The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, February 13, 1904, Page 5, Image 5

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The war between the two seta of ot-
: fleers of the Order of Fraternal Home
r Buyer continues.: C Guy Wakefield
called at the order's offices in the Ma-
Kay block yesterday afternoon and de
manded a desk Vand -some : furniture,
which he said was his personal prop
erty, Th demand "resulted In point
blank refusal,, to give up the goods.
Wakefield resorted to replevin proceed
1 lngs and this' forenoon Constable Jack
, 'son took possession of the furniture.
He stored them In a warehouse until
affairs' are settled, ' j
Wakefield has called a - meeting' of
the contract-holders In Auditorium Hail
-for tonight, when he will try to formu
v late some plan of reorganization; with
their co-operation. . Wakefield ; says he
' will push quo warranto proceeding's , to
.. oust Harbaugh and Altman, who jiow
' hold the fort. v. .,
Mr. Wakefield prepared this statement
today: ':.,- ; .- ' ::' ;':'. ;"V
"Regarding future plans, X will .be
, guided to a very great extent by what
the members' say-V the meeting 'to-
" night, I propose to , see that , no mem
ber who has done" his part In the mat
ter shall lose a "dollar .as far as I am
ble to, help Hr We wlir consider re
organisation, but I can 'gtve out no defl-
: nlte Information at this time. So ' far
I have. . not heard 'a, single complaint
from a contract-holder, and I know he
members will not consider, me to blame
- for this trouble when they are made ac
quainted with the facts in. the case,
"Every . Infant enterprise - must go
through a certain amount of trouble in
being established., and J do not feel, in
the least disheartened, as our plan Is
one that will stand a great deal of hard
' usage and still prosper. .
' "We may make a few changes, but
the statistics of fraternal societies show
an entire change of rates and plans
every seven years. That will be nothing
against us." '. "
' ifliS 'tfl''r -.,: ;s' ' 1 "' i .V'Cf .v';,:.';'t ' ' '
, :' The condition of Mrs. Tobln, wounded
,last Thursday night during an attempt
made' by her former husband, E. L).
Tobln. to kill her, Is not nearly as seri
ous as It was at first thought to be.
Mrs. Tobln Is now at the Good Bamarl
tan hospital.- DK Slocum, who -Is 'at
tending the Injured woman, said this
morning inai ne was or me opinion
that Mrs. Tobln would soon be strong
rnmigtv-to leave the hospital.
. The body of E. D. Tobln, who shot
himself after the attempt to murder.
hls former , wife. Is held at the under
taking rooms of Coroner Flnley await
ing the arrival of a son, T. W. Tobln,
from Chicago, who la expected to reach
Portland next Tuesday morning. ;
Dr. Samuel Slocum said: ,
"A bullet was removed., from Mrs.
Tobln last night; the ball having struck
one .of .-her left ribs and followed. It
until within a few inches Of the spins.
The ball was located without the use of
Mia X-ray." v - - . ' ,. .: ,'-
District Attorney Manning filed In
formation with the' clerk of the circuit
court this afternoon charging A. Eric
son and George Fuller with gambling,
Both men will plead guilty before Judge
Bears, through their attorney. Wilson T.
Hume. The proceeding Is the finale of
the Fishbeck case, when the defendants
were obliged to pay IKS to Mrs. Fish
t beck, who claimed that her husband lost
that amount gambling in their house.
The first case came up before Justice
, Reed and Erlckson and Fuller waived
' examination. Mr. Manning then pre
pared the Indictment which was filed to-
ADDS $100 TO
. The city of Portland Is Just ' $100
richer- today than It was before the ar-
rest, ot A. Shapiro, : proprietor of the
Mase Cafe. Mr. Shapiro was-arrested
last evening on the charge of conduct
. Ing a place where gambling is carried
. on. He forfeited 1100 ball in the muni
cipal 'court this mprnlng.
