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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (July 24, 1902)
" " : : " : : t Tirfe otiEobK " daily jour:&aX KHtTjIXJa). thubsday . BVfiKrSfo. "july 24, .1902 . j .
",v 1 "i 11 !, ..
Qiolera and Consumption Infected
Carcasses of Animals Are Daily
Consumed by Portland People.
THE FLESH OP HOGS AND -f
CATTLE IN THE LAST STAOES
OF DISEASE IS BEING CON
SUMED IN PORTLAND HOMES
This la the startling fact which
hu been revealed by the research
es of Health Officer Ruisdorf dur-
Ing th past fa wdaya
4- Borne ten days ago The Journal
chronicled the fact that Dr. Biers-
4- dorf bad made seizure of some 4-4-
hogs which had contracted cholera
4- tut until, yrsterday it . was i-
known that any of this diseased 4
4 meat had reached the public, .
4-,- ,, Yesterday, however, two hoc' 4-"4-
'were dlsoorered in a local butcher ,4
4 shop by the Health Officer which 4-
fRise and Fall of Poland'
" very. large ,row4 gathered at the
vVnlversl-f.Park MUtodis church Tuee-
uay evemagr to listen 10 we leciurs oi.we
renowned Polish orator Hon. John Bobles
ki, his, subject being "The Riss and Fall
ot Poland." mA Bobieskl dwelt at some
length on the misery of the Polish pea
pie and how they were persecuted. His
father was the famous warrior king, John
SobieskL In eloquent language he told
of the persecution of his mother because
she held .the same views in relation to
freedom, aa her murdered husband and
the constant ordering; of the deportation
f the entire family.
No Tract of Robbers. ,
Although some of the best detectives In
- the employ of the Federal Government
are at work on the case of the robbing
ot the postoffloe at University Park, no
trace of the robber has been found. It
la the theory, of the detectives that the
' robbery Was commuted by the same per
son that robbed several of the residences
at University .Park and "Wodlawn. Post
master Hemstook Will now keep his funds
In a mora secure place, having ordered a
, Una safe. v'
- Faaer al of Rev. W. H. Miller.
The funeral of Rev. W. H. Miller, of La
Grande, but formerly of this city, was
AC ROSS THE. RI VERl
. ' held from the home of his parents In AJ
: blna yesterday. The funeral at the resi
dence; was private,, after which the re
mains were taken to the Central Alblna
Methodist, Church where the public ser
vices were field. The body wu Interred
In Greenwood oemetery. Bishop Cranston
delivered tha unerai oration. By. Mil
lar was a" (graduate of the Portland Unl
iejjafcttiritf' -r 4
2,;.;, On 'the faMuUiit
Mrs, Jlelen Kerr,; accompanlodi bf jia
fvnlly.- have left for 'Eureka, Cal. where
v. Mr. ert la ow. employed. ; - '
The- new residence ot C, H. Beard, on
' Flsk street. Is nearintr completion. 1'lae-
terars are pow ft work. . , ,
it a. Davis, the University Park gro
cery . man., has just recovered from a
very serious illness.
William Bagley, of the Home Real
Estate; Company, has recovered from a
', recent Illness. He is now able to be in
- his office.
Mr.- N. Doan was reported on the sick
. list yesterday.
H. A. F. Bowman has left for Steven
ion. Waih., to, spend his vacation. While
; there Mr. Bowman will make the neces-
aary proofs of filing on his tember claim.
His family accompanied him on the trip.
1 ' Tha brick building at Portsmouth Is be-
ins; renovated and refitted by a force of
...carpenters and painters. Mr. Davis will
y, Ntnova his igrocery store there from Unl-
versltj' ' Park about the first of the
- month. ' '
. . Tha Baptist Union churches of the city
gave a well-attended picnic at Cedar
Park yesterday. The children thoroughly
enjoyed themselves. " --
. Mrs. W. C. Pothamer, accompanlej by
- ' her children, haye left for the seashore.
George W. Cone, of the St. Johns mill,
- . ; wIU leave Monday for a trip to the sea
aide. : ' . .
