The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, February 01, 1904, Page 2, Image 2

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    ? THE OREGON DAILY JOUItNAI,. rORTLAyp, MONDAY EYEyrNO. FEBRUAItY. i; 1904.
CHIEF INQUIRES:
VAN IfOUTEN NOT
YOUNG GIRLS IN
CANNED RABBIT
E. S. & G. ALLEN'S WHITE PINE IALSAM FOR COUGHS, 50c. X
WO O D A RD, C L A RK E I
INTO NELSON CASE
GUILTY OF MURDER
: "The early bird
'A
catches the worm.
NORTH
END
SALOON
DAINTY
DS
TS.tt.JfDS 07 THE PATBOLXABT ARE
r DISSATISFIES BECAtJSS POUCH
COKiaSSZOVK ZSTXSTIOATIOir IS
TO PKBCEDB THE TRIAL XV XV'
mCZPAXi COURT.
i . What his friends say is a peculiar
'proceeding is that, taken In the case of
v Patrolman Ole Nelson, charged with
: brutality, by John W. Kublk. who was
arrested for abusive language by the
officer a week ago. That Nelson should
be placed on trial before the. charge
: . against Kublk has. been disposed of in
the municipal court has caused fcel
1 son's friends ifi wonder.
Chief Hunt Friday conducted a pre
liminary examination into the accusa
tion against Nelson. The chief stated
: today that he was simply listening to
' the case before presenting the facts to
the police commission. Kublk presented
: jlils case Friday, stating that Nelson
.struck htm with his club and used un
necessary force. The. trouble occurred
at Union avenue and Russell street.
' Nelson presented his case today to
: Chief Hunt.' when his witnesses told
what they knew of the affair. Nelson
, claims that Kubik swore at him when
. v the officer first spoke to htm, and then
ne seized ; a crowbar to attack Nelson.
. The latter says he used his club only
In the police court Saturday, Kublk'i
case was continued for a week. i
In due course the testimony will be
given to the police commission, and the
, i witnesses win be examined by them,
ROSCO'S BLIND
DASH AFTER A PIN
J'rofessor Rosco, a hypnotist, who Is
booked for a week's ngageient at the
,, aiase cafe, gave a public demonstration
: ji nis powers at noon, todajv.-' J-
- rroressor Rosoo's feat consisted of
' driving a carriage while blindfolded, a la
jmuaii, aiacttwen ana others who bare
. visited Portland, over a route previously
; covered by a committee of non-Inter
ested persons, and finding, while still
blindfoldeda book and a pin which, had
been hidden at different points by the
"' committee. : ' ...,:,;
;f After the mesmerist had discovered
the hidden articles he returned to the
V starting point and picked out a certain
i word; on a certain page, that had been
; agreed upon by the committee. After
the successful demonstration the pro-
- fessor apparently fell into a faint, but
; was revived shortly. He thanked the
committee tor their services and , an-
nounced that he would givo' an exhibi
tion each evening this week. ,
TO CURB A OOto tM OITB BAT. '
Taka i LaxtttT Broroo Quinine Tablets. AH
- Sruf51iJ "hni tne money u It falls to ears.
. K. W. GroWa lenature la on each b. 5
ACQUITTED BT TXE JURY XX POUR
hours aicd waiks ' out-' or
X, COURT A PREB UAIT BUR
ROUHDE9 BT A TKROHO 1 OP
PRXSNDS.
David G. Van Houten, the self-ad
mitted slayer of Albert Young, 'was de
dared not guilty by a Jury in the cir
cuit court Saturday evening, For shoot
ing in cold blood, the man whom he be
lieved to have Invaded bis home, he was
completely vindicated. The Jury was
out but four hours, and after court had
been hastily convened and the verdict
read. Van Houten left : the court room
a free man, surrounded by a crowd of
irienos. , '
At the first ballot six of the jurors
were for manslaughter, and there- was
no prospect of wavering. After sup
per was over there was a break in the
opposition to acquittal, and by 8 o'clock
the Jury had agreed. Judge Sears was
hastily summoned, and the Jury filed
into the box. : '
Van Houten soon entered the court
room in charge of Deputy Sheriff Jack-
son. H took a seat beside his father.
who has attended the prisoner through-
cut ths trial. The verdict whs de
llvered - by Foreman Banfield and ex
amined by the court It i was then
banded to Clerk Johnson to read, aloud.
