The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, February 10, 1904, Page 3, Image 3

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    THE OI5EGOIT DAILY JOUHNAL, PORTLAND, WEDNESDAY EVENING TEBHUARY 10 1904.
,f
XPARKER SAYS HE
- VILL DE k-M
FORGES ZS G&AD JOT OB 7BJLZSB
9X0 HOT GBAWT SUM EZ8 WISH
OF 80 TEAKS XV FRIS OHSATS EX
WASTES TO SAYB HIS F AM NTS
rXTBTSTB SHAKB.
When Thurlow W. Parker asked Cir
cuit Judge Fraser to give him the maxi
mum penalty for forgery In Court yes-
. terday morning he was well aware that
the granting of . the ' request meant he
would spend 20 , years within prison
walls. He learned the maximum before
appearing for sentence. Bcrangest of all,
his request was in large measure due
to the knowledge that, hla father had
, expressed the desire since his conviction
that he "be given 20 years."
. Nevertheless the boy, for he la only
21 years of age, is now glad that Judge
Fraser, imposed a sentence of only five
years, Ua spoke feelingly of his sad
predicament and the effect on his fam
ily, this morning.. He declares that
his intention la to Jead the life ; of an'
honest man when his term In the pent
tentlary expires and says he hopes other
young men will profit by the fearful con
sequences, of hla errors. i
."I guess a good many people thought
I yes making a 'grandstand play in
court," he asserted. ' "I didn't- I was
depressed, and. felt that I have caused
my folks enough anguish. The longer
I was In, the less trouble I would give
them, was my idea. Last night I wrote
mother and tried to cheer her all 1
could, wiring her first that a letter was
on the way.
"My first offense was committed at
Tacomav I lost - at , gambling and then
forged a check on a bank with the in
tentiop of putting the money, in before
the error was learned. When . I was
arrested this time I made up my mind
never to do wrong again. Judge Fraser
is a good man, and I feel in my heart
he has made one of me, though I am
doomed to wear, a felon's, stripes."
Colonel Ll C. Parker, the father of the
boy. is a prominent mine owner ; and
politician, of Montana, living at Deer
Lodge. He was a member of the state
house of representatives when W. A.
Clark was elected United States sena
tor, in the spring of 1901.
OREGON HAS MONEY
DUE FROM LANDS
' (Wa.blngtpa "Bureau of The Journal.) -Washington,
Feb. 10. The , senate
public lands committee today reported a
bill to settle the accounts between the
United States and the public land of
different states relative to a disposition
of all public lands and an allowance
.of S per scent on sales for school pur
, poses. Under the provisions , of this
.-blU-Oregon- is entitled-to 16,0 00-and
Washington to $90,000.
FO BETTER MAIL
SERVICE IN OREGON
(Washington Boraa of The Journal.) c
Washington. D; C Feb. 10. On ree
emmandatlon of Senator Mitchell, the
-poatofflco. department has Issued an ad
vertisement Inviting bids for carrying
The New
Sprimig-. Hats
HAVE ARRIVED ANb ARE
NOW ON DISPLAY
THE MILLER
AGENCY HAT
as- . j a , rf
ror "vjuaiuy ana comiorr nas mijopi
.No Equal
v WE CARRY A COMPLETE LINE OF
"John B. Stetson" Soft and Stiff Hats
"Leyburn," King of the $4 Hat ' S
HiiiTiinMAir'v
IIULIIIUIIfUl (
No trouble about suiting you s
complete line of
ALLHAT5 FITTED BY
SAM'L ROSENBLATT & CO.
cor?xn tii:d and MonnisoN streets
HOOD RIVER PEOPLE
ON- WATER QUESTION
(Journal Special 8erlc.)
River, Or., Feb. JO. An d
meetlm of water' consumers
j Hood
Journed
of the Hood River valley met yester
day' afternoon in Artisan Sail to hear
the report of the committee appointed
at a meeting held in this city last .Sat
urday. The hall was filled to" Overflowing,
many anxious berry growers being un
able to gain entrance to the hall.
The water question has reached the
acute stage in Hood River valley, many
of the ranchers feeling' that the water
oompany Is adopting highwayman meth
ods lnthelr dealings .wlth them, and
naturally , they feel a resentment, to
wards the company. ?. ';','. .,i:
Immediately after the meeting was
called to order the following report of
the committee was reported and read
by the secretary: ' r v .
"To the ; Patrons of the Valley Im
provement Company la Mass Meeting
Assembled:, .