, O. O. Benson and family have departed
' for the beach. After Jhe family are set-
tied there for the season, Mr. Benson will
leave for Sutnpter, where he Is Interested
' in mining.
'v, Her,' Charles P. McPherson has return- j
VISITORS POURING IN
Oregon Historical Society's Rooms
Are a Popular Resort.
s - " The fact that an average, of over 80
Visitors register dally at. the rooms of the
' . Oregon Hlstorial Society in the City) Hall,
while a very satisfactory showing of It
self, is not much of an Indication of the.:
yeoman service tost institution is doing
(or the state and the city. For every vis
itor who reeTttUrs there kre jpfobably
from three to 4ve who neglect to do so.
. Chinese, Japanese, Indian and engroes
as well as whites ot ail sorts and condl
tteaa, are daily ta he seen la tha corridors
4 were Jit such A horrible condition 4
4 from cholera that they had evl- 4
4 dently been killed Just In time to 4
4 ve them from dying of the dls- 4
4 ease, and this morning the carcass 4
of a calf which showed unmistakable 4
4 evidence that it had been In the 4
4 last stages of tubereulosis, was 4
4 confiscated at the shop of a city 4
4 butcher. 4
4 This horrible stats of affairs is 4
4 properly appreciated by the eHalth 4
4 Officer, and he is using every pos- 4
4' slble means to have It destroyed. 4
4He admits, however, that with only 4
4 one deputy to assist him, he can 4
4 do but little, and says there la: no 4
4 doubt that much of the meat has 4
4 been and is being consumed by the 4
4 people of the city.
ed, front his .vacation trip.. While away
Mr. McPherson attended the , annual
meeting .of -the Chautauqua Society at
Gladstone' Park, He pronounced It tone
of the most successful ever held In the
Father Quinlln, president of Columbia
University, who has been ill the past
week, was reported Improved yester
Von Avery and family have returned
from a visit at North Yamhill.
J. D. Honyman, tha Bunnystde grocer,
is at Lebanon today transacting busi
W. H. Bartges, a prominent railroad
man of Ashland, Is visiting at ths res
idence of F. Peterson at Bunnystde. Mrs.
Bartges accompanies him.
John E. Worth, the druggist, spent to
day on a visit In the country.
While opening a can yesterday, F. Pe
tersoni who is In charge at Mr. Honey
man grocery, cut a serious gash In his
hand by the slipping of the can opener,
Mrs. A. a Bodwell has left for New
port where she will spnd the summer.
Her daughter Ester accompanied her.
The contractor of the Bunnystde school
is rushing the work of erecting the ad
dition to the building, and now says
that the work will be completed In time
for the opening of the school.
Robert Reynolds and family and Mrs.
A Taylor are taking a vacation at Can by.
The Sunnyslde Methodist Sunday
School gave a pionlo to the children
yesterday at Cedar Park A. large num
ber of the pupils attended and reported
having a good time.
social and dance at Sharkey's Hall, East
Thirty-fifth and Belmont streets, Mon
day. Ice cram and cake were served
with an elegant banquet. Belmont Lodge
although a . new institution is rapidly
coming to the front among Bunnyslde's
F. O. Weeks and wife are out on a fly
Ing trip' to Mt. Hood.
Keath Taylor and "Brick" Armstrong
left today for a two weeks' vacation In
the vicinity of Mt. Hood.
Stanhope Pier, of the Pier Hardware
Company, will leave tomerrow for a
week's outing at Seaside.
The family of Captain F. H. Sherman,
of the steamer Bailey Gatsert have left
for their vacation at Cascade Locks.
They expect to be absent about a month.
The Sunyside Woodmen of the World
team played the Waverly nine at the
Portland field last Sunday, the game re
sulting in a vlotory for the Bunnystde
boys. The team will go to Forest Grove
Sunday and play the nine from that city,
A large number of Sunnyslde Xans will
Workmen nad finished digging the
trench for the 8-lnch sewr pipe which
will b layed along Belmont street from
East Thirty-fifth to East Thirty-fourth
street. The pipe will be collected with
the East Thirty-fourth street sewer. John
Sweeney has the contract.