"We, the Jury, find the defendant
David O. Van Houten. not guilty" was
reaa. ..i j - tt'' ,; ., -' -"
i Van Houten had been standing when
the verdict was announced. ; His hand
was first grasped by his aged father,
and then on by one he received the
congratulations of his friends , who
filled the court room. With tears in his
eyes he grasped hand after hand, his
heart too lull to speak. A few min
utes later he left the court room in the
midst of a throng of happy friends.
COTTAGE GROVE PAIR
MARRIED IN HOTEL
Miss A, Markley of Portland and A.
D, Le Roy of Cottage Grove were mar
ried at the parlors of the Imperial hotel
Saturday evening by Rev. A. Le Boy. D.
D. The groom is a well known mining
man of the state and is one of the own
ers of ths Le Roy mines in the famous
Bohemia district A; few ' intimate
friends , of the bride and groom wit
nessed the wedding. After the ceremony
the party was served with dinner -in the
banquet room. , Mr. and Mrs. Le Roy
will make their home at Cottage Grove,
after a coast wedding tour. v
Dysnensla bnne of human extatonp
Burdock Blood Bitters cures It, prompt-
y, permanently, neguiaies ana tones
ne
stomach.
TKBEB ItAXBEVS ABB TWO TOTTBCS
STABTED OUT TOB A TXUB, BUT
CAME TO OBIET ABBESTEB
WB7Z.E CBIHKINO IS VOTOBIOUS
BEBOBT.
'Eight minors vwcre round.ed up in
north end resorts by the potfeo last
night. . While -none were-arrested, their
names were taken and the children
turned over to their parents. The cases
were reported to the officers .of the
Boys' and Girls' Aid society and will be
investigated.
While having a gay time In a saloon
at Third and Burns Id e streets, Blanchn
Norris, Mabel Bozarth and Helen Norrls
all less than 17 years old. were taken' in
charge by the offlcers.'i With the girls
were Enis Wilson . and Fred . Sanften-
berg, and all were out to see the gilded
side or lire. The saloonkeeper ex
plained that "he was Just about to put
them out When the. police upbraided him
for permitting them to revel in his re
sort It is" claimed that the minora were
sold liquor, and this matter will be in
vestigated by 'the proper officials. .
In a resort at Second and .Flanders
Streets Peter Kirkham, Harry Siegfried
and John Lamb were found by the police
and were escorted to the station. ' They
were not locked up, but as in the other
case the parents were notified to come
and take their youngsters home. ' The
older folks did not seem to take the mat
ter vary -seriously, and Captain Moore
told them if they didn't take -proper care
of them the officials would do. so.
G. A. R. ENCAMPMENT
TO BE HELD JUNE J5
Rev. Henry A. Bardon has been
elected chaplain of the department of
Oregon, Grand Army of the Republic.
The council of administration made the
choice at a meeting held Saturday after
noon at Sumner Post hall, east side. The
date for the annual .encampment was
fixed at June 15, 16 and-17 at Hood
River. This date is in the midst ,of
the strawberry season. .
The newly-elected chaplain of the de
partment is a member of Lincoln-Garfield
post, No. 3, and has been a resident
of Oregon for a number of years.- He
was born in New Hampshire in 1843 and
enlisted tin an Iowa regiment in 1861.
Three of his brothers lost their lives
during the war. He. became a Baptist
minister when z years of age. Chaplain
Bardon has been chaplain of five differ
ent posts and " was commander of the
department of Oregon in 1897,- Rev. Mr.
Bardon succeeds Rev. Daniel Drew, who
resigned because he thought the order
was against his religion, as It fostered
a spirlc of war.i :
EIGHT
SPECIAL
PIANO
SNAPS
The S. P. Railroad Co.