( "We, you .committee, beg W make
the following report:
"First Owing to the shortness of
time allowed the committee has been
unable to get complete legal opinion
regarding the most feasible plan of se
curing water for 1904, and your com
mittee request further time, and sug
gests that wheji this meeting adjourn
It does so to meet aft o'clock on Sat
urday, February IS. - '
"Second. After having conferred With
Mr. ! Wagnon, the representative of the
Valley Improvement company, who niti
mitted the company's contract for water
for Inspection, your committee begs to
say j that in their opinion It would be
unwise to sign such contract, for the
reason that there is no substantial guar
antee on the part of .the company that
they will fulfill any part of their part
of said contract, and tney refuse to
make . any. - ' .:;:
j "Also that the company Is the only
party that can terminate said contract,,
and the consumer never. . That in pay
ing 130 for 1,000 inches of water we
simply pay the indebtedness of the com
pany and have no assurance that we
will not have another indebtedness to
meet at any future year, or be at the
expense of repairs on ditch or. flume.
"Also, in case the consumers of wa
ter sign this contract for 1,000 Inches
of water for this season, they may re
quire $40, $50 or flOO per Inch for the
same rights next year. Also, that when
2.000 Inches have been signed for at
$30 per Inch the .Valley Improvement
company will have received $60,000, a
aum adequate. to build the system, and
the . consumers will have paid the ' en
tire capital and the Valley Improve
ment company will own the plant,
which they can hypothecate, sell or re
tain and collect their pension annually,
knowing that no other company, after
1,000 Inches have been sold, can ever.
the mail on the star route' from Med
ford to Jacksonville seven times a week.
The department statea that should It be
found 1 m practicable, to secure ; the;, ear
tabllshment of an additional service on
the railroad between Medford and Jack
sonville, and should a satisfactory proposal-
be received under the advertise
ment additional to the star service, It
will negin March 21.
: .... , . , m , '.,-,:-.'.;
James St James will serve three and
one-half years In the Salem peniten
tiary for burglary. That sentence was
Imposed on him this morning In the
state circuit court by Judge Fraser. His
motion for a new trial was denied yes
terdaj .'-'.". -
A 1 II V ' . "WMa
we have the largest and most
Hats Id the city
AN EXPERT HATTER
during the term of 89 years, build any
other Irrigation system.
"Your committee begs to remind you
that Hood River; valley 18 not a sage
brush desert requiring to be colonised
to sell water, and that water is limited
and water scarce and land unlimited.
On the contrary, the natural advantagea
of our valley are superior in Us water
supply, and limited in amount of land
for cultivation, -with people already here
with a demand for water already
created. ' , ' " .
We And that the only redress the con
sumer has for damages sustained to
ditch or flume la the amount paid for
water at $30 per inch and $2.60 as his
annual rental for future years.-
For these and other reasons your com
mittee recommends that the people do
not-accept r in any way bind them
selves by contract for water to the Val
ley Improvement company under the
present contract submitted to them.
. E. M. BENSON.
.A. C. STATEN.
FRED yE. BAILEY,
N. C. EVANS,
EL A. FRANZ, '
- . Committee.'
After adjournment of the meeting the
following , resolution was unanimously
signed by the ranchers.' . iv.v
Besolved Hot to Sign.
"Resolved, By the. patrons of the Val
ley Improvement company that we will
not sign the 99-year contract submitted
to ua -by Mr., Wagnon, the representa
tive of said company." i f: '
After the close of the meeting Mr.
Chambers, who was present, requested
those who desired to confer further with
him to remain In the hall, an Invita
tion that was not accepted. The gen
tleman was asked to make whatever
statement he. had to submit to the meet
ing. This he refused to do, and with
considerable feeling the people walked
out of the hall In a body, declining to
listen to the gentleman unless he had
some feasible and equitable plan to
offer. . ''.'.-.. -(;:.
A full report of the commltee Is ex
pected at the meeting called for next
Saturday, at which time It Is hoped
that the vexed problem may be settled
to all concerned.
F. B. Barns, the real estate and .in
surance agent who absconded with vari
ous sums of money embezzled and bor
rowed, has been heard from through a
draft drawn In San Francisco on a local
bank here. It now develops that the
amount Barns gathered in will amount
to over $3,000. . Most of this, however,
waa borrowed money. Several lodges
suffer, losses aggregating over $600, but
this, it Is, stated, is secured by bonds
and the losses will be made good.