A large number of the members of
Sunnyslde Camp, Woodmen of the World,
visited at the hall of Mt. Hood Circle,
Women of the Woodcratf, last Wednes
C. W. Mautz returned last week from a
fishing trip near Seaside. He caunght
about 100 fine trout .In the NlcanlcUn
river. . .....
Porcelain tub and shower baths, finest
in city. All hours. McGregor, 1002 Bel
mont. Mrs. Hackstraw, of Astoria, is a visitor
at the residence of Mrs. W. M. McGregor,
lOlOifc Belmont street.
of the City Halt, engrossed In the ex
amination of the many Interesting ex
hibits and the numbers of tourists and
the variety of their questions rt enough
to distract any Jess patient and enthus
iastic people than are Secretary Himes
and his aeslstents. '
Hop at Flayel.
Saturday night at Hotel Flavel there
will be splendid musla and dancing. Take
Astoria railroad at 1:80 p. m., arrive-at
Flavel In time for dinner.
Now is the
- HARRY TRACY
A man, sWd by the local police to be
an ex-convict applied at the Mint sa
loon, a North End resort, the other day,
and said he had a letter from Harry
Tracy to his wife, who lw an Inmate of
Mrs. Tracy, so It Is said, refused to ad
mit the stranger. She thinks he is an
Impoter, or has some-ulterior purpose
In view, 1! Wmm
The man's persistency In seeing the wo
man resulted In his being unceremonious
ly thrown out of the building.
Dairying and Other Interests Fos
tered by the Wise Policy
of Mr. Harriman.
The progressive poMcy Inaugurated sev
eral years ago by C. H. Markham. the
former general freight and passenger
agent of the Southern Pacific, In foster
ing the creamery industry in the Willam
ette Valley, still obtains. W. E. Coman.
the present freight and passenger agent.
Is continuing the same policy.
It is not quite four years since Mr.
Markham Inaugurated the policy of en
couraging the planting; of creameries, a
work in which he was greatly assisted by
Dr. Wlthycombe. As the result of qulot
but persistent effort, there is now in ac
tual operation 29 creameries (- skimming
stations and cheese facterles -along the
lines of the company irt the Willamette
Valley. The aggregate output of these.
In round numbers. Is about 4O0,0t9.
.So. encouraging are .present - conditions
that a still further extension of the dairy
Industry is probable. Mr, Harriman's dis
cerning eye approves this effort, and It
will go on. Recently there was a number
of pure-bred, cattle Introduced Into Ore
gon and distributed under the direction of
Industrial Agent Juson, which will tend
to still further aid tne plan.
The distribution of pure-bred cattle was
not confined to the Southern Pacific, but
was also conducted at various points
along the O. R. & N. Company, at special
sales oonducted for the purpose. For
years along the lines of the latter road,
Industrial Agent Judson has been experi
menting In the matter of grasses, with a
view of ascertaining what kinds would
grow best In the more arid portions of
the state and prove valuable forage
plants for feeding stock. The result of
these experiments has proven most grati
fying, and the people of Oregon will reap
great results therefrom.
MAY PE WAR
Turks Assault French
(Scrlpps-McRae News Association.)
VIENNA, July M.A dispatch received
here states that French Ambassador to
Turkey Constans has been attacked, and
Insulted by a Turkish mob at Konla. The
Porte -refuses to punish the offenders .and
a renewal of the Franco-Turkish dispute
Is likely as a result.
(Journal Special Service.) :
STOCKPORT, Ohio. July 34. A passen
ger train en the Ohio & Little Kanawha
railway was derailed on a trestle near
Malta today. Gertrude Sherwood, of Pat
tens Mills. Ohio, was killed, and 18 others
dangerously Injured. It is feared that
many of them will die. 1
(Scrlpps-McRae Newe Association.)
CHICAGO, July 24. It Is announced
positively by local brokers today thayt the
Union Pacific had acquired control of th
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railroad.
(Journal Special Bervlce.)
