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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View This Issue
THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL. PORTLAND. WEDNK8DAY BVBNING, NOVBMBBB 'M
NIGHT IN PRISON
Capitalist Accused of Deserting
His Wife the Butt of
VERY SERIOUS CHARGE
PLACED AGAINST HIM
Probable Case Will Be Dismissed
as He Has Agreed to Pro.
vide for Family.
Though every effort has been made by
interested friends to keep the fact from
publicity. In which they were aided by
the authorities so far as possible. It Is
learned that Edward II. Goodwin, the
scion of one of the most wealthy and
aristocratic families In New York, spent
Monday night In -the olty piiaon In a
cell with common hoboes and petit lar
Goodwin la the son of Edward Good
win, who until his death aome time ago
was the senior member of the big paper
Arm of Perkins A Goodwin. He was
unfortunate enough last Monday to meet
the wife whom he la said to have de
serted three years ago, and abe forced
him to accompany her to her lawyer a
Acting Detective Hellyer waa som
moned, and Ooodwln was escorted to po
lice headquarters, where a charge of
sustaining unduly Intimate relations
with another woman was lodged against
hiss. It was discovered that for three
or four days ha had occupied a room at
the Portland hotel with this woman.
Kor some reason Goodwin did not se
cure ball Monday afternoon and spent
the night In jail. In the same cell. No,
11. were two vagabonds and thief.
They got a clew to Goodwin's identity,
and during the night they kept the man
in a mental condition bordering on in
"8ay. Beau Brummel." queried a
"vag." leering in disgusting fashion at
Goodwin, "what's your number In New
Tork's Four Hundred r
"They tell me the ghost of Ward Mc
Alllstsr baa appeared and given Spirit
uallsts a new tip on collars," remarked
"That don't make no difference;
President Roosevelt wears 'am low out
don't he. Goody T' asked another In
"It must b awful nice to have a lot
of money and be able to sleep in this
place, with 40 different species or in
sects as companion, " suggested an oc
cupant of another cell, gazing tantnlli
Ingly through the bars at Goodwin.
This agreeable badinage was kept up
until Goodwin covered his head with a
blanket. Now and then one of the In
mates would stumble against him as If
by accident. It Is said the capitalist
did not enjoy his rest.
Hs sndursd this torture until yester
day afternoon, when Justice Reld. bis
counsel, reached the city prison and de
posited 61.000 ball, In ths shape of 10
gold coins. Police Clerk Olsen took the
money and made out the papers giving
Ooodwln his liberty.
Thank God!" he breathed, as hs
stepped out Into the ywre a:r after se
curing his belongings at ths desk.
By request of oounssl Judge Hogue
postponed bis esse until Wednesday
' next. It is said Goodwin has agreed to
make proper provision for his wife. The
charge against htm will probably be
HERMANN A WITNESS
(Continued from Pags One.)
stances under which the paper was filed.
T think I recall ths circumstances,"
replied Judge Galloway. "The woman,
Mrs. Porter, came Into the land office
with another woman and two men. just
ns ths office v.as about to close for the
day. Ths reason I remember the case is
because she was tery anxious to have
the proofs taken -hat evening. I want
ed to put it off until morning, but she
had c ctoe. In before ths hour of closing,
so I could not refuse I think I asked
ns of ths gentlemen with bar to fill out
"What sort of a looking woman was
she'" asked Mr. Hall.
Bsssrlbas Mrs. wetson.
"She was a woman of medium else
sad rather quick movements. She was
dressed In dark-brown or black. She
said shs had just corns from hsr claim
and wanted to have tbs proofs taken so
she could go to Portland that evening."
"How did -she compere with this
woman here?'' asked the district attor
ney. A thrill ran through the courtroom
and all eyes turned to Emma Watson aa
Mr. Hall pointed her out to the witness.
Judge Pipes sprang to his feet.
'1 object, your honor, to the question."
"Very well." said Mr. Hall. "I will
put it differently. Can you Identify the
woman who appeared before you under
the name of Emma Porter as this wom
an, Emma WatsonT"
'1 can't swear that this woman Is ths
same as Emma Porter." replied Judge
Galloway, "but she ha somewhat the
appearance of that lady."
Mrs. Watson aat unmoved while this
testimony waa given. Her fixed gase
and slightly heightened color were the
HAS HO SUBSTITUTE
only symptoma of any unusual Interest
on her part.
"Can you remember the appearance of
the other woman who signed the name
of Maud Witt to the affidavit?" asked
"No, except that one of the women wes
slender and teller than the ether. I re
member Mrs. Portsr because of her con
versation and her hurried and fussy
manner. The other one seld nothing."