Helps to Put Eight
Fine Pianos In Eight
Homes.
' Here are eight rare piano chances
for sight shrewd buyers. Ths rail
road company damaged the cases
somewhat, but paid the damages
promptly. Then our ,'handjr , man
"covered the blemishes,' and hero
they-are, spick and span, In abso
lutely perfect . condition, for very
little money. They ate of
standard make and our guarantee '
accompanies each one. Not one
hurt a bit on the inside - Just
scratched, that's all.
EASY TERMS
!i difbert - Pdmaher ;Cq.
' Oldest, Largest, Strongest.
COR. SIXTH AND MORRISON STS.
Opposite rostofflos.
SHORTAGE BIGGER
SAYS THE COUNTY
(Continued from Page One.)
'The Only Exclusive Dry Goods Store in Portland'
m . tm
Week .
WE WILL CONTINUE OUR SPECIAL SALE-IN THE BLACK AND COLORED. DRESS GOODS DEPART
MENT. THIS SALE IS THE RESULT OB NUMEROUS REQUESTS FROM OUR CUSTOMERS WHO WERE
NOT ABLE TO ATTEND OUR SALE LAST MONTH. . THE REQUEST WAS EASILY .GRANTED. 'AS 8EV
ERAL LARGE IMPORTANT PURCHASES DIRECT FROM THE MOST NOTED FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC
LOOMS ARRIVED LATE AND ARB READY FOR THIS SALE. NOW IS THE TIME TO GET JN ON THE
GROUND FLOOR. AS THIS WILL POSITIVELY BE THE LAST WEEK.
THE QUALITY OF THE PURCHASES. THE VARIETY AND THE QUALITY OF THE FABRICS AND THS
LOW PRICES MAKES THIS SALE OF GREAT IMPORTANCE TO EVERY WOMAN DESIRING THE FASH
IONABLE BLACK OR COLORED FABRICS. THE VALUES ARE SUCH THAT WE HAVE GIVEN OVER AN
EXTRA AMOUNT OF FLOOR SPACE FOR THE SELLING WITH A GOOD FORCE OF EXTRA SALESPEOPLE
80 THAT THOSE WHO VISIT OUR STORE MAY AVOID WAITING. TO FULLY APPRECIATE THESE VAL
UES, YOU MUST SEE, THE GOODS.
We Know of No Sale Where the Bargains Are So Pronounced !
Black Dress Goods
Nowhere can you go and find such
values in Black Dress Goods as
here:
45-ln. Black
44-ln. Black
for
Voile 69
French Eta mine
... .-$1.15
48-in. . Black French Voile for
only 1.65
44- ln. Black French Psramata
tor only f 1.65
42-ln. Black Crepe de Chene
for only 91.35
4$-ln. Black Dot Mozambique
tor only ..$2.93
4 8 -In. Black Corona Cord... $1,75
68-ln. Black Soft Finished Wcrsted
for $1.25
S2-ln. Black Serge, gusranteed
waterproof, for $1.15
68-ln. Black Herringbone. .$1.60
45- in. Black Alpaca ........ 90
46- in. Black Sicilian 90
45-ln. Black Sicilian ...... $1. SO
45-ln. Blank Alpaca $1.50
62-ln. Black Granite 80t
A UVAP.
Silk Organdies, new shades extra
special at 19J
Oregon Blankets
Oregon Wool Blankets, reduced
from 4.00 to $2.45
The 14.50 grades cut to.... $3.50
Other grades reduced in like pro
portion, .