The performance of "Doris"' by Jessie
' Shirley's company at Cordray'a theatre
was dedicated to the benefit of the
House of Good Shepherd and the insti
tution netted something more than 1200.
Manager Russell of the theatre has been
giving these benefits since his first debut
as a manager, at Green Bay, Wisconsin,
in 1811. " - . - -'
A lecture on the war situation in the
far east will be delivered at the Mar-
quam Grand opera house this evening
0 by Adachi Kfnnosuke. , The object of the
- lecture Is to obtain money to assist the
; Jspanese in thelrJconflict with -Russia,
The Japanese side of -the controversy
will be given the public in. a concise
' imanner. ' '', '; '''' -; i.:':'..
, Mr. Klnnosuke's home is at San Fran
cisco. He Is endeavoring to stimulate
commerce between America and Oriental
countries by the publication of the
-''Nippon," a paper devoted to the inter
ests of importers and exporters. He has
earned something of a reputation as a
- writer.
. Hotting' Too Qood. - .
There is no vaudeville act or novelty
act that reaches the coast that has a
rUary limit too high for the manage
ment of the Arcane. ' If they are good
the Arcade gots them first. If possible
ach Week ths performance at this popu
lar play, house grows stronger and bet
ter. Public pulse beats In favor of the
- Arcade and Manager Cohn says he Is
, 'ever ready to listen to any suggestion
that will add to the improvement for
. the public comfort.
Every Sunday at S p. m. the fun
starts and runs continuously until 10
P- m . . . . ;' .: , .... ..
After half century of wedded life.
Mr. and "Mrs. Simon Mitchell of 260
Nartilla , street are prosperous, a happy,
and still r enjoy Ing good health".' Their
golden weddlntf Tanniversary, which fell
on February 1, they, celebrated on that
evening, and their friends wished the
aged bride and groom -many nappy re
turns of the day. , , .
KOTICB. Slem will pleaw tak
trtlr tbst Th Jonrnal irency hi twus tr.nt
ferrtd ft I. I. Di'U. 180 lliU strnt, who
will rclr subscrlptloot, eomoUlnts, pa
Kkots, te. ' -
. (Jonrmt Special Service.) :
Salem, Or.. Feb. lS.K. Shlnahara, a
native of . Heroshi ma, Japan. a former
soldier in the mikado's army, was in
Salem yesterday afternoon to bid some
of his countrymen ' good-bye, as he
leaves , irv a few days for his home
across the Paclflo, in response to the
call of the mikado , for all former sol
diers who have not been out of the
army - over four , years to return and
fight for the nation's 'flag. Shlnohara is
a very intelligent Japanese, and he
spoke entertainingly regarding the war
and the conditions in bis country. '
"One Japanese soldier Is the equal of
three of any other nation," he said with
a laugh, "and wa have proved this. You
remember the last war we had with
China, only eight years ago. That was
the proportion, and we lield our Own
and defeated that country. We are now
called home to again fight for our coun
try, and a party of 600, who are included
in this first call all soldiers who have
been discharged from the army within
the last four years will sail from Van
couver, B. C, In a few days, going di
rect to Japan to report, for service. The
wsr may last a year, and it may con
tinue a great deal longer, especially if
some of the other powers should become
Involved, and no man can predict the
outcome. Of course, I think that Japan
will win, and that we can defeat Rus
sia without the aid of any other -nation."
He stated that the Japanese soldier,
in time of war, received a wage of
about 27 per month, and is well cared
for, 'receiving : good,' wholesome - food
and good care as it Is possible to give.
Asked as to a acar across the forehead,
the Japanese said that It was the
result of a wound received by him in a
battle during the war between Japan
and China, and ha spoke entertainingly
of that conflict, which first showed the
Japanese as modern soldiers. 6hino
hara stated that if he survived the war
he expected to come back to the United
States, for ha was loth to leave this
country. He stated that many of the
Japanese were sacrificing their belong
ings here to enable them to go home to
take, up arms for their emperor,
1 Honored Xilnoolm,
At the First Presbyterian church last
evsnlng the Grand Army of the Republlo
and the Woman'a Relief Corps cele
brated the birthday of Abraham . Lin
coln by appropriate ceremonies. Rev.
