday night, October 13, haa been In
dicted by District Attorney Manning, and
will be required to appear In the State
Circuit Court on Monday, when the case
will be set for trial. Jones has been re
leased from custody on a bond for 5500
and $500 cash ball additional. The affair
occurred in a lodging-house at 63 Corbett
street, conducted by Bligh. Jones Is said
to have been Jealous of the attentions
paid to Gertie Johnson by G. A. Sheldon,
barkeeper for Bligh, and wanted the wom
an to go to Vancouver, "Wash. There was
a Quarrel, and Jones snapped a revolver
Suit for Bent Begins.
The Lincoln Building Company has sued1;
H. C Bowers and A. A. Wright In the
State Circuit Court for JSC0O. alleged to
be due as rent for the Lincoln apartment
building. In Seattle, for the months -of
March, April, May and June, 1903. The
complaint recites that In January. 1903.
the defendants leased the building for Ave
years, at a rental of 52000 a month.
File Incorporation Papers.
Incorporation articles of the Round Top
Coal Company were (lied In the County
Clerk's office yesterday by H. H. Parker,
A. EL Gebhardt and S. B. Llnthlcum; cap
ital stock. $100,000. The objects are' to
operate coal mines, etc
The same persons also filed articles of
Incorporation of the East Creek Coal Com
pany; capital stock. $100,000
Judge Sears Is III.
Judge Alfred F. Sears, of the State Cir
cuit Court, who has been In poor health
for some time past. Is confined to his
homo by Illness, and his condition Is said
to bo so serious that he may not be able
to attend court any more this month, and
probably not during the November term.
Appointed as Guardian.
G. W. Stapleton was appointed In the
County Court yesterday guardian of D. K.
Abrams, an Incompetent person, who re
sides In Clark County. "Washington. He
has an estate In Columbia and Multnomah
Counties valued at KO.00O. N. C. Hall Is
his guardian In Clark County.
Attachment Suit Begra,
The Jsatlonal Cash Register CjtciJt.t
has begun an attachment suit In tht
State Circuit Court against Theodora
Schmidt- and J. Henke to recover J20Q al
leged to be due for a cash register.
Each day of tho post-Exposition period
has brought out a large number of people
who wished to have a parting view of the
beautiful grounds or attend -auction sales
of foreign exhibits. On Monday the at
tendance reached G4S3; Tuesday. 4507:
Wednesday, 4475; Thursday, 4363; Friday,
3723. The attendance for yesterday was es
timated at 5.
HOME FOR ITS MIES
OREGON HISTORICAL. SOCIETY MAY
MOVE TO EUGENE.
President Younsr Favors This Flan, 1
FerBiaBeat Building- Is Not to
Be Erected In Portland.
If the wishes of some of the members
of the Oregon Historical Society bear
fruit Portland and the stockholders of
the'1 Lewis and Clark Fair will have no
further cause to worry about the me
morial hall and the home for the ex
hibits and collections of the Oregon
Historical Society. The newest plan,
and one that Is fostered by President
F. G. Young-, of the State University at
Eugene, and at the same time the sec
retary of the society. Is to erect a li
brary building at the university and in
It provide for he arrangement and
bousing of the property of the society.
It Is understood that Professor
Young- would not advocate such a
course were a building to be provided
In Portland for the collections now in
the keeping of the society, but ho
takes the ground that some place must
be prepared, that the City Hall is a
temporary place and inadequate, and
that In other states the historical socie
ties usually have their headquarters at
the State Universities for tho benefit of
the students of those Institutions.
Professor Young Is not the only
member of the scolety who Is In favor j
of making the change, so It Is said, but
a great many of those who live In
Portland are willing to see the transfer
made. If It will give added care to
those relics which have been collected
at so much labor and cost.
Tho members of tlie society, do many
of them as have expressed their opin
ions on the subject, are not In favor
of placing the archives of the society In
the Forestry building. They take tho
stand that the building has served Its
purpose during tho Fair, and that It is
not permanent and not a proper place
In which to Btore the possessions of the
Those who are In favor of purchasing
a park are making but little outward
showing, though hey may be at work
silently. It Is understood that the Port
land Consolidated Street Railway Com
pany has offered Xo uell a piece of
ground to the city, adjacent to tho
grounds surrounding the Forestry
building, for J5Q00 less than its market
value, provided the State "Commission
will fulfill the requirements of the law
nnd erect a memorial building upon the
persons were more or less injured, but
no one was killed.
Of the injured, only 13 were serious
ly enough hurt to be taken to l.e
hospital. The others, whose Injuries
were slight, continued their journey.
The most seriously hurt are: A.
Spangberger. St. -Joseph. Mo., badlv
cut about head, cannot live; Thom.13
Wright, Rochester, 111., seriously cue
about face and head; G. B. Gray, Kan
sas City, cashier American National
Bank, cuts on head and chin.
Handsome Xew Vaudeville Theater.
A heavyforce of workmen arc at work
putting the finishing touches on the new
Liberty Theater, at Fourth and Stark
streets. Under the management of Keat
ing & Flood, a new vaudeville house will
be opened there about November 1. The
management states that the theater Is to
be the handsomest and most finely ap
pointed popular-price vaudeville house on
the Pacific Coast. Regular- circuit attrac
tions will be booked, and the manage
ment will cater particularly to ladies and
In Memory of Sweden's King.
A memorial service will be held at
the- Taylor-Street Methodist Church on
Saturday night, November 4, in honor
of Gustavus Adolphus, a former King
of Sweden. It will be given under the
auspices of the Columbia Swedish Slng
Jng Club, assisted by the Swedish
prima donna. Madame Norelll, and
other well-known talent.
The Denver & Rio Grand has estab
lished through Pullman standard sleeping
car service between Portland and Denver,
leaving Portland at 8:15- P. M.. spending
seven hours In Salt Lake City second day
and arriving In Denver afternoon of fol
lowing day. For reservations call at 124
Train Wrecked by Broken Bail.
FORT SCOTT, Kan., Oct. 21. West
bound Missouri Pacific " passenger
train No. 40. carrying car3 from Kan
sas City and St. Louis struck a broken
rail and was wrecked Ave miles west
of Fort Scott early today. The bag
gage and express cars, mall car, smok
ing car. chair car and a sleeper left
the track and turned over. Fully 30
26? Vbt. ISO lb.
MBS. ii. WILLIAMS. 683 Elliott b n r.
Buffalo, N. X.
Tjot In weight. 87 pounds
Lost In bast S lacbea
Zjot la ivalit le Inches
Lostlnbips 20 iacho
This picture gives you an Idea of my ap
pear an Co before and after my reduction by
Dr. Snyder. My health is perfect. I never
enjoyed better healta la my life, not a
wrinkle to be seen. Why carry your burdea
lonser. when relief Is at hand?
Dr. Snyder guarantees nis treatment to b
perfectly harmless In every particular. No
exercise, no starving, no detention from busi
ness, no wrinkles or discomfort. Dr. Sny
der has been a specialist In the successful
treatment. of obesity for the past 23 years,
and. has the unqualified- Indorsement of the
medical fraternity. A booklet, telllnc all
about It. free. Write today.
O. W. T. SXYDEK, JC D.
SIS Marquarn. bide Sixth and Morrlsoa stsk.