Silk Organdies
New styles, beautiful pat
terns , , 14e
Colored Dress Goods
'. In Colored Dress Goods we sre
kink. . If you want nobby, up-to-date
goods, here's your chance:
62-ln. Mixed Suiting, regular value
11.25. sale price 98
E2-In. Cheviots, In black, blue,
brown, regular 1 1.26 value, sale
price ...... 93
88-ln. Knickerbocker Suitings, reg
ular S3 values, sale price $1,50
SS-ln. Zibellnes. in browns, grays
and blues, $1.76 values, sale
price , .$1.10
60-ln. Kersey Suitings, for skirts
and suits, 12.00 values, sale
pries ....... $1.27
1,745 yards Colored Dress Goods,
consisting of Zibellnes, Scotch
Mixtures, Camelshair and Colored
Bedford Cords, 38 to 46 Inches
wide, former values 65c, 75c, 86c,
and $1.00 choice of any pat
tern ........ 33
New Zephyr Ginghams, new goods
placed on the counter this week
at sale prices. New Laces, new
Appliques, new Shirtwaists.
Kid Gloves
Monday, new line, hew shades of
the celebrated English . Derby,
best Kid Glove made, has, been a
leader at $1.50; every pair fitted
and warranted; this week. 95$
Thompson Glove
Fitting Corset '
Closing out stock, and you can
get this elegant r Corset at half
price. There, is none better.
Lace Curtains.
: There is never a time that you
can't come to, thi store and buy
LACE. CURTAINS 'cheaper than
ithey can be bought at other stores'
special sales days and cut prices;
but this week you can buy here
.cheaper still for less than the
manufacturers cost. TKey are in
the basement, snd must be moved
tot the remodeling. This is the sec
ond cut on these Curtains , this '
week.
Arabian $S.E0 Curtains eut
t0 $1.95
Arabian $4.50 Curtains cut
; to. ... $2.95.
Irish Point Lace $3.60 cut
to $1.95
Irish Point Lace $Ti:T5cui T
t0 -$2.20
All other Curtains cut In like proportion.
Table Linens
Made from Oregon flax. Extra
special In texture, resembling a
piece Of French calfskin. The
only regret in our selling it is
the purchaser never needs to buy
again, as its wearing qualities
are lasting worth $2 a yard to
Introduce it $1.00
Comforters
Comforters, full size, white cotton
filled, reduced from $1.60
87
The $1.75 and $2.00 grades cut to
, $1.35 and $1.15
Silk Chiffon
Collar Foundation ...,.,.. , 9
WE WANT EVERY LADY IN PORTLAND WHO MAY NEED DRESS GOODS TO COMB TO OUR STORE
-, SOME TIME DURING THE WEEK AND SEE THE QUALITY OF THE GOODS MENTIONED ABOVE AND
THE PRICES PLACED THEREON. AS BEFORE STATED, WE ARE EXCELLED BY NONE IN DRESS
GOODS, AND OUR MR. McDONNELL IB AUTHORITY IN HIS LINE ON THE PACIFIC COAST, AND WILL
BB PLEASED TO ADVISE WITH LADIES WHO DESIRE HIS ASBIS fANCB IN SELECTING DRESS PAT-
TERNS. .... . ,
The Store Noted for Best
Goods at Reasonable Prices.
McDonnell :
- ' ' . ' , - - , ....... ... , " '"" ,!
! Cor. Third and Morrison Sts.
of the books wag reeeatlyTnaderTomh
purpose or preparing for the trial of
ths case, and this brought to light addi
tional items, which swelled the total of
tne auagea shortage by several hun
dred dollars. One of the transactions
which served to make the Increase was
the compromise of taxes with D. W.
Stevens, of which full details have been
puDiisnea in The Journal, .
. Swstlaad'g Bid of It,
In commenting upon: this moraine's
proceedings, Judge Pines aaid. after
leaving ths court room -.. ., .
There are no shbrtasres in Mr. Swot.
land's accounts, and we stand ready to
prove it. The plaintiff have no case,
and thatls why they gook a non-suit
If they had found additional shortages,
they had plenty of time to make an
amendment to the complaint The suit
has been pending since last summer.
Last Saturday morning Mr. Mays asked
tor a continuance on the around, that
the district attorney wanted to be in the
case and was then engaged in the trial
of the Van Houten case. I resisted the
motion and the court sustained me."