LA GRANDE, July 24.-Dr. Y. K. Deer-
lng came up from Portland yesterday,
and report his wife, who has been in
the hospital there for medical treatment,
Rev. Father W. J. Marr, of Portland,
who has beeu in the city for several days
on a visit to Rev. Father Ptsybylskl,
went to IJaker City on a visit to friends.
Miss Ada Robblns, of Union, Is visiting
in La Grande, the guest of the Misses
Logsdon. who reside north of the track.
Mrs. Ha I tie McDonald and daughter
Jean have gone on a months' visit to
friend in Portland.
Open-Air Vaudeville Performance.
Mount Tabor Pavilion,, 8:30 p. m. Spe
ial ens-asrement of Star Juvenile Artists.
In' their great specialties, "illustrated
songs, character, dances, moving pictures,
music. Miniature Railway In operation.
Pavilion and track Illuminated by eleotrle
lights and Chinese lanterns. . Cars from
Third and Tamhllt very" Ave minutes.'"
h. w. scon EL
Harvey W. Scott, editor f th Oregon-J
Ian, recently contracted quit a" severe"
cold and, feeling the need of rest and
recuperation, went to hit oottage, x Sea
side, nearly a week since. Mrs. Scott is
with him. The change is proving most
ExSenatbr Warner Miller and F W Seward
Son of Noted Sdretary of State of Lincoln's
Timei Give Interesting Interviews
Ex-Unlttd States Senator Warner Mil
ler, of New York, "arrived in the city last
evening, having Just returned from a 10
day s' trip to Alaska. Mr. Miller Is accom
panied by a number of very prominent
people, who have', thoroughly enjoyed the
scenery and varied, conditions existing In
the far northern country.
The party left Minneapolis on the 8th of
the month, arriving at and departing
from Seattle on the 12th, making the trip
in President J. J. , Hill's special car. On
the Alaskan trip they visited Skagway,
Juneau, Sitka, and. the White Pass coun
try, traveling .over the White Pass rail
The party te made up of ex-Senator Mil
ler. Frederick W. Seward, Mrs. Frederick
W. Seward, of Montrose, N. Y. ; Mr. and
Mrs. George ; ' Thayer. Rechester,' N.
Y.; Miss Harriet Bbufne, New. York City;
R. H. Thayer, Washington, D.' C; J.
Bradstreet, Minneapolis R. G. Rodman,
Ashland, Wis.;. Mils' Miller, Herkimer,
N. Y. ' ' "' :"' r
NICARAGUA. CANAL, PROMOTER.
Mr. Miller served as Senator from New
York from 18S1 to .,18f?,, .being defeated a
year later for the Governorship, of that
state' by David B Hlllj. Democrat. Presi
dent Harrison carried' that state that year
by a sweeping majprtty. Senator Miller
was formerly engaged In the manufacture
of paper mill machtnery and pulp paper.
He filled orders for- the equipment of the
first pulp mills on- the Pacific Coast. Th
Senator was one of the most important
characters in the advocacy of the Nlcr-
nragua canal and he was connected with
the company when it was first organised.
He toured this coast in 1890, when he was
president Of the company, speaking at
every point of Interest In favor of the
project . , . '
The ex-Senator is as enthusiastic over a
canal route as.he .eyer was, and while
disappointed that his .former route' has
not been chosen, he expresses the hope
that there will be no. delay in carrying
out the work on the route decided upon
by Congress. -
WILL INCREASE POPULATION,
"The population of the United States
will, be doubled within five years after tho
completion -of this jcuiAl," said Mr. Mil
ler, "The PSclHc Cbaslls particularly in
terested in this great work. The Idea of
the Kast acquiring the Pacific Slope's
trade with the Orient, Is nonsense, as the
Bast does not products those articles of
export that are sent from here to China,
Japan and other countries of the Orient.
Oregon and Washington will become two
of the most Important state in the Union
upon the completion of the .canal. They
are both teeming with, latent resources,
Rtz and Jeffries Are
SAN FRANCISCO, July 24.-Bet-
ting on the big fight remains at
f odds of. 4 to 10. In! favor of the
champion. No large wagers have
-f been recorded. . Bpth fighters have
f ceased training, "And are only tak- -f
f Ing enough exercise' to keep their,
f joints supple. EacK pronounces
f himself in perfect condition, arid -f
f Confident of victory. 4
Edward Still Keeps to
(Bcrlpps-McRa News Association.) .