H. A. Ketchum, pastor of the church.
who is himself a veteran of the civil
war, delivered the address for the Q.
A. R., and CoL E. Hofer, former com
mandant of the Sons of Veterans of the
department of Oregon, on behalf of the
Relief Corp, delivered an address on
the life and work of Lincoln, whom he
termed the' greatest of Americans and
one of the greatest men in the history
of the present era. A good-sised) crowd
was in attendance,, and the address on
Lincoln, ! teeming with historical facts
and matters of interest from the ' life
of the greet' liberator, was thoroughly
enjoyed by all. "V V-'-
. Sacred Heart Entertains. '
The pupils of the Sacred Heart acad
emy, the Catholic institution of learn
ing In this city, last flight gave a most
enjoyable entertainment at the opera
house. They , were assisted by Miss
Ruby Phelps, tha elooutlonlst. who gave
several resdlngs and recitations. Sev
eral excellent musical, numbers were
given, among them some by the Cece
lia n orchestra, an organisation of stud
ents of the academy, composed entirely
of stringed Instruments. The principal
number was a drama. The Maglo Bell,
excellently 1 rendered by pupils of tha
school, many of whom carried their
parts with tha assurance and ability of
professional actors.
Cross Boads Signs. "
The , Marlon county court yesterday
afternoon accepted the bid of Julius
Nelson, a local painter, for road signs,
to be erected at every cross-roads in
the county. This is a step that will, be
appreciated by every one using the
highways of the county, as it will save
travelers s. great deal of time and an
noyance when passing over the county
roads, as It will obviate the necessity
of constantly asking' the direction and
distance to a given point, for the road
signs will be erected at every point in
the county where roads cross,' showing
ths direction and distance to every
point to be reached by the road.
'' Accident to a Guard.
H. A. Rawaon. oris of the wall guards
at tha penitentiary, met with an acci
dent yesterday, while on his way.Ho
his post on the -wall, that came near be
ing serious, and might easily have
proven fatal. Mr. Rawson wu carrying
in addition to bis Winchester rifle a
Colt's revolver. The pistol was In; a
holster, the loop of which was slipped
over Mr. Rawson'a fingers, in tha same
hand that held tha rifle. The loop was
Insecure end slipped ot of Mr. Raw
son's grssp. . tha pistol falling on . the
floor in such a manner as to cause the
discharge of the weapon at the owner's
feet, the bullet cutting a deep gash on
. . - . ' v .
Mr. Mitchell was born in Bavaria and
st the age of '20 years came to . New
York, where he was soon afterward
married. With his bride he came west
in the- following , year, and settled at
Oregon City, where he -engaged in the
general merchandise business. ' ' Later
he came to Portland. He is now. retired.
Mr. and Mrs.. Mitchell are well known
in Portland. l: -i :t ?. . "
the calf of the man's Wt leg. He at
ones went to the prison hospital, where
the wound was dressed.- No muscles or
arteries " wene injured by the bullet.
Which 'Just 'ploughed through tha fleshy
portion of the leg, and Mr. : Rawson,
sfter the wound waa dressed,' immedi
ately returned to his post, and Dr. J.. D.
Shaw, tha prison physician, states that
the wounded man will not be prevented
from continuing orf his post. While ths
accident was not serious, It might easily
have been fatal, ths bullet In its course
narrowly missing a vital part.
WOTICE. Ths Dulles iseney of Th Orefon
Cklljr Journal I 'located t SI 3 Court street,
whero xntacrlptlohs to go by mall or carrier will
be received. JOHN F1LLOON. Agent
' (Jonrnal Special Berries.) ;
' Tha Dalles, Feb. 18.---The case o$ W.