The witness remembered nothing of
the appearance of Prank II. Walgamot,
who with Maud Witt appeared as an at
testing witness. The remainder of
Judge Galloway'a testimony was chief
ly occupied with the Identification, of
various documents which had been filed
at the Oregon City land office. -
H. r. Coleman, chief clerk in the reg
letry dlvlaion of the general land office
at Washington, was neat placed upon the
atand. Hla testimony wss directed to
establishing the fact that the fraudulent
homestead sppllcatlona filed at Oregon
City w'ere duly transmitted to Washing
ton for the purpose of securing patents.
There was a steady firs of objections
from the defense, but the witness was
finally allowed to stats thst ths paper
had been received and filed In the Wash
ington office. MT. Heney Informed the
court thst ths government would offer
additional evidence on the same point,
inspector Bream Heard.
The flagging interest of the spectators
was aroused anew when Colonel A. K.
Greene, the special agent of ths interior
department who gathered much of ths
evidence upon which the prosecution
is based, took the stand His testimony.
however, was very brief. Even at that.
It did not escape the torrent of objec
tions, countless as the leaves or val-
lambross, which had been falling all ths
morning from the Hps of the defendants'
When Mr. Hell of fared In evidence a
certified copy of the patent Issued to
Emma Porter, upon ths homestead appli
cation alleged to, have been falsely man
ufactured by ' Emma Watson, Judge
Pipes again took ths center of the stage.
He made e strenuous objection to the
admission of ths documsnt. Insisting
thai such evidence waa directly at var
iance with the theory of the prosecution.
He declared that the Indictment waa am
biguous In its terms and defective, and
that on no theory cpuld the patent be
Introduced by the government.
Mr. Heney, wbo up to the present
time has not taken a prominent part In
tbe courtroom proceedings, made a vig
orous reply, presenting a strong argu
ment In support of ths government's
right to Introduce ths evidence In dis
pute, and vindicating the manner In
which the Indictment waa drawn. Mr.
Heney's argument mads a strong Impres
sion which was visibly reflected in the
downcsst looks of some of the defend
ants, whoss faces had been wreathed In
smiles at the conclusion of Judge Pipes'
address. The question raised was takes
under advisement by the court until
after the noon recees.
When court reconvened this afternoon
Judge Bellinger overrated the objections
raised by defendants to the Introduction
of the patent Issued to Emma Porter.
The court said In part:
'Emma Porter may have resided on
the land, as alleged In her homestead ap
plication, but this does not change ths
fact that Emma Wataon, in signing
Emma Porter's homestead application
if ahe did eo sign was guilty of
fraud against the government. Defend
ants' objection Is therefore overruled
Mr. Hall then offered In evidence cer
tified copies of all other patents alleged
by the government to have been ob
tained by conspiracy of the defendants.
Renewed objections were made by the
defense, end It was nearly S o'clock when
Blnger Hermann was placed on the
TO COMMIT SUICIDE
Struggling with such desperation that
It required several trainmen to hold
him until he could be handcuffed and
placed in the petrol wagon. Martin T.
Guthrie waa this morning prevented
from committing suicide by throwing
himself under a train at the Northern
He walked Into the yards about 9:20
o'clock, and just aa a passenger train
was about to pull out he threw himself
on the track In front of the engine.
One of the yerd men eaw the act and
managed to reach him and drag him out
Of the way juat as the engine was about
to strike him. He fought hard, and
several other workmen went to the as
sistance of their comrade. Patrolman
Roberta was summoned and handcuffed
Guthrie, who waa taken to the city
WRECK CHICAGO SHOP
(Joe real Special Servica.)
Chicago. Nov. it. One woman and
aeven men have been arrested for par
ticipating In a riot during which a tailor
shop on Winchester avenue waa
wrecked The riot grew out of - the
tailors' strike. A crowd of strikers
rushed the police and broke Into the
i Journal Special Seirtet.)
Washington, Nov. ft. Secretary Hay
and Vlacount de Alts today slgnsd an
arbitration treaty between the United
States and Portugal.
(Journal Special Berries.)
Naples. Nov. 23. Ths notorious brig
and. Plomblno, was killed by a soldier
In a grotto near Catania today.
(Continued from Page One.)
to have been dishonest In net perform
ing the contract in accordance with the
specifications, as ahown by tbe report
of the experts and the testimony of the
"Fifth, we recommend that under the
direction of a competent engineer, the
Tanner creek sewer be rebuilt In accord
ance with the specifications, ths cost
of the same to be deduoted from, the
amount which would be due Mr. Rlner in
case be had performed his contract ao
cordlng to the specifications.