Swetland supplemented his attorney's
remarks with the statement: . "I , had
hoped the case would come to an issue
today, I do not believe any shortaare
axistsand I do not believe the case will
ever come to trial."
The county's legal representatives say
that a new complaint against Swetland
wui oe prepared anq tiled as soon as
possible. They may not be able to do
this this week, as the county's suit
asralnet the Vlrat Natlnnat K.lr m
come up for trial next Thursday, but no
nme win ds iosi unnecessarily. They
declare that thn rnuntv hi. o
thrt cause of action against ths ex-
county cierK, and that it will be pressed
to an issue.
POINTED QUERIES
FOR MR. GODDARD
(Continued from Page One.)
Mr. Goddard'a refusal to make any
statement or- to answer- any - questions
has cast the railroad men into the
depths of uncertainty, for there were
several questions they had prepared for
his consideration. Some of thera fol
low: . "Wly do the chief city contractors,
those who supply material, feed, en
gines, light and other commodities, ship
so generally over the Burlington?
"lias the position of Mr. Goddard as
chairman of the purchasing committee
of the executive board influenced these
gentlemen, some of whom have shipped
over other lines for years and who ex
press their sorrow to old railroad friends
of ths enforced change? ,
"Is it true or Is it false that Mr. God
dard stated to the railroad representa
tive of one of the largest supply houses
in the city: 'We want to see more of
your shipments coming over the Burling
ton; you must remember the city gives
you large contracts.'
-.. "Does ths PortlRnd General Electric
company ship a larger percentage of its
material over, the Burlington since the
seating of Mr. Goddard on the executive
board than It did in other years, and has
the shipment of this material of former
years been generally given to other lines
or not?
."Does the fire apparatus of ths firm of
A. G. Long and other shipments for this
house come via the Burlington, has it al
ways come that wax. was the change
made after or before ths seating of Mr.
Goddard as a member of the executive
board? w. . ' .
"Did the contractor supplying ths city
feed make a sudden change in his ship
ment routing, and did the Burlington
Buffer by the change?" i
In the private conversation promised
by Mr. Goddard to the freight men of
the city some of these queries, and
others In kind, may be satiafar.tnrltv
answered. Until such Illumination, how
ever, even the unsuspecting traffic men
refuse to beTieve that the Pacino Con
struction company merely shipped over
the Burlington as a mstter of conveni
ence or begged Mr. Goddard to take their
100 cars merely as a matter of favor to
them. '
AW OaUIOOBT HTDXTBTBT THAT MAY
pova rJu Bia , rA-mra owe
PiAKT AT ECHO BV9TUXB MAHY
OBOIB1 AID IBs rOOS IS BE
IWCJ EAOEBLY 80VOKT.
V s (Journal .Special Service.) , .
Echo; Or , Feb. 1. H. C. Willis, father
or tne American Hare & Cold Storage
company, has disposed of his interests
in the company. The deal was con
summated today. With the withdrawal
or Mr, Willis the company will be prao
iicaaiy , reorganised and to that end
meeting of the : directors will be held
on. Monday. , New pfflqers will also be
elected. ; , -, -r
It is, the intention of the present
promoters of the enterprise to operate
tho cannery on an ' entirely different
asia, and with new vim and energy will
unuouDieaiy place -tne cannery on a pay
ing basis. Although there has been i
great demand, for the canned - product
since Its inception, the business has not
proven satisfactory because of the lax
ity of methods employed. ' Mr. Willis
saw a good chance to release his hold
ings, at a good figure, and ho accord
ingly decided to retire from the field.
The company has received an offer
rrom a large supply house in British
Columbia to handle part of he' output
for the Alaska trade, t Other offers are
daily received from the East and South
The . business of . the cannery . promises
to ,bs of such magnitude that it wilj, be
impussioie witn tne present capacity to
suppiy pair, oi tno orders.
- Babbit a Bills of rare.
A short time ago the bill of far on
dining- cars on the ; O. R. & N. was
slightly changed by .the addition of
'.'American canned hare." The meat has
made a great hit with travelers, and
the company is now arranging to place
orders with some of ths other big roads.