COWES, July 24. This morning's bul
letin on the King's condition says:
"The King continues to make uninter
rupted progress toward recovery, hut His
Majesty is not yet able to leaya his couch.
His strength is returning satisfactorily,"
While the bulletins issued by the King'a
physicians are generally taken at their
face value, such expressions as "he Is hot
yet able to leave his couch," are causing
much uneasiness as to His Majesty's
abUity to stand the fatigue of his corona
tion. Impure Milk.
Not satisfied with a 7& reminder that to
tamper with the laws of the stateln re
gard to adulterating? milk, H. Wester
man, who runs a milk wagon to th city
every day, was detected thia morning in
another attempt to defeat the law by
selling slough water at-a good price Pr
gallon.' It has b W about a' mofct.
since westerman answered to sucn - a
Charge, paying S75 add costs.
Deputy Dairy an4' Food Commissioner,
F. Q. Cutlip has been shadowing West-.
man for several das,' and thia morning
kt 2 o'clock he was 'successful In 'lahd-1
ng his man. In the wagon he found1 two
bans of milk, each bearing a label-' -with"
the 'Inscription, "Thfs Is not pure' ml."
In three restaurtftita;" of the city were"
louna a number of cans of milk, . all or
which was adulterated to tha Mtent of
waiting for the Investment of capital."
AN HISTORIC VISITOR.
One of the most noted personages in
th United States today accompanies the
party. This la the Hon. Frederick W.
Seward, of Montrose bn the Hudson. Mr.
Beward Is the son of ex-Secretary of
Bute W. H. Seward, who served In the
Cabinet of President Lincoln. Frederick
W. Seward was the assistant Secretary of
State -during the time, and bears the. dis
tinction: of having! servedin the some
olficlal capacity under Lincoln, Johnson
and 'Hayn. Mr. Seward has visited the
Pacific Coast before, having been in
Alaska 83 years ago. Just after Jhe com
pletion 'of the negotiations by his fafher
whereby the1 United States became the
owner of the Alaska territory.
Mr. Seward's return to Alaska at this
time, while being generally for pleasure,
carried with It something more Import
ant He has always been a Arm believer
in. the practicability, of establishing tele
graphic .communication,, between the two
hemispheres, and his visit here at this
time, has been, with the (dea in view vof
further, . satisfying himself. In, this regard.
The development-of the past few years
in the Alaska .country makes such, an un
dertaking only the easier, pi accomplish
ment. - There,, now., fjejnalus, a dstance ,pt
Only a few, hundred miles In the Russian
territory, and an, etiual .(dJaUuica on,, pur
own hemisphere to be covered, and, he
believes the undertakings can be accom
plished. The Russian government has
Signified Its willingness to assist and Mr.
Seward is anxious to-ee -the matter push
ed to the front.
With reference to history in regard to
the assaslnation ot . President . Lincoln,.
Mr. Seward Is one of the most important
characters. He wears the evidence of his
exrertenoes of that historio day on his
forehead, where a vacuum la the skull
two inches long and an Ineh tn width by
half an Inch deep mark the spot where
the butt end of the revolver, in the hand
of Assassin .Payne, left Its impress.
Payne was the accomplice of Wilkes
Booth, in their attack on the President
ar.d tbe' Secretary of State. (
Frederick W. Seward was in the rbora
at the time his father's life was threat
ened' by the attack of Payne, who thought
at first he succeeded in h!s desire., Mr.
Feward, who f-aught to defend his father,
immediately was, attacked and brutally
beaten over the head. Mr Seward talks
of his experiences at that time In a man-,
ner which carries interest with It.
The visitors will leave tonight for Spo
kane, thence to Yellowstone Fnrk for a
short tour. Kvery member of the party
Is delighted with the Northwest country,
speaking In the highest terms of our
climate and general conditions.
from one-fourth to one-third, as the two
taken from the wagon.
