The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, March 02, 1904, Page 3, Image 3

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    TTIE OKEGON DAILY JOimiAL, PORTLAND, WEDNESDAY, EVEOTNG. MAItCIT. 2. 1904.
JVOODIW TO BUILD
. A NEW. TEMPLE
PROMINENT PHYSICIANS
USE AND ENDORSE PE-RU-i::
TODAY'S SPORTING GOSSIP
Edited by J. A. HORAN :
KEATING
BOWLING
TOURNEY
ulsob csowo wrarassss tbb
; ; if osmsxr . bzxzbztzo x at tmb
; roxTxuro auets vo zaboe
800SEI KADB BT COSTZSTAKTS
TABU) 01 BOOMS. 4
The monthly tournament which was
hold on the Portland alleys last night
was the most interesting bowling con
test which has been seen here this sea
son. .'-'.
None but the best bowlers wer able
to enter the contest, as a score of 200'
or over made during the month of Feb
ruary was required of each of the con
testant -Thirty-two men had qualified
for the event and 19 of them were on
hand to show their skill.
The alleys were crowded with In
terested spectators who Were kept In
doubt as to the result till the last man
had finished. L. C. Keating, who won
first prise, started eut with .a-poor
game, making only 140 pins in his first
game. Ho found the head pin in the
second game and made 190, which gave
him a chance for first place, and he was
not slow to take advantage of it, strik
ing out from the seventh frame In his
last game, making 212 pins, the highest
or 642 for the three- games. Hugo
Slebels won second prise with 627. Joe
GalUard was crowding him hard with
628,
Ii C. Keating and P. Kneyse each won
a special prize given by the Brunswlck
Balke Collender company to every man
who made a score of 200 or over In a
single game. The scores' were:
ti. C. Keating... ...140 190 112 642
.Hugo Slebal .11 179 167 627
Joe GalUard 177 191 158 626
Harry Adamson 168 167 190 625
Harry Watktns. ...... 167 174 162 623
J.ce Van Horn.. 156 179 181 616
Roy Case 118 125 129 .382
Ed Capen ......... .160 193 171 . 614
C. J. McMenomy..,.163 168 180 601
Bob McMillan. ......158 168 126 447
Lynn Burnett .M60 172 130 462
P. Kneyse ..112 202 181 495
J. C. Otte 180 144 165 439
Oeorge Cadwell .110 116 171 397
3. P. Kelly .15 131143' 430
W. W. Morse 114 121. 199 492
lV-jLfC;gpkLa6 4i6lU7 45
-Ed Rutherford 116 151 168 435
Fred Closset 110 146 121 877
The Portlands, the Lewis and Clarks
and the Lawrences will play a series
of games tr see which team will repre-
Mnt Portland in the contest witn
Seattle.. The first game of the series
will be played Thursday night between
the Portland and the Lewis and Clarks.
to nrcx.tnB vacxtzo states.
Chicago, March 2. At the meeting of
the Western Golf association, held here
yesterday, It was decided to extend the
territory under its Jurisdiction to In
clude the Pacific coast states.
New Arrivals
We have just
received, this
week, a large
line of Spring
Top Coats.
These garments are
from the well-known
firm of Hart, Schaff
ner C& Marx, and are
in Tweeds, Coverts,
and Black unfinished
Worsteds.
The Miller
If you don't wear a
Miller Hat you're not
up to date, for it has
no equal
All Hats fitted by a
practical hatter, v
Sam'l Rosenblatts Co,
' CLOTHIERS AND HATTERS
, ,:. , ..... , ,- ,, Cr ' . .. .. ; , ':
Corner Third and Morrison Streets
STATE LEAGUES -BASEBALL
SCHEDULE
The correct schedule of the Oregon
State Baseball league was issued yester
day evening, and Is as follows:
At Vancouver. '
With Salem Way 27. 28, 29, 80 (two
games); June 23, 24, 25, 26; August 18,
19, 20, 21; September 2, 8,' 4, 6 (two
games).