Samples of the choice and juicy rabbit
are being sent to the Eastern roads, and
it Is exnected that the fame of Koho. aa
a result, will be known on every road
in tne unuea states. -
Mr. Willis, the promoter of the can
nery, is the man who has written fame
on the fair name of Echo. . The town
is no longer known as a watering eta
tion, the inhabited .spot in sagebrush
land. , It is the only' place in the world
where the festive Jackrabbit driven from
his native haunts, is transformed into
palatable, toothsome juicy meat, put up
in cans, artistically labeled a food fit
for the gods. All of this was the long
cherished dream of Mr. Willis, the pro
moter of the American Hare Packing
& Cold Storage company. .
LIFE'S STORY OF
A STURDY PIONEER
(Jonrsal Special Karriee.) ;
Eugene, Or., Feb. 1. Hon. Mitchell
Wilklnsv-pioneetand prominent- clthsen.
died at his horns In Eugene Sunday af
ternoon, January , 11, at the advanced
age of 54 years.
Mitchell Wilkins was born in Orange
county, N. O. Early in life he started
out in the world to seek his own live
lihood, for several years engaging in
boating and boatbuilding on the Missis
slppi rives.' He afterwards settled, in
Missouri, where, on Christmas, day. 1544.
ha was married to Parmelia Ann Allen,
a native of that state, who still sur
vives .him. - - - ..,.
Jn l$47 Mr. and Mrs. Wilklnr became
members of a party of 700 people who
started overland from St. Joseph for the
far West a. long trip fraught with
many dangers and privations In those
days, Mr. Wilkins met with his full
share of trouble ' and losses. While
crossing the plains he lost his team,
this necessitating the "abandonment of
the wagon in the) Rocky mountains; and
the Journey to the Willamette valley
was completed with one horse; one ox
and' two cows. Mr. Wilkins and his
young wife walked all the way across
the mountains following the old Bar
low routs, and reached their ' destina
tion in safeyt. They spent the winter
of 1547-48 pear what is now Marquam,
Clackamas county, where Mr, Wilkins
erected a--log -cabin. I a tb spring; -at.
1848 they resumed- their journey south
ward. Arriving in . what is' now Lane
county, Mr, Wilkins took up a donation
claim -of 140 acres located near the
present site . of Coburg and 10 miles
north of Eugene, in 1849 he made a
trip to the California gold fields but
shortly after reaching there the Indians
became hostile and Mr. Wilkins : and
party returned to Oregon. .
From that year until the time or bis
retirement from the' active responsibili
ties of life Mr. Wilkins devoted his en
ergies to stockrajslng, In which he met
with most gratifying -success. - From
time to time he made purchases of land
adjoining his original claim until at ths
time of his death he was the owner of
nearly 8,000 acres, located mostly in ths
foothills, which he hss improved and
fitted up in every way necessary to
make It a model stock ranch.
In politics Mr. Winklns has been a
Republican since the civil -wer, serving
in 185 S a -tertit itt Oregon's -legislature..
For some time prior tnereto ne naa
taken a prominent part in the political
- Fourth and JlV C fll DA IV V Fourth and
. WasftiDston CC VVillr ti 1 I Washington
Just received a shipment of EASTERN OREGON
i
THE RICHEST , 12C L4D.
THE BIST
AFTER A THOROUGH AND CAREFUL IN VESTIGA.
TION OUR CHEMISTS HAVE PRONOUNCED THIS
' HONEV THE PUREST, BEST AND SWEETEST ON
THE MARKET. IT IS ABSOLUTELY) VOID OF THAT.
BITTERISH TASTE ; SO COMMON TO ORDINARY
HONEYS, BUT HAS A SWEETNESS WHICH IS A DE
nr.MT Tn rur dai atc '
PUTiJUP IN COMBS OR PACKAGES.
OUR STATIONERY
Counter shows the Latest Creations in Wilting Paper,1'
Envelopes, Tablets and Box Paper.
t
I
E. S. & G.
ALLEN'S ;
ONE DAY GRIP
CURE, 25c Box
W00DURK
EMULSION
OF COD LIVER
OIL. 85c Dot.