Peterson, who sued Seufert Bros., was
decided in favor of defendants.. Peter
son met' with an accident while in Seu
fert Bros', employ at their fisheries
through no fault of theirs, but Peterson
had to have his left leg amputated as a
result of the accident and asked the
court for 215,000 damages, which was,
of course, denied him, -
Dallas Hews Botes. - .
Thera were eleven -bids submitted to
the water commission for the construc
tion of the new pipe line; that of D. M.
Wakefield of Portland was tha lowest
The contract has not yet been awarded.
The attention of the court today is
occupied with the ease of D. Pennla and
J. W. Hickman, wholesale liquor dealers
of Portland, vs. August Carlson and Gus
Gunther; the case is to establish owner
ship of a saloon that was In existence
here a couple of years ago. It seems
that Carlson et al. connected with the
saloon purchased liquors and cigars of
Pennte & Hlckson and now they want
thir money, and are trying to ascertain
first who, is responsible for tha account
The case' is npt yet decided. . .
- Yesterday Manager Crosby of ths Vogt
theatre, signed a new contract with the
Northwest Theatrical association, assur
ing theatre goers of The Dalles of hear
ing the best attractions on tha road.
Howard Kyle is booked, for February
2S.-- ' v: .-.
Tha Flsk Jubilee Singers will sing at
tha Congregational church on the 17th
Inst These colored people from the
Flsk university wsre here several years
ago and they will be well received on
their returir engagement
Columbia hose and chemical company
No. 2 held their annual election last
night, which resulted as follows; A. E.
Crosby, president; secretary, P. J. Sul
livan; treasurer, H. D. Parkins; foreman,
Leo - Schonno; lirst assistant, Jos(h
Stsers; second assistant Frank Chris
man; lira delegates are D. M. Reardon.
W. A. Johnston. F. J. Armstrong; lira
police, N. A. Bonn, H. A. Falk and
J. E. Falk. It was decided to purchase
rubber coats and hats for the company.
(Journal Special Service. J '
Grants Pass, Or., Feb. 18. A freight
wreck in tha Grants Pass yards yester
day came near i blocking the main thor
oughfare of the town. In making a fly
ing switch two boxcars left the rails and
crossed the street on the ties, barely
getting clear of the sidewalk before they
stopped with their trucks half embedded
in tha soft ground. A wrecking crew
hss been working for1 the greater part
of the day replacing the cars vwhich are
injured but little. ;
John Vlrgum, a miner, waa brought In
Thursday night frorwthe mlnes of Strat
ton creek near Gallce, with a broken
leg, a result of the ca vein of the bank.
Vlrgum, with his partner, had left
Grants Pass the same morning to begin
work at the ' mine, which they had
leased. Vlrgum wu close o the bank,
which was only about eight feet in
height, making an examination of the
ground, when It caved without warning,
catching Virgum's foot ill a hole in the
bedrock and breaking his leg below the
knee. He was carried out, to Merlin, a
dlstancs of 10 miles, on a stretcher and
was brought to Grants Pass on the night
' ' i ' ' i '"i m r in i ii uti
(Journal Special Service.
Baltimore, Md Feb. 18.- The Union
League of Maryland celebtated the an
nlverssry of ths birth of Abraham Lin
coln last evening with a banquet - for
which elaborate arrangements had been
completed.' A delegation of prominent
speakers came from Wsshington,
among the number being Senator John
H. Mitchell 'of pregon. Senator Jacob
It Galllnger- of New Hampshire,- Ben
eSor Louis . E. McComss of Maryland,
Congressmsn Charles H. Grosvenor and
Theodore B. Burton of Ohio and Con
gressman Charles B. Landis of Indiana.
( Waahliigtos Boreas ot The Journal.) '
Paris, Feb. 13. It is announced that
France has agreed , to Hay's note, with
the exception that she wsnts a modifica
tion) regarding Manchuria.