With Eugene May 19, 20, 21, 22;
August 4, 6, 6,' 7; 11, .12, 13, 14. - ;
With Roseburg May 6, 6, 7. 8; July
7. 8, 9. 10; September 8,' 9. 10, 11, 15, 16
17, 18.
; . At Salem.
' With Vancouver May 12, 18, .14, 15;
July 1, 2, 3, 4 (two games), 28, 29, 80,
81: August 25, 26, 27, 28.. ,-.-.
Wltn Eugene June 2, 8, 4, 6; July 7,
8, 9, 10; September 8, 9, 10, lL
With Roseburg April 28, 29, 80;
May 1; June 9, 10, II, 12; July 14, 15,
16, 17; August 11, 12, 13, 14.
' '' ": ' -At 'Eugene. .
With Salem--May 5, 6, 7, 8: June 16,
17, 18, 19; July 21, 22, 23, 24; September
15, 16, 17. 18.
With Vancouver April 28, 29, 30; May
U June 9, 10, 11, 12; July 14, 15, 16, 17.
With Roseburg May 27,. 28, 29. 30
(two games); July 1, 2, 3, 4 (two
games); August 25, 26, 27, 28. .
At Bioseburg.
With Salem May 19, 20, 21, 22; Aug
ust 4, 5, 6, 7.
With Vancouver June 2. 3, 4, 6,' 16,
17. 18, 19; July 21, 22, 23, 24.
With Eugene--May. 12, 13. ,14, 16;
June 23, 24, 25, 26; July 28, 29, 30, 81;
August 18, 19, 20, 21; September 2, 3,
4, 6 (two games).
EltSET WOULD XJXS TO T7MFERE.
(Journal "Special Serrlcl
Spokane, Wash., March 2. Charles El
sey, former captain and drat baseman
for the Indians and lajter the first sacker
for McCloskey and the Portland Browns,
wants to be an umpire.
He says-the peace conference has re
duced the expense account of the play
ers, but has not cut down the expenses,
so he wants to quit the game this year.
He has applied to President Lucas for
the position of umpire and says he
would like a chance to handle the indi
cator.
SPOKANE XtADXES TO BOWIu
(Journal Special Serrlee.) . .
Spokane, Wash.. March 2. The Em
pire Bowling clubhas secured . Mrs. H.
J. Hart of Minneapolis as bowling In
structor for the ladles. A class has al
ready been formed and some fair scores
are being mad. Mrs. Hart bowled 176
for the first game bowled , on the new
alleys by a woman. It looks as though
the ladles of Spokane are going to take
quite an Interest in the game.
JEWZZH8 TAILS TO SOWS 7 ABB.
(Journal Special Serrlce.)
Buffalo, March 2.' Jim Parr, the
heavyweight wrestler, proved , to be too
much for Tom Jenkins In the handicap
wrestling match Inst evening. Jenkins
was unable to throw Parr a certain num
ber' of times as agreed.
HartSchifocr
Hand Tailored
'sfMSIMSMeMaSM
Agency Hat
I Mil
J4 i. tfiA
eaSSBSSSOM
SALEM'S MANAGER
V SIGNING HIS NINE
(Journal Special SerTlcc.)
' Salem, March 2. Harry Edmondson,
late manager of the Santa Barbara base
ball team, Is In Salem and has signed
contraefs With the Salem baseball club
for the season, as manager, and has
already taken up the . work of arrang
ing for the season's games.. .; He is at
Portland ; this evening, where he will
sign players for the team and as soon
as thj requisite number has been, se
cured . practice for the season's work
will begin, and Mr. Edmondson Is con
fident that he will win the pennant for
the' club this year in spite of the fact
that : some of the other teams have
signed some , very excellent and able
players.: He says that hard practice
and the strictest .discipline will be the
two conditions that players In the Salem
club will have to look forward to, and
with , these two conditions prevailing,
he is not at all af ratd but what the
pennant will again come to the capital
city -of Oregon for the season of 1904,
as ft did last season.
Mr. . Edmondson Is a theatrical man,
and has varied life on the boards with
baseball playing, having 'had consider
able experience in managing, successful
baseball clubs in various parts of the
country. Last year he managed the
Santa Barbara club from June to Janu
ary. 1904, and but recently, disbanded
the club for the winter. He is a sober
and industrious gentleman and follows
baseball as a business. He has made
a fine impression here, and the directors
of the Capital Amateur Athletic . club
are highly pleased with the contract
they have made with him.