Westerman operates his dairy In the vi
cinity of Fulton, where It Is said there
is an accommodating lake, and the milk
man has been- accused of making himself
too free with the contents of the body
,.The deputy commissioner has sworn to
the complaints, and the three restaurant
kepers and the milk peddler win be ask
ed to explain . their conduct to the au
thorities. . ,; "'
Every Previous Record
Smashed by Today's
High Prices '
. .. I
(Scrtpps-McRae News Association.)
CHICAGO, July 24. Oats established a
new record today when July option ad
vanced from $7 to 70, 3 cents above the
price of July corn. Heavy receipts vert
anticipated but failed to materialise, and
consequent bidding by the shorts sent
the price up. it is gnerally believed mat
a big coup in oats will come after a few
days, and tnat the prices will soar up to
a point net hitherto reached.
T. E. Dumont filed suit In the State
flircult Court today for $3000 damages, the
complaint reciting that Samuel Maturo
vsky, on June 20, at his store on North
Third street, offered a loaded revolver, of
22-callber, for sale to one William Rlne
hart, and) that It was carelessly discharg
ed, the bullet passing through his, Du
mont'a arm. The wound, it Is stated, will
permanntly disable the- complainant. In
addition 136 In wage and $177 doctor and
hoepital fees are askred for. ' -
; . Mrs. ' K. H. Thompson, mother-in-law
of City Treasurer Werlein, Is 'seriously
ill at Long Beach. Wbll her case has
not been fully diagnosed. It la thought
she is Buffering from some form of ap
pendicitis. An operation is deemed neces
sary to effect permanent relief.
l. "'f;;":"1'-!' v.' i ---""
i avonport (England) publio library has
been 'presented with the flag of a pirate
junk captured In Chines waters by H.
it. B. JPlover,
- . ,- -, -, , I, - r -
GOOD FOR YOU !
We ask you to compare our prices, our terms, and our In
struments, with those that you are able to secure elsewhere,
East or West." , 1 -.-'j-z-immM'
We do this because we feel morally, certain of what the
result of such comparison will be. , ,v
There's a good reason, a very good reason, why you
should buy a piano from Eilers Piano House, and you make a
mistake if you Ignore It. j; V" . ; U
We know that our prices arcSwer bin pianos and organs;
we know that our terms are eask '-; we ktiow that we have
the very best instruments that mcr ?y car buy.
We want you to know it, too. V v
It's just as much to your Intere it is to ours for you
to find this out. 'k
v Of .course there may appear to be a certain amount of
self interest in what we say here, but if your Interests and
ours are identical, as we can show you they are, we are doing
you a favor to call your attention to the superb line of Chick- .
ering, Weber, Kimball, Decker, Vose, and nearly twenty-five
other leading makes of pianos that We carry, especially when
you will save from $50.00 to $300.00 oh an instrument by
dealing with us.
Eilers Piano House, 351 Washington St., opposite Cord
Four fine, busy stores:,
kane and Sacramento.
The King of Portugal Is an enthusias
tic lawn tennis player, but It Is. confident
ly expected that he will quit the game
' Khig Edward has been provided with a
collapsible theater table for his conveni
ence, at the plays. It folds up into a
small compass and can be carried like
n. satchel, without disturbing the con
tentswhich are decanters, smoking ma
terials, bottles, glasses, eta. There la
now -no excuse for th King to "go out
to see a man." -
Howard P. Frothlngham, ef New York,
has probably loaned more ' money than'
any other man Who aver lived. He rep
resents leading banks and trust com
panies on the floor of the exchange and It
is no uncommon thing for him to loan
from. $1,000,000 to $20,000,000 a day In times
of money stringency at prices . ranging
from 3 to 180 per oent. ' On these loans
he receives handsome commissions and
la today one of the riohest brokers on
the street. He has been long known for
the perfection of his dress and th ur
banity of his manners.
The - Bulletin of tbe International
Bureau of the American Republics prints
the names of the presidents of the 19
American republics. They are: . Julio A.