"We are unable to obtain any evidence
of collusion between sny official of the
city and the contractor; but, by referring
to the testimony of Mr. Maurice Reln
stein, there were insinuations of sums
city official or officials being Implicated,
and as we are not empowered to com
pel this witness to make mqrs spe
clflo his insinuations, we recommend
that the grand jury now In aeaalon sub
poena Mr. Relnsteln and Mr. Walter
Thomas, whose testimony was taken on
November tl, and investigate fully this
phase of the subject. R. M. Rlner and
K. W. Rlner ehould also be Included
In such subpoena by ths grand Jury.
"In conclusion, your committee de
sires to state for the benefit of the pub
lic ' that the council l.aa nothing to do
with the letting of contracts for street
improvements, eewer or bridge construc
tion, or the acceptance of ouch work
"H. R. ALBEE,
'B. D. SIGLER,
The story of Waltsr Thomas told be
fore the committee yesterday Is dis
credited by many. They are of the
opinion that he has been produced
simply aa a scheme to shift the blame
from the contractors upon others. A.
R. MendenhaJI. attorney for the con
tractors, state that Thomas Is telling
the truth, and also that hs knows far
more than he disclosed last night.
"We first learned of this man through
a friend whose name I cannot disclose,"
said he. "Our friend told us that a
map of ths name of Ruat had told him
that Thomas knew a great deal about
the eewer. Through Mr. Rust ws were
able to get Mr. Thomas to come and
"Mr. Thomas did not realise what kind
of a proposition he was running against'
when he consented to come before the
committee. He became a little fright
ened, and Would not tell an he knew.
He la said to have positively recognised
the man who gave him the money, and
he la also said to know the man wbo
eaw him receive the 160 in the sewer.
Thomas knows where to produce that
man and we are out seeking to find
Attorney Mendenhall says he never
saw Thomas before he came Into the
room last night, and E. M. Rlner as
sarts that hs haa not seen him from
the time he completed the work on ths
sawer until he came into the committee
'We propose to get at the bottom of
this affair." continued Mr. Mendenhall.
"If this man really did receive this
money, which I fully believe, we are
going to prove it. Why would a man
desire to come before such a crowd of
men as Thomas did laat night -and
testify that he had received money when
he had not? You could get no magi to
do such a thing unless he is telling the
Mr. Relnsteln sUted that he believes
Thomas la telling a falsehood when he
says some one bribed him
"It Is all a concocted story," said he
today. "I never bribed anybody in con
nection with the sawer, and who says so
is telling a falsehood The truth will
be proven when this matter le elfted to
the bottom. It is only a story manu
factured to Injure me and ahift the
What we have started to do haa been
accomplished," continued he. "An in
vestigation has been made and the
aewer haa been found defective."
Bribed to Overlook D. facts.
Bribery was admitted last night at a
meeting of the council committee by
Walter Thomas, who was formerly one
of Riner's foremen on the sewer.
Thomas did not hesitate to state that
at one time he had been given 660, and
at another time about $20, to leave de
jecta in the sewer, and that it waa be
who had left the stone-block pavement
out of the bottom of the sewer at Six
teenth and Alder streets.
He eald that a stranger had coma to
him one evening while he waa working
on the sewer on Washington street, and
after a short conseiga'tlon asked if he
wanted to make aome money.
"I am always ready to make money,"
waa tbe reply.
"He told me," continued Thomas, "that
he and Rlner had formerly been associ
ated, that they had formed a pool to
get tbe Job of building the sewer, and
that Rlner had tipped the amount of the
bid off to his father, wbo had underbid
them, breaking the pool, lie desired to
get. even, and wanted me to leave the
sewer so there would be defects In Its
"The seme man came to me In the
sewer a few nights later and handed me
$50. A few days afterward another
man. wbo aald he was sent by the first
one, came to me with between $15 and
$20. I do not know either of them, al
though I have seen the first one on the
street since, but did not speak to him.
"I came here in Mr. Caywood's behalf.
I heard the blame was to be laid upon
hla shoulders for the poor work, and ths
other evening I went to him and told
him I would come before the committee
And tell ell I know. I was also ready to
help Mr. Rlner."
Many sharp queations were fired at
the witness by the half dosen attorneye
present, but the man never wavered
from his original assertion that he had
received about $70 te "fix" the sewer.
Others BecelYed Money.