DIAMOND CLISTEN1NGS
Charley Druhot's showing vthus far
has been satisfactory to the Portland
management.
Walter McCreedie is quite a favorite
in Bakersneld. especially among the
fans who witness the practice games.
Arrangements have been made by
Manager Ely to play four exhibition
games a week with the Bakersneld club.
Games- are to be played on Tuesday,
Thursday, Saturday and Sunday of each
week.
Shields and Nadeau have astonished
the natives at Bakersneld by the glad
some assortment and variety of their
wardrobes. Shields 1s said to have it
on his tetunmato in this 4-espectr tout in
popularity the chubby outfielder has the
upper hand at present.
Louis Castro worked out a little In
yesterday's game, but did not exert him
self, as he was somewhat tired after
his long journey.
The fact that Parke Wilson had three
shortstops under contract turned out to
be of considerable benefit to Henry
Harris, for it enabled the 'Frisco mag
nate to fill Oocknauer's shoes without
any trouble. With Delehanty and "Qer
many" Schaefer to rely upon, Wilson
could easily afford to allow Harris to
have Bchmeer.
Pete Lohman's pennant chasers from
Oakland arrived In Hanford, Cal., where
they are to prepare for the coming sea.
son. The team is composed of the fol
lowing well known players; Henry
Schmidt, Oscar Graham, Peter Lohman
Richard Boettger, Julius Streib, Buck
Francks, Bernard Schaney, J. Dunleavy,
William Devereaux,- Al Kruger, William
Ganley, George Buchanan, Doo Moskl-
man and Charles Whittredge. The Oak-
lands commence practice this afternoon.
The San Francisco team, under the
direction of Charley Irwin, Is engaging
in preliminary practice at Recreation
tark in San Francisco. All of Harris'
team have reported there except Win
nie Cutter, who is expected from Los
Angeles In a day or so.
Billy Dammann refuses to go back to
Spokane and says that unless allowed to
play with Tacoma he will work at hia
trade during the coming season.
Mike Fisher's Tacoma Tigers are con
gregating at Fresno and will soon be
rounded into playing form under tho
supervision of Charlie Graham. There
is some talk of Tacoma playing a few
ante-season exhibition games with Oak
land at Hanford. which place is about
20 miles distant from Fresno.
WEIGHT UFTrWO TESTS.
The annual weight lifting champion
ship of England took place this year at
the athletic Institute. Birmingham, for
three classes of lifters light, middle
and heavyweight. W. P. Caswell of the
Health and Strength school, London,
won the lightweight with a total of
513 pounds. The middle class was
won by Vf. House, German Gymnastic
society, with a total of 668 pounds.
T. E. Pevier of the German Gymnastic
society won. the heavyweight class. He
was in splendid form. With the right
hand he lifted 225 pounds, or five pounds
of an advance on his record of last
year; with the left, he put up 214; his
two-handed lift was 205, making a total
of . 844 pounds. .
FXTTSBUBa DOO SHOW.
(Journal Special Gertie.)
Pittsburg, Pa., March 2. Aristocratic
canines of many breeds were on view in
old city hall today at the opening of
the annual exhibition of the Dequesrfb
Kennel club. The show this year has
attracted entries from many of the most
famous kennels of the east and middle
west as well as from several parts of
Canada, and In the high class and num
ber of exhibit tho ahnw la fiiliw ,n tn
the high standard established by the
previous rxniDjuons or the cuib. Judg
ing was begun soon after the opening
nf thn Mhnw tnrinv nn1 will nnnttnim ntn
the close Saturday night The Judges
Hre james wionimer, v. t Cod man and
Major j. m. Taylor. . ,
KAMXpH IS BETTEB, THAH SECKEX.
(Journal BpeTujTMce.
Philadelphia, Marclf VTJeorge Decker
of this city was clearly outpointed last
evening in a six-round bout with Eddie
Hanlon of San Francisco. Hanlon tried
hard to score a knockout, but his op
ponent succeeded in evading him at the
most dangerous periods.