It is learned that on last Tuesday Mr.
Egert of Portland cashed a small check
on the bank here. Barns had no funds
on deposit In any bank In Hood River.
AT OLD WINDSOR
QSABDOAUQHTEB OT QTTEEW VIC-
f IOBU AX3 THB OSSAT-OK4jn-80V
OT GEOBOB XXZ UBTTXD ZS
WEDLOCK HOTABZJi ETEBT OT
TEX SOCIAX. BEABOB.
: (Joaraal Spedtl Service.)
London, Feb. 10. In the presence of
a notable gathering, which Included
king, two queens and Innumerable
princes and royalties of lesser note, the
marriage of Plncess Alice of Albany,
granddaughter of , the late Queen Vic
toria, and Prince Alexander of Teck,
brother-in-law of the Prince of Wales,
was celebrated today In St. George's
chapel, Windsor. '
The wedding ceremony 'was a most
brilliant affair and recalled to th minds
of many of those present the wedding
of the present king and queen, which
waa celebrated at the same place 40
years ago. The route from the castle
to the c ha per-was spanned by triumphal
arches made daxsllng by a multitude of
flags and ensigns. Enthusiastic masses
of people lined the streets of Windsor
and cheered the arrivals most" heartily.
Non-commiasloned officers and men of
the Seventh Hussars, to which regiment
the bridegroom belongs, had charge of
the chapel. There . they received the
ladies and. gentlemen, the former in
gorgeous -toilets, and the latter in levee
dress or in splendid uniforms.
Among the first to arrive were the
Prince and Princess of . Wales, who
drove from Frogmore accompanied by
a number of royal guests and escorted
by a small , detachment ot mounted
troops.
SULTAN OF SULU'S
HEAL TICKET CONE
' ( Washington Bsrcaa of The Journal.)
Washington. Feb. 10. Secretary of
War Taf t, before the house committee
on Insular affairs today, expressed an
opinion on the Patterson bill to abolish
slavery in the Philippines and to ab
rogate the treaty made with the Sultan
of Sulu by General Bates. Taft said
that by constitution, as well as law,
slavery was abolished and a congres
sional act would offer no solution. The
question of .enforcing Instead of mak
ing law was favored, The expression
of congress, however, toward the abro
gation, of the Sulu treaty for payment
of a regular stipend to the Sultan, was
that it might cease. Taf fa suggestion
waa adopted and an amended bill will
be Introduced by Patterson.
PROMINENT PRINTER
MEETS DEATH
(Joaraal Special Senrice.1 "
i 'San Francisco. Feb. 10. W. W. Cope-
land, president of San Francisco Typo
graphical union, fell down a . sidewalk
elevator shaft last night, receiving in'
Juries that caused his death - early this
morning. - He was one of the moat
prominent labor leaders on the coast.
. 1 Jim
Telling the truth: " Schill
ing'sBest tea
eaffee
baking -powder
Savoring eitraets
piece
soda
contribute to comfort and
save money.
alanvybacfci at your groctr'e-
ROYAL WEDDING '
SALEM
JIOTICE. Rulem anbscrlbera will eIbsm tik
tctico ttutt Tb Journal agency bas been trana
fared -to K. Davis, IHO atate atraat, who
will receive subscriptions, - comDlalata, pa.
Bants, ate. .. ' ' . . '
STATE SYMPATHIZES
WITH STRICKEN CITY
(Journal Special Sorrlca.) -- --r
Salem, Or., Feb. 10. Governor Cham
berlain yesterday, afternoon , sent the
following two telegrams on' account of
the big Baltimore Are of Monday: ,
"Gov. Edwin warfleld, Annapolia, Md:
The state of Oregon extends to th good
people of Baltimore the sympathy of
all her citizens in the dread disaster
that has visited her.
.' "GEORGE K. CHAMBERLAIN.
.. ; "Governor."
"Mayor of Baltimore,. Md.: , The peo
ple of Oregon extend to your citizens
their sympathy in the afflictions which
have been visited upon them. Can we
render you assistance?
'GEORGE B. CUAMBERIJUX.
Governor.
acquisition Honored.
Governor Chamberlain yesterday hon
ored the. requisition of Governor Pardee
of California for the arrest of one C.
C. ' Bultner, wanted in that state for
making and Issuing a fictitious check.