Headquarters
FOR
HOMEOPATHIC
MEDICINES
t
x
FLORIDA
PALMS
An Extra Special Selling
Jgjr1 r--' trice nas Deen placed on
-rl our entire stock of Palms. -
See Our , Window Display
Voodard
Clarke & Company f
undertakings of the county and state.
At one time he was nominated on the
Independent ticket -for governor but
was not able to overcome . the Repub
lican majority. He has always taken
deep and abiding interest in the gen
eral welfare of agricultural interests In
Oregon. He became one of ths 'chief
organisers of the State Agricultural so
ciety, ahd for many years served as its
president. In'ISTt he served as com?
mlssioner from Oregon to ths Philadel
phia, centennial exposition and acted in
ths same capacity at the New Orleans
exposition in 1554 and ths Columbian ex
position at Chicago in 1595. . It was in
ths fall after his return from Chicago
that he was stricken with paralysis from
which he never fully recovered.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilkins were the parents
' seven children, four of' whom . are
new llvlng-Prancla.MarJona retired
ruggist of Eugene; Jasper and Amos,
who live on the old home fsrm near Co
burg," and Mrs. Angelina Holt of Eu
gene, . - , -
BOY RUNAWAYS
STILL AT LARGE
The three runaway boys, led by Os
mund Heise the notorious young horse
thief but 12 .-ears old, have been heard
from but they have not yet been cap
tured by the. officers of the Boys' and
Girls' Aid society home from, which
institution' they escaped last Friday.
in some manner Heise, who ' was
tlressed in girl's clothes to prevent his
escape, managed to discsrd his female
attire. Superintendent jOardner thinks
that-be.. compelled. ..one "of. his younger
companions to' change garments with
him. The officers are now on the trail
of the runaways and it is expected that
they wlU.be captured, ' ,
- Saturday afternoon the. boys wars 'at.
Sell wood. Hunger had overtaken . them,
and Heise, who has no scruples about
stealing, entered - residence and -was
in the uct of depleting, the stock of. edi
bles in the pantry whep ths good house
wife happened to return. Heise took
fright, rushed out in a hurry snd made
his escape. - The other 'fugitives were
not seen but it is believed they were
with him. j : i ,
The Heise' boy is so bad that Super
intendent Gardner thinks his mind is
unbalanced along certain lines, t Ho docs
not hesltats to steal, but he is a moral ,
eowsrd' fearing punishment..' Superin
tendent . Gardner believes It would be
better to send the. lad to some other
institution, for he thinks his presence .
contaminates the other boys at' ths
home. Tr ; -
7XWXSX WOMSV ' TO SCEBT.
The regular February meeting of .the
Council of Jewish Women -will be held
at 2:30 o'clock next Wednesday after
noon, February J. in the Selllng-Hirsch
building. Mrs. H. Bertha Myers, - who
has recently returned from abroad, will
speak upon the condition of Jewish
women In foreign lands. .
svma cvaa Ton raa.
Itching piles produce moisture and
cause itching, this form, ss well as
Blind, Bleeding or Protruding PUea are
cured by Dr. Bo-san-ko's Pila Remedy.
6 tops itching snd bleeding. Absrrbs tu-'
mors. 60c a Jar, at druggists, or sent
by mall. Treatise free. Write me about
your case. Dr. Uossnko. Phil's, Pa,
Saaaaas ' i ' aaMaaaaaa i -1 1 1 - ,.
- Is Itr a -burn? Use.. Dr.. Thomas' Ec
lectrlc Oil, A outf -lTse Dr. Thomas' "
Electric Oil. At your druggists.
ITdDOJ
Seem)
The "Salsbury"
a Ithree-douiJar hat
For
&Q Now Spring Shapes Are Here
,W SALSBURY HAT is the thing for
men who look for Style arid. Quality. -
Morrison and" Second Streets,
I. j
' : ' I '