BASEBALL
PLAYERS
WANTED
Mr. Harry Edmondson, manager of
the Salem baseball team, will be at the
Belvedere hotel this (Wednesday) even
ing and until Friday evening; for - the
purpose of I giting players for the 6a
lem club. AH applicants be prepared to
make best- propositions for the season
and bring references, ( , v -
ELY'S HEN DEFEAT
BAKERSFIELD
NINE
FOBTXiAITD BB0W1T8 SCATS BATTXXO
CXOTKES 0 ABD WTJf OUT Xtt A
CXOSS OAXX TKB OSSaOBIAXS
ABB BTirr JLKO 801&-miL
BOOXB T TO 8.
(Journal Special SorTlct.)
Bakersneld, Cal., March 2.--The Port-
land Browns again defeated Jack Hus
ton's crack Bakersneld aggregation in
the practice game yesterday. The fea
tures of the 'game were the splendid
batting of Nadeau, Castro, Freeman, Mc
Creedie and Francis of the Portlands and
Murdock and Householder of the local
team. Shields pitched part of the game
and fielded bis position in excellent style.
Young Druhot took Shields' place in the
latter part of the game and looks like a
comer.
The newcomers -of the Portland bunch
are quite sore, and the effort they use
in getting around is comical to wit
ness. ,: ' '
In this resDect Manager Elv is in
cluded, for he is so sore that he can
hardly sit down. .
The catching of Steel man was espe
cially brilliant and this player is a host
by himself and will prove a valuable
aid to the Browns' twirling staff.
The final score was 7 to- 6.
Batteries Portland, Shields, Druhot
and Steelman. Bakersfleld, Drlnkwater
and Baer. '
RACING RESULTS
(Journal Special Serric.)
Saii FranciBCO, March 2. Prince
Blazes proved to be the surprise at Em
eryville yesterday, winning the mile
event with ease at 20 to 1. Summary:
Five furlongs, selling Alice Carey
won. Fair Lady Anna second, Ben Lash
third; time, 1:03.
Three and a half furlongs Light of
Day won, 'Velna second. Cardinal Sarto
third; time, 0:43.
' Futurity course Leader won, Exam
iner second, Olympian third; time,
1:14.
One mile, selling Prince Blazes won,
Elmer L. eecondCarileehlrditljne.
1:44.
Seven furlongs Poasart won, Flanuer
second, Montana Peeress third; time,
1:30.
Six furlongs, selling Et Tu Brute
won, Scherzo second, George Berry
third, time. 1:17.
At Koa Anarelea.
Los .Angeles, March 2. Ascot Park
results:
Five furlongs Barrlngton won, Kath
erlne Enuls second, Gibraltar third;
time, 1:02.
One mile and an eighth, hurdles Sir
Hugh won. Sharpies", second, Frank Mc-
Kee third; time. 2:04.
Six and a half furlongs, selling Mis
tletide won, Almoner second, Glenrlce
third; time, 1:22.
Mile and a sixteenth, Randolph handi
cap Stuyve won, Bragg second, Nitrate
third; time, 1:47.
Six and a half furlongs, selling
Laureata won, Cardwellton second, Al
batross third; time, 1:22.
One mile, selling Labor won, TJ1-
truda second. Lunar third; time, 1:41.
Eastern and California races by di
rect wires. We accept commissions by
"phone" on above races from respon
sible parties. We also receive commis
sions for all leading sporting events In
any parr, or tne world, at roruana uiub,
iso -irtn street
TWO LEAP YEAR
BABIES WERE BORN
AHIiiiib-H If la 1 A Art A 1 ahnf tia
a baby will be bcrn on February 29,
the birth statistics today showed that
one boy and one girl first saw the light
of day Monday in Portland.
Which was born first is not known,
but both' alike are fated to be but one
year old, as counted by birthdays, Feb
ruary 29, J90S.
Neither child has as yet been named.