Roca, Argentina; Jose Manuel Pando,
Bolivia; De Campos Balles, Bra til; Jer
man Rlesco, Chile; Jose Manuel Mar
roquin, Colombia; Ascunclon Bequlvel,
Costa Rfco; Leonldaa Plata, Ecuador;
Manuel Estrada Cabrera, Guatemala;
Simon Sam, Haiti; Terenclo Sierra, Hon
duras; Porfirlo Diaz, Mexico; Jose San
tos Zelaya, Nicaragua; Emtio Aceval,
Paraguay; Eduardo Lopes de Romana,
Preu; Tomas Regalado, Salvador; Juan
Isldro Jlmenet, Santo Domingo; Theo
dore Roosevelt, United States; Juan Lin
dolfo Cuestas, Uruguay; Clprlano Castro,
Veneiuela, A ' ,
"Never again will I put faltn In circum
stantial evidence,"'? said on et New
York's many Independent young Jromen
the other - afUrtttCSai. "Never! tNeSerif
"You apeak aa would a person who had
been " wrongly convicted by clroum
stanees," remarked t.h man.
"wll, you don't know.what narrow
escapi I had," h replied. : '
Of bourse, he twisted on th story.
"It was last Sunday In th prk, ;and
Jane was with me,", eh began, W
entered from the Plasa, Intending to take
a long walk.. A brown-eyed Italian boy
crying 'Patisles,' attracted us, and 1 pur
chased ' a richly-colored bunch. ; They
were all purple ind deep black, th rich,
uncommon kind. "; ' ' --v
W finally reached ' the Casino tor
luncheon, "and I offered' to' dlvid ' the
flowers with' Jane. I had noticed her
castlrfg a ' longing1 glalte sf th pansy
box which- stood hear Our table on th
porch, I unwound the tinfoil and -was
dividing tha flowers when up" rushed a
" 'It's tS flu for each flower jron pull,'
Portland, San Francisco, Spo
he said, gruffly.
"I simply glared at him. Jane told him
I had bought the flowers.
" 'I know you people,' he said. 'You
pulled them.' He pointed to the box near
our., table. The pansiea were all black
and purple. Th common yellow or
mixed colored flowers were in boxes out
of our reach. Th insolent waiter hur
ried off for the head waiter.
" 'Did you see them pull th flowers V
thia worthy asked. Hla ton left no quea- J
tion In our mlnda aa to hla doubt of our
guilt.1'' '- " ' ' ; '
- " JNo,'- replied ; th waiter. But they
pinched them, all right' H ' ' '
" Too bad you didn't catch them at It,'
said the head waiter, "'but It Won't do
much good to have thara arrested unlesa
you did.' !-' t , ''
"Rather exciting," remarked th man,
when ah paused. '
"It waa a cas of too much circum
stantial vldnc," aald th young woman.
"Th only rebuttal evidence w had waa
the tinfoil which cam around th a terns,
and the wind blew that away' lust after
I had removed It." New York Tribune.
ODDS OF INFORMATION.
Dea Moines, Iowa, has purchased three
bloodhounds for th tracking1 of crim
inals. The State of New Jersey baa been the
leader In th good-roads movement In thia
One of the publio playground in Kan
sas City is to be fitted with a ahower
bath for children.
Germany drills thia year B3.000 reserve
troops, nearly double aa many aa she
drilled two year ago, x.
Bristol, England, has municipalised its
docks and harbors at -a cost of between
$10,000,000 and $15,000,004. '.- .,'
On hundred years ago there wer Ave
carriage to each 100 peopl In England..
Now there are 17. j
It takes about three seconds for a mes
sage to go from on end of th Atlantlo
cable to the other. ;'
County Wexford (Ireland) police carry
revolvers, but are not allowed to load
them until tbey are ready to use them.
Hard times In Germany are said to
haye caused a large diminution In thf
consumption of ; wine f and! s aplrltuoui
liquors.;,; '":. 'vi '.""'"
Come tot Me
If . you are sick : from any
cause and have;: failed to get
relief, come right away, I will
not charge you for a consulta
tion. ;i Vital Science vill cure
you, most likely. '
DR. EDWIN C. HOLMES,
Jim Ablngton Building. ' ' '