NOTICE. Tha Albaojr agncy of Tha Oregon
rul I y Journal la at the drug a tola sf fred
Dawaon, No. 238 Wwt Klrat street, where sub
crUUons will be facetted. - -
' - (Journal Special Serrtca.) -., .
Albany. Or., Feb. 13. The McKinley
Republican club met last evening at the
court house, pursuant to call. ' Dr. M.
H. Ellis presided and stated the object
of the meeting was to prepare foran
active campaign. On motion Secretary
C.-'B. Winn read the constitution and
by-laws and tho membership roll was
signed by a large number, "phe follow
ing officers were elected:' President A.
W. Bowcrsox; ::-' vice-president,,? 8. 8.
Trnln; secretary. W, Lair, Thompson;
treasurer, J. C Irvine.' A committee to
outline the plan .of campaign was ap
pointed as follows: ' J. A. Finch, Hon.
8. A. Dawson, George B. Sanders, Gale
S. (H111, J. N. Duncan, J. C Irvine and
George W. Wright. The name; of the
club was changed to the Roosevelt Re
publican club and the secretary was in
structed to correspond -with the state
club n. order to affiliate with that or
ganization. The meeting was harmon
ious throughout and very enthusiastic.
- Saloons Close at Midnight
Under the new order of things, the
saloons ' closed " their doors at : midnight
and at an early hour this morning the
town presented a deserted appearanoe,
Th'e ssloon men announce -. that they
will obey the new rdinanee in every
particular.; The money , nlckle in " the
slot machines were all removed yester
day, but the card machines at the cigar
stands will not be molested. ;
' ' Frohibltionlsts Banqust.
The ninth annual banquet and meet
ing of the Linn county Prohibition, club
will he held In this city Saturday, Feb
ruary 27. Officers -will be elected and
otlser business transacted In the fore
noon. Hon. Olfver W. Stewart of Chi
cago, chairman of the national prohi
bition committee, will speak at the
banquet and also . at. the Christian
church in the evening. ,
:v::7r;'t. Albany Votea.
-.The United Organ & Carriage com
pany was incorporated yesterday, with
a' capital 4 stock of 360,000. , R. M.
Cramer, J. A. Cramer and John McNeal
are the incorporators. , The machinery
and buildings ars on the ground and
workmen are rapidly getting the plant
in shape. : '.: ':::.
John Hoi man, manager of tha Albany
Iron Works met with a painful accident
yesterday afternoon,' while, sawing a
pattern mold at the foundry. His right
hand' slipped against a band aaw and
the knuckles and back of the hand were
severely, lacerated. It is thought that
the injury will not destroy the use of
the hand, although it will disable him
for some time. ; '.
The Thursday Musical club Will meet
on Tuesday evening, February 16.- - An
unusually Interesting program will be
renaerea. is. u. zan or rortiana wui
Ing and Mrs. Norton . will also be
heard in vocal numbers. Each member
is requested to invite a friend to enjoy
the excellent entertainment -
Safety lodge No. 13, A. O. U. W has
recently compiled statistics concerning
the amount of money paid out and re
ceived since its organization In 1879.
The members have paid Into the ben
eficiary fund 30,7.85.f , . Fifty six
members have -died and 3111,000 repre
sents tha amount . received - toy their
heirs. ' The amount paid In by deceased
members ranges from 13.40 to 38(0.04,
an average of $231.68. ,,
V'l, " I' 1 "' 1 ,-v
KOTICZ. Tha Encase agency of Tba Or-
s xaiiy journal u at tn noosators or auca
Baton, where. auMctintlona to so 07 Ball
oe carrier will bo rccelrad.
Eugens, Or., Feb. 11. A report comes
from a reliable source that the construc
tion crew of the Southern Paclflo com
pany, which- is now. somewheae in Cali
fornia, will arrive here early next month
and commence the construction of the
Springfield-Henderson connecting link.