T. J. Bailey of San Francisco was ap
pointed agent, of the state of California
to receive and return the fugitive to
that city.,;.:'rv'i.v ;,;-..;;:.;,:;. s, ::
Premium Uat Complrted. y
1 The state board of agriculture, at its
meeting yesterday afternoon, completed
the premium list for this year's fair, and
made arrangements for the most suc
cessful exposition ever held in the state,
the Blue Ribbon State fair, the fore
runner of the Lewis and Clark exposi
tion.' ' ' .-:'-, r
' A committee from Salem camp No.
118; consisting of Past .Consuls Frank
F. Toevs, H. H. Turner and J. J. Long
car, appeared and asked for concessions
for a Woodmen day at the fair. Tues
day, September 13, was set aside as
Woodmen day. and an appropriation of
isoo was made tor special prizea to be
expended by the committee for prizes
for Woodmen team drllU contests and
other sports to be- held on the' fair
grounda. To this sura other funds will
be added by the local Woodmen, and a
program will be arranged for that oc
casion such as has never been seen at
the fair grounds. In addition to this
the board -contemplates arranging for a
special harness race for that date, a
Woodmen stake of 1500, the winner to
be decorated by the Woodmen of the
World. All drill teams from the state
will have an equal show for the prises,
as the Salem Woodmen teams are
barred from participation In the purses
provided from the money furnished by
tho board.
President Chandler was Instructed to
arrange with the Pinkerton detective
agency, for ' a force of men to police
the fair grounds during the 'Week. The
bids for the bar privilege were all re-
jected;-aB too low, and new blds-wfll-'
be called for.
W. H. Downing and Secretary Moores
were appointed a committee to consult
with the local streetcar company and ar
range for a better car service for the
next fair than has been had In the past
years, so that all crowds can be
handled,- a matter that has . been some
what difficult in the past. There are
two streetcar llnea running from this
city to the fair grounds and the plan is
to form a loop, and during fair week.
run all cars In one direction, so as to
obviate long and tiresome delays, on
sidetracks. The local company has long
contemplated this change, and an effort
will be made to effect It this year be
fore the fair opens, thus adding much
to the efficiency of the streetcar line
and Its capacity , in handling large
crowds. - . . ' '
JTOTICK. Tba Engena agency of Tba Or-
r Daily Joornal la at tba bookstore of Auca
Eaton, where snbacrlptioas to go by Ball
or carrier will be recelTed.
PROMINENT PIONEER
DIES AKRESWELL
(Journal gpacial SerTlce.) '
Eugene. Or., Feb, 10. Captain P. C
Noland, prominent farmer and lane
county pioneer, died at his home at
Creswell at S a. m., February 9. 1104,
from stomach and bowel troubles. The
funeral was held today. '
Mr. Noland was born In Missouri.
September J 9, 1830. He remained at
home until he was It years old, when
he enlisted for service In the Mexican
war. He served IS moatns, after which
he returned home In 1848. In May,
1141, young Noland started . across the
plains for California. After a Journey
of - four months he reached bis desti
nation and engaged In mining. He con
tinued that occupation for two years
and in 1851 returned to Missouri via
the Isthmus of Panama. , In 185S he
again crossed the plains with an ox
team, taking with him his mother, Mrs.
Sarah M. Noland; hla brothers and sis
ters. While crossing the ' plains the
Noland family became separated from
the party of emigrants and were loat
in the mountains for 4 1 days. Their
supply of provisions gave out and they
nearly starved before they were found.
This occurred in Eastern Oregon.
Upon arriving ' in Lane county Mr.
Npland took up a donation land claim
at Creswell and has lived there since.
In 1855 he enlisted In oompany B,
Oregon mounted volunteers, and was
afterward elected second lieutenant for
service In the Rogue river Indian war.
Mr. Noland reorganised it and he was
chosen as its captain. . Under his lead
ership the company went back into
service and did active work In putting
down the rebellious Rogue river In
dians. After his discharge Captain Noland
returned home and was married to Miss
Lenna Jane Stewart on January 1, 1857.
To them two sons were born, George
A. of Astoria, and James E. of CreswelL
The first wife died in 1873 and Captain
Noland was married again in lS7S to
Mrs. Melissa R. Davidson. They have
one -daughter. Miss Neva Noland,
Captain Noland was a Mason and
was always allied with the Democratic
party. He was a good citlsen and was
respected by all who knew him.
'; ; . Death of Mrs. Chevalier.