A son arrived at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. John I. Smith, 80 North Ninth
street. Dr. T. H. Humphrey being In
charge. The place of birth Is not tho
home of the Smiths, for the father's res
idence is given as Pendleton. The
mother was born in Marshneld, and was
Miss Lester Devore.
.To show that fate often evens up
things, a son was sent to Mr. and Mrs.
Edwin Test, who reside at 587 East.
Sixteenth street. Mr. Test is a well-
known printer of the city, and Mrs. Test
Is a Portland girl.
LTTMBEXBCEH CALL OH XOOSEVZLT.
(Journal Rpeclal 8erlre.)
Washington, March 2. The National
Whplesale Lumber Dealers' association
convened In annual session in the capi
tal today with prominent lumbermen
present from nearly every gectlon of the
united States. After the opening for
mallties and the transaction of some
routine business the session adjourned
and the members called in a body at
the White House to pay their respects to
President ttoosevelt, who received them
cordially and discussed with them sev
eral matters in which the lumber trade
Is particularly interested. Secretary
Shaw and Secretary Cortclyou have been
invited to address the convention to
morrow.
BLOOD
On account of lti frightful hldcouancaa, Rlood
Poisoning coiumonljr called the Kinf of All
Maeaae. It mar be cither hereditary or con
tracted. One the rtem la tainted with It, to
difcaae mar manlfeit llaolf In the form of Scrof
ula, Ecsetna. Hbeumitlc Pains. Stiff or Sarollna
Joints, Ernptlons or Copper-Colored Spots on the
Fsce or Body, little Ulcers In the Mouth or on
the Tonipie. Hore'Thmat. Swollen Tonsils. railing
out of the Hair or Kychrows. and finally a Lep-rotis-Uko
Decay of the Flesh and Bonus. If foe
hare any of these or similar symptoms, get
BKOWN'S BIXK)I) CURB, Immediately. This
treatment la practically tbs result of Ufa work.
It contains no dangerous drugs or Injurious med
icines of any kind. It goes to tbeorery not torn
of the disease and futeds oat erery psrtlcle o(
Impurity. Boon erery sign and symptom dlaap-
fesrs, completely and, foreyer. The blood, the
luaues. the flesh, the bones and the whole sys
tem are cleansed, purlHed and restored to per
fect health, and the patient prepared snew for
the duties and pleasures of life. BItOWN'g
MOOI Of KB. $2.00 a bottle, lasts a mouth.
Mads by DR. BROWN. 8S3 Arch at.. Pblladel-rhla-
for sale In I'nrtlsad only ij Frank Nau.
Portland HoUl 1'bafmacy.
POISON
ABHUAXa KEETXirO B3AB8 STEWS 01
completion or patheeht ok
SITS HAIiTi WXZ.Ii BB rZHZSBXD
TBYBnEXT Axrrvnat to cost
130,000. 7 -
The Woodmen of the World are going
to erect a . new temple. - The organiza
tion has seen the needs of a fraternal
home for a long time and now It Is to
have one. J. J. Jennings, . a prominent
member, has been working hard making
plans and arousing enthusiasm among
the members. , ' .
The annual meeting of the stockholders
was held last evening in the Woodmen
hall In the Sell lng-Hlrsch building. A
board of directors was elected for the
ensuing year. It Is as follows: Chair
man, J. J. Jennings, and other members,
A. L. Barbur, A. B. Ferrera, C. C. Brad-
lev. T. J. Murnhey. A. J. Murphey,
George W. Tabler. M. L. Bird. M. L
Woodward. William Reidt, H. L , Day.
C. E. Elliot H. Schade, W. S. Ward and
C. E. Bequette. The following . officers
were elected for the ensuing term:
President. A. L. Barbur! vice-president,
J. J. Jennings; treasurer, C; C. Bradley,
and secretary. W. S. Ward.
A committee consisting of C. C. Brad
ley, J. J. Jennings and William Reidt
was appointed for the purpose of get
ting plans for the erection of the new
temple.
J. J. Jennings read his annual report,
He stated that the lot which has been
purchased as a building site has been
fully paid for.. This- was a complete
surprise and his words were -received
with applause.