It is understood that ths crew will be
gin, work at the Springfield end of the
line first, calculating to have tha track
on that side of ths river completed by
June in order, that the big bridge may
be built while the water ia low., After
getting through on the Springfield side,
the construction gang will then begin
operations on ths Henderson side end fin
ish up that portion of the track by the
time tha bridge crew is finished, thus
completing the whole job by next fall.
It is stated that after completing the
connecting lint, the crew will likely
be sent down to . Linn county and put
to work on the proposed change of the
tracks on the Woodburn-Natron line to
a high elevation which will take in Leb
anon and 8clo, also run near the coal
fields, which ars now being opened up
in thst vicinity.
C. H. McCurdy has commenced suit
Full Stock of Garden Tools--Iery thing Needed
Phone, Main 1382
against his wife, Sarah Alice McCurdy
for divorce, alleging desertion. They
wers married in Decatur county. Kan
sas, July 25, 1888. They have four
minor children; McCurdy alleges that
while they were at Antioeh, Cel., Decem
ber L 1902, his wife left him and has
since continued to live separata and
apart from hlnu etc., etc. - The plaintiff
prays for the custody' of the children.
JCnltfhts ot PytJtfaa.
Helmet lodge. Knights of Pythlss, of
this city, is arranging to celebrate the
40th' anniversary of the founding of the
order on Friday evening, February 19,
by giving a social in their castle hall
to their friends, at which time cards and
dancing will be the amusement features
and an elaborate banquet is being ar
ranged 'for. , 'wV, . ;C" ' ii, a
: (Jonrnal Special Service.')
Corvallls, Or.,.Feb.l3. Ih spite of
the threat recently made, by the local
water company to remove all hydrants
unless the city council entered at once
into a contract for supplying the, city
with water from ths Willamette river.
no action has yet been taken by the
water company. Strained relations nave
existed for a number of months between
.these' bodies, on account of the refusal
of the city fathers to enter into a con
tract with , the local company, with
Willamette water as a source of supplyj
and the company finally served notice
on the council that' all water plugs and
hydrants would be removed the first of
February, leaving tha city entirely with
out protection in, case of fire, unless an
agreement could be 'mads Immediately.
The council has awaited ths threatened
action, but, no steps have as yet been
taken by the company, '
Tha Xtest SCot.
The latest development In the case is
the recent visit and tha talk before the
council, of H. V. Gates a hydraulic en
gineer of renown, who offers Corvallls
a mountain water system at a price not
to exceed 380,000. ,
The supply would come from Rock
creek, and would bo water of the purest
and best quality. A fall of a 00 feet
could be secured in 12 miles, and the
supply would bo abundant for all pur
poses. This is what citizens are clam
oring for, and ths general objection t0
Willamette river water is ths principal
reason why tha council has rer used to
contract with the local water company.,
Mr. Gates is now engaged in putting
in a mountain water system. In Dallas,
Polk county. .
William Wyatt one of the oldest
wealthiest and most highly respected pi
oneers of Benton county, , died at tha
family home near Philomath, Wednesday
afternoon. 'Deceased was aged 87 years,
and the ailment that ended his career
was Inflammation of the bladder, Ths
funeral occurred at 11 o'clock today
from the Philomath M. SI church, the
services being conducted by Bishop Bar
clay of .Portland. Interment waa in
the Newton cemetery.
Mr. Wyatt came to Oregon in early
days and. bad resided for 47 years in tha
house in which hs died. At one time
the Wyatt possessions included ths own
ership of 4,000 acres of land. Mr. Wy
att was the founder of the city of Phtlo-
',-..,.. . ..:.,
U r o Shoe :;MeEcfoants
We are manufacturing here
in Portland as good a line of .
miners, loggers, cruisers, and
in fact, a full line of Men's
Boys' and' Youths' Hard
wearing Shoes, as is turned
out in , the United States for .
mpney, marbles or "chalk.
Come and see us when in the
market and we'll show you.