Mrs. Ruth Chevalier, aged 40 years,
died in' Kugene'TOonday afternoon, Feb
ruary 9. 104, from consumption. Her
home was at -Thurston, 10 ' miles east
of. here, where she had lived . for the
past- l-year-ntU-las-falL-whea she
went to California. Returning to, Eu
gene on Thursday of last week ahe be
came worse and died four days later.
She leaves a husband and three young
daughters. ' . "- --.- -
The oldest voter' to register In Lane
county this year is "Uncle Jphn Cogga
well.' who has Just passed the Suth mile
stone of life. Mr. Coggswell is yet
hale and hearty and can be seen on the
business streets of Eugene almost every
day,v ; ?..,.. ' ..
EUOBNB
As Well, as-the Housewife and Professional Women Endorse
Pe-rii-na as a Specific for Winter Diseases. .
I . ie a
I" ' , . . . ,'
. miss iLE vn j
A SOCIETY LADY'S LETTER.
MIsa Blanche Myers, 8120 Vena, street, Kansas City, Mo., a prominent young
society woman of that place, has the iollowlng'to sty of Pernna; ''.;'
During each of the past four seasons t have caught a severe
cold, when suddenly chilled, after an evening party, and catarrh for
several weeks would be the result One bottle of Peruna cured me,
and t shall not dread colds any more as I did."BLAfCtlB MYERS.
HOME TREATMENT FREE.
Catarrh Cures by Thousands Under
Dr. Hartman's Free Treatment.
Catarrh of the nose and head produces
KOTICE. Tha Albany armcr of The Orrcoq
flatly Journal la at tha drug .tot a of Trad
Dawson. No. 238 Waat rtrat .tract, where sub.
acrlptloDS will ba rsceiTad.
THIEVES CARRY OFF
REMINGTON MACHINE
. Joaraal Special Barries.)
Albany, Or., Feb. 10. The office of the
Magnolia Steam laundry was entered
Monday night and a Bemington ' type
writer was carried away. . The officers
were notified yesterday morning, but
have failed to find a clue to the thieves.
'' Membership Contest,
Safety lodge No. 13. A. O. V. W is
having a membership contest which will
end May 1, the losing side to furnish an
oyster supper. William Eagles and O.
M. Turner are captains of the opposing
teams.
Teachers Baammed.
Teachers examination is in progress
with a large number In attendance. The
work will continue until Saturday after
noon and It will be several days after
ward before the markings are com
pleted. '
Chinese Fheaaants for Texas.
' Chris Van Dran has received sin order
for 17. Chinese pheasants from Dr. I
Rosseau of Chrlaholm, Texasw The
birds will be turned loose In the Lone
Star state by the purchaser, who is a
former Oregonlan.
JseslcaeA City XdrtorsUp. .
WOlard X Marks has resigned as city
editor of the-Memlng Herald and Is
succeeded by Georg A, Pritchard,
- "i Hews sTotes and Personals.
-': Miss Nltia Chamberlain entertained
a number of friends Monday evening In
honor of Miss Bertha Bohannon of In
dependence, who la visiting in the city,
The will of the late late I Senders
was filed yesterday. The estate, valued
at $15,800. is to be equally divided be
tween hta four children.
The funeral of the late Donald A.
MacDonell was held from the Catholic
church this morning and the remains
were Interred In the city cemetery.
IVXBEJs XASKXT BVXJa. f
.t . (Joaraal Special Service.)
Baker City. Or, Feb, 10. "It's Just
as I said a year ago it would bethere
has been an overproduction of lumber
In the Northwest." These were the
words yesterday of David Eccles, presi
dent of the Oregon Lumber company
and the ' Sumpter Valley railroad, who
has - just returned . from Portland.
"Three hundred new mills have been
added to the list in the past year or
so, and the mills of the Northwest are
producing from 10,000.000 to 15.000,000
feet more of lumber daily than, former
ly. Naturally, . the markets became
glutted, prices decreased below a profit,
and today 250 mills In the sound coun
try have shut down. At the meeting in
Tacoma of the lumber association on
February t It was reported that unless
newmarkets, could. Joe. lound and . the
railroads could give some relief In that
direction, more mills would Close down
end go into the. hands ot receivers. . The
outlook In the lumber business Is not
very bright, and the whole country will
be affected. New mills in Idaho and
Eastern Oregon are cutting ; into the
trade of this part of the country," ;
It makes a woman terribly near
sighted to her friends to ride in a car
riage when they are walking. -
ALBANY
M
discharge from the nose, sneezing, and
pain In the eyes and forehead, weak, and
sometimes watery eyes,' and occasional
loss of memory.