The lot is on Eleventh street be
tween Morrison and Alder. The -property
is valued at $12,000. The hall will be
completed by the coming fall. The lot
and the buifdlng together will cost about
$30,000. The lower floor will be about
six feet under the sidewalk. This floor
will be occupied by a hnll to be used as
a banquet room and armory. The next
floor will have a hall 60x8ff feet, par
lors and conimlttee rooms. The five cir
cles of Women of Woodcraft will hold
their meetings in this hall. The third
floor will be entirely, occupied by a hall
60x90 feet. ThWwIll be the largest hall
In the city. The building will be of
brick and will be modern In every re
spect. ,
ROW OVER A LEVY
(Continued from Page One.)
ordinary. However, Burckhardt secured
auite a list of subscribers. Expert Ac
countant Black went on the list for $25.
Accountant Bartlett ror $15, Ueputy
Sheriff Fred Matthews for $26, Deputy
Sheriffs Harlow and Schneider for $15
each, Deputy Assessor Maxwell for $25,
Deputy Recorder McCord for $20 and
several other names were secured,
- The firat trouble arose In the county
assesor's office, all refusing to sign ex
cept Maxwell. In the office of the county
clerk more difficulty was encountered.
Several presons called at the auditor's
office and declared that Burckhardt
should abandon his plan of raising cam
paign money.
The list was taken to Prasp and Bam-
ford. Seeing that McCord had signed
for $20 they put down their signatures
for $10 each. Afterward they informed
McCord that he had "set a pretty high
pace." . He replied that be had. A con
ference led to all three demanding that
their names-be scratched off the list
There is where the real trouble began.
Burckhardt Is said to have replied
that he had already turned tho money
over to Judge Carey, using' his own
funds, with the intention of being re
imbursed by the subscriptions coming in.
The chairman of the committee was
telephoned and denied that he had re
ceived any money from ." Burckhardt
McCord, Pnwp and Bamford then went
to the county auditor's office and had
their names scratched oft the list. As
Boon aa It was learned what had taken
place a conference was heldTy a num
ber of the signers and It is stated that
tomorrow several of the others will de
mand that their names also be scratched
from the list. ,
. Sheriff Gives $600.
An interesting fact in connection with
the row is that a number of things
which the county Republican central
committee would rather not have known
are leaking out For instance, it is
learned that Sheriff Storey has volun
tarily contributed $500 to the cam
piagn fund and Assessor McDonald $250,
while other officials have "chipped In"
lesser . amounts. In view of the fact
that Storey is regarded as a "dead one,"
to use the language of a well-known
politician, and cannot pnnsibly secure
a renomlnatlon, he is looked on as hav
ing virtually held himself up for the
amount named. It is further declared
that neither -Storey nor McDonald has
received any promise from the commit
tee, though the latter is looked on as a
strong candidate.
Hew rund Started.
"All I care to say about, this matter,"
said Burckhardt, "is that the intention
was to raise money to help the commit
tee in campaign work. McCord's. Prasp's
and Bamford's names do not appear on
any list of mine. The money subscribed
will all be .turned over to the com
mittee. ". . . . . . .... .
That the three names do not appear on
any list of Burckhardt's is because the
signers scratched them oft-
Since the storm started the other
clerks and deputies have come to
gether and started a campaign fund.
They feel that money Is needed. -but
want nothing to do with the Burck-hardt-Matthews
manipulations. On the
new list, which already contains the
names of a majority in the office of the
county clerk, Including all three de
partments, each subscriber Is taxed only
$5. This Includes' the women clerks.
MASTER BUILDERS
STUDY ORDINANCE
The Master Builders' association' of
Portland has asked the city council not
to take action in regard to the new
building and fire ordinance until it
can be reviewed by the asociatlon.
"We have no special fault to find with
the bjll," said Secretary O. W. Gordon of
the builders, "but we desire to look It
over before It. passes the council. The
executive committee will be in session
this evening for the' purpose of check
ing over the measure. There may be
things In the bill that if passed would
work a great hardship upon us, and if
we wait until the ordinance Is passed
before finding them out, It will be too
late."
The Master Builders'executlve com
mittee met last night behind closed
doors and was In executive session
again this morning. "'
Qulttla' Time. '.