About time to get "Diggin"1 in the
Dirt You will want something to
dig with. You will want tools
that will stand the racket We
have them. And we have all
other things that go to make up a
Hardware Store
Our Universal stoves and ranges
are the kings of the world. They
are a little better than any other
makes upon this or any other mar
ket. That's .why we sell more ,
of them than are sold of any other
kind. - ,
Aftgetable Prepatalionfor As
similating ttieFoodandfieguici
Promotes Digestion.Cheerful
nessandrtest.Contains neither
(Mum,Morphine nor Mineral.
Not Narcotic. ,
. JU.Smtt
' hintnmm norm
Aperfecl Remedy forConsUpa
fion, Sour Stonwh.Diarnioea
Worms onvulsions,Fcverish
ness and Loss of Sleep.
Facsimile Signature of
math and of Philomath college, and was
a cltlsen of whom the' whole county
spoke with the highest respect. He
married Miss Mary T. End, a native of
England, in April, 1838. the wedding tak
ing place in New York. A large family
aa well as the widow, survives him.
r 1 1 1 , .
'nioniM it Tiia.
' (Jonraal Soaclal Berries.)
Vale, Or., Feb. 18. The regular teach
ers' examination is being held in the
courthouse at Vale. County School Su
perintendent B, Ii. MUligan is assisted, in
tha work by Professor O. H. Bylsnd
and Elisabeth Byland.
Sheriff 3. E. Lawrence returned yes
jraSCME . C,
; v-.
cf and
' For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
Always Bought
'. A A SBAaaal . SaUXsx a
. of
nsw voas err.
terday from Portland, where he has been
on official business. ' e
' The Methodist Episcopal church of
this place Is holding revival meetings. '
Rev. J, Kendall of Emmet, Ida., is' as
sisting Rev. II. 8, Carter, resident pas
'wr, , -,v.'. .r '":..,..
Last week the Vsls nubile school sent
a very creditable exhibit to the com
missioner of education, H. S. Lyman 'of
Portland, to be sent to tba St. Louis
exposition. , to-a p. m.
You.- can ' drop in at the Arcade on
Sunday and see - a high-class show that
Some people would charge . a dollar for.
The Arcade charges 10; cents. You can
stay as long as you, like. .
And tha
Price on it
It Right.
Nj' Use
For Over
Thirty Years
0 .
f .: : ..' ' : '..'.
(With Apologlea tn "Tiie Old Brokea Coal
. Bwkat.") - - ..
Haw ilnr tn nr hrart ars ae sesaas ef sty
' Wklrta' aas rcmllaotlAS Bfasasts to mr aiawf
Haw wa all uaad tn fraaee sraB4 Uat aid.
a faahkna4 kaatar.
And atinvaled la fual fast taw sp the Sua,
"It dlapanaad with vaat bast." wa'4 ramus
wllh a alilaaf
' Tha liialda waa eeld, thaefh the eatalda was
awelli '
It rimoa ua to (at ths Hot tttaat fraaa Ohlrafo,'
Wlilrb hronftit tba warm wars, wa ars happy
to tnll 'V
Tho niodarn Hot Hlaat, tha tary Hot Btaat,
Tha Hut hint Iron Chicago we all srlae
ao wall. '
K mnr do wa draad tha ratnra sf soHwasthar,
Far It takaa all tha fraat avt el wlntar, we
It tfmt to hata earnarad all hast la thamarkat,
'Tla a tMatcr roe eal, with a baart warn sad
kind i . ,
Tour rorrhoad rwa florid, It's barrldlr tnhiA.
Yen don't Herd, to hug It, thaush jvn Imi
, Ilka it wall;'
It'a alr-ilfht sod haat hwaa, isiiof fuat asa
Rtotiaf, 'i . ' ' .'
'It plraaaa all borars, ssd the daslars whe
' Tba t'p tn-data Hot Blast, the towa-t.
work Hot Blaatt
Tha Hot Blit from Chicago, ths world
Iowa tn wall, .