Unless something is done to prevent
the catarrh will follow the mucous mem
GRANTED LAND FOR
1 AN ENGINE HOUSE
Provided It complies with the con
ditions Imposed In warranty deeds filed
for record yesterday, the city of Port
land will be one parcel of land richer.
The deeds were executed by. the John
Halsey Jones company, and by Fletcher
Linn and Louise 8. Linn, his wife, the
conditions being that a . fire engine
house shall be erected on the land and
a fire engine maintained there.
The lot is 15x100 feet and is located
in the James Terwilllger donation land
claim on the ' Macadam' road. If -the
municipality shoold fall to place a fire
engine on the land or should do so and
DON'T. .'SHIVER'
Help yourself to the Best' Airtight Heater on the Market THB
ECLIPSE. Wednesday, Thursday and Friday for
t xl j
Just Ilka cut. heavy steel back; cast-Iron top, bottom and front;
nickeled swing .top and side footrests; inside protected with sec
tlonal cast linings entirely around it. THREE DATS '
FOR Sl.OO DOWN
I. GEVURTZ
EASY-WAY HOME rUKMSniS
173-175 First St. 219-223 ,Y;tmIil!.
3 Ml
s 11 V,
brane into the lungs where It will ba
followed by cough, night sweats, rapid
loss of flesh, and the other dread symp
toms of consumption. '
To all inch people Dr. Uartm&n's
treatment comes as a great boon. It la
only necessary to send name and addresa
to Dr. Hartman, Columbus, and com
plete directions for the first month's
treatment will be sent free, i
Not only is it more successful in cur
ing catarrh than the treatment of ca
tarrh Specialists, but it is in the reach.
of every person in this land.
A medicine which is the principal part
of Dr. Hartman'a treatment, known aa
Peruna, can be bought at any drug
store, and is a remedy without equal for
catarrh in all forms, coughs, colds, bron
chitis, consumption, and all climatic dis
eases of winter. Each bottle is accom
panied with complete directions for ,uso.
Address The Peruna Medicine Co., of
Columbus, Ohio, for a copy of their latest
catarrh book, instructively illustrated,
and contains hi pages of the latest in
formation on catarrhal diseases. Sent
free to any address,
- A Housewife Who 8 offered tS Tears,
Mrs. Alia Sen wand t, Sanborn, Minn.,
writes:
"I have been troubled with catarrh
for twenty-fiye years. Could not sleep
day or night. After having used Perun
I can sleep and nothing bothers mej
now." Mrs. Alia Schwandt. j
Mrs. Jennie Cable, Spokane, WashJ
writes:
"After guff ering for twenty-one year
with neuralgia, caused by catarrh of
head, X tried all doctors and all kinds of
medicine, receiving 'no benefit. I be
came discouraged and worn out at last
My mother wrote me to take Dr. Hart
man's medicine, so I did, but my case)
was a chronic one, and I was also in the
change of life Through the use of Pe
runa and Manalin 1 am now entirely
welL
When I began taking your medicine
X only weighed 61 pounds; now I weigh
110. I have not taken a drop of medicine)
for seven months, and would advise alt
sufferers to consult Dr. Hartman. The)
neuralgia affected my head and eyes,
andicthelattyeatseemed to be in ray
breast and between my shoulder blades.1
Mrs. Jennie Cable. .
If yon do not derive prompt and eat
Isfactory results from the use of Peruria,
write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a
full tatement of your case and he will
be pleased to giro you his valuable ad
rice gratis, .
Address Dr. Hartman, President of
The Hartman Sanitarium, Cdumbos
Onto. i
remove it at any time In the future,
the lot Is to revert to the grantors.
SEEKS TO COLLECT
FROM ROBERTS
H. T. Page, through his attorney, A,
King Wilson, this morning filed a suit
in Justice Re Id's court against J. M.
Roberts for the recovery of $35. In tha
complaint Mr. Page states that Robert
owes the money on a note dated April
20. 1901. The note is said to be for 140,
$r of which Is said to have been paid.
J. M. Roberts Is the former special of-
fleer who lost his star several months
ago for having accepted money for the
protection of women.
Only a Dollar
Down
Bias BO, with. Xtuckv flrenox,
$9.50
lse 82, with ai-iaca frebox.
$ir.oo
Only a Dollar
AVeeK
& SONG