. From Judge. .
. Pat "An phnt would yes do if yea
wor rich?" . - .
Mike "Ol'd hov wan ov thlm. auty
mobile thot blows a whistle lvery
block,"
KJ 1 OF WASH)NGTON,D.C. f J
! C. B. Chamberlln, M. write from 14th and P Sts., Washington, D. C. I
" Many cases have come undet my observation, where Peruna 5
I has benefited and cured. Therefore, I cheerfully recommend it J
; for catarrh and a general tWc."-G B. CHAM BERLIN, M. D. j
Hectical Examiner V. g. Treasury,
Dr. Llewellyn Jordan. Medical Ex
aminer of U. S. Treasury Department,
graduate of Co
lnmbiaCollege and who served
three years at
West Point has
the following to
say of .Parana t
"Allow aae to
express my grati
tude to you for
the benefit de
rived from your
wonderful rem
edy. One short
month has brought forth a rut change
and I now consider myself a well man
after months of suffering. Fellow-sui-
HE NOW WANTS ,
THEM VERY BADLY
CHXET HUMT WOULD LIKE TO VIEW
THB TWO SUSPECTS WHO LAST
SATUBDAT WAXKEO OUT OT JAIX.,
BUT KB HAS JTOT YET BAD THAT
PZ.EASUKE.
No trace has been found of George
Wilson ' and C. Kenney, the suspected
highwaymen who were released from the
city Jail last Saturday - morning, they
having answered to the names of men
ordered released by Chief Hunt
Wilson and Kenney were arrested
early Saturday morning, and were placed
on, the docket as roaming the streets
Dr. L. Jordan.
1
Style, Character,
The great Triumvirate of "S. W. M."
garment construction.
You've a valuable lesson to learn in
dress-satisfaction if you are not a
wearer of our clothes. You'll find it a
Pleasant, Profitable
Privilege
to examine and try on some of those ' v
beautiful Suits and Top Coats that
we are showing we welcome the
opportunity of explaining to you some
of the features that are found only in
our make.
You'll Find the Values Unstinted.
All the new fabrics and weaves are
shown in patterns that are exclusive' -with
us.
Spring Suits, $10 to $25
Top Coats mi Cravenettes
$13.50 to $27.50
Complete Spring; lines are installed
in our Furnishing Goods Department
We are Sole Portland Agents for the
"Roberts'" Best $3.00 Hat on Earth.
85-87 Third St., Bet. Start and (kk.
ferers, Peruna will cure you." Dr,'
Llewellyn Jordan. I
' Geo. C. Havener, M. of Anaooetia,
D.(J writes: j
The Peruna Medicine Co, Columbus, 0. t 1
; Gentlemen" la my practice I hate
had occasion to frequently prescribe
your valuable medicine, and hare found '
its use beneficial, especially In oases of ,
eatarrh." George C. Havener, M. D.
If you do sot receive prompt and satis
factory result front the use of Peruna,
write at once to Dr. Hartanan, giving a
full statement of your oase, and he will
do pieasea to giro you hia Tamable ad
Tioe gratis.
Address Dr. Hartman, President of
The Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus,
Ohio.
after hours. The pair were Suspected of
having played a leading role In several
recent holdups and were arrested on the
"roaming"' charge in order that they
mignt oe under iocs: and Key wnue mcir
record was being investigated. . r
Chiof Hunt has a habit of , glancing
over v.io station docket every morning
about S o'clock and writing off a list vC
names, the owners of which are allowed
to go free without trial. These men are
supposed to have been arrested on drunk
charges, but . sometimes the drunken
stupor is still 'on the men so favored by
the chief that others answer to the lucky
names as they, are read off by the jailer,
and thus escape.
"We want 'those men who got out last
Saturday morning, and want them bad,''
says ; Chief Hunt. .;-?:?';
The Xiost round. .
From ; the ' Chicago News.
A Chicago professor has the petrified
form of a flsh 18 feet long. .It-will be
recognized at once by many tr,uthf ul
anglers as the one that got awvy when
they were about to haul it into the.
boat " .
Quality
''Wy!xc ' I
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