Thomas further stated that he did not
think he was the only one employed on
the sewer who was bribed. The work
men had Intimated to him while they
were drinking In the Nob Hill saloon
that they were being paid to report on
"Ths next morning these men returned
Intoxicated.'1 said Thomas, "and I told
them that aa they were receiving money
from two or three soure.es, they must
have enough, and to get their time. I
do not know who they were. I never
learned their names."
Thomas stated that he had worked
for Mr. Riner's benefit on the eewer.
He hsd left the Job before the work was
completed, but had fixed the place where
the section or brick waa left out.
"I had done my work for the other
man." said he, "and I thought perhaps
Rlner would discover the defect before
the sewer wss completed as the work
was riot finished when I left."
Yon think you worked to Rlner s ad
vantage by leaving the hole?" asked Slg-
"Wall. I left the sewer before the work
waa finished, end I thought perhaps the
hole would be discovered.'' replied
Wanted to Belp Garwood.
Why did you come here?" queried
I came here to help put Cay wood and
to do the right thing br Rlner." was the
"You have evidently had a change of
heart, then," euggeeted Slgler.
Ami betide twin' fin-innate and beautiful
b? lit.- excellent oealtb and splendid dlgea
ttoa. Her Mieisll poeitJon wu tbe beat.
Men aoujrbt bet aocUU' and ah waa be
loved and .adored by all her lady friends
perhape an lad by ansae. Perfect teMtb
prtrperly eared for brought all taia about,
out tbe perfect teath were made perfect
by our cxptTt dental work. Toe can
have the aame dooe for you. Don't
aay It la because you are afraid of hetna;
burt la a dental ehnlr; that la no lonarr
an excuse, for dentistry has been reduced
to sum a in science that there la no use
for you to suffer during dental operations.
If your tteth ar not what you would like
to have them, just step ' in when you are
dawn town and have a talk with is It
will cost v you nothing If you do not want
work dona, and my advUv will he worth
something to you. ftamember. I bare tha
largest sad best equipped dental office on
the Pacific coast and a lady to receive you
who will mske you feel at borne at once.
Often M stars a. m. to 6 p. m. Even
ings 7:50 to s:S0 o'clock. undaya fl
a. m. to 1 p. m.
Dr. B. E. Wright's
Set WA8KIMOTOM K C0E. 7TH.
Eases aula Mil
Smash of tee Steaelsff Msg., Still. Or.
sewer had been done according to plans
and specifications, excepting at one net
of timbers, where only one row of brlcka
had been put In. He stated that lots of
cement was used,
We were told." said he, "that the
more cement used, the mors money the
bosses would get, and I always had them
use lots of cement."
There were soms leading queations as
to who had prevailed upon the witness to
come and teetify, but no satisfactory
answer was forthcoming, and Council
man Zimmerman stated that they had
been hunting for this man for several
days. They had firat heard of him
through hla coming to the Lucky Boy
Mining company's offlcs and applying
for a Job. He had told Councilman Shar
key that -he knew a lot about' the sewer.
Experts vs. City Engineer. '
R. S. Oreenleaf and J. H. Cunning
ham, two of the experts wbo inspected
the sewer, were placed on the stand to
teatlfy concerning the length of the
sewer. There was a discrepancy be
tween the reports of the experts and
that of the city engineer. It was ex
plained by the experts that Jhey were
correct anil that the city engineer was
the one In error. Mr. Elliott stated that
the new sewer la 1,176 feet long while
the experts say it Is only 1.146. The
length of the old portion of the sewer
repaired was given by ths city engi
neer at 61 a feet, whereas the examiners
state there were 650 feet.
The difference la that the sngtneer
reports II feet of new sewer constructed
more than there were end allows pay
for new sewer while the experts say this
waa old aewer and the contractor should
only receive pay for the repairs. Tbe
difference will amount to about $500 In
favor of the contractor,
It Is persistently rumored today that
the grand Jury will look Into the eewer
scandal and that they ars preparing to
take such action immediately. One
prominent city official stated today that
he thought they would begin aa soon as
ths council committee makes Its report.
While many feel that the council com
mittee haa done good work in assisting
to unearth the scandal, they are of the
opinion that soms action ahould be taken
against those who are closely Involved
In the fraud perpetrated against the
WANT A STANDARD
A trustees' meeting of the Portland
chamber of commerce today adopted
a committee report favoring action by
the Oregon congressional delegation to
have a standard government scale of 10
tons established at thla port, to facili
tate the weighing and distributing of
Imported merchandise and lessen port
charges for entering ships.
Endorsement was given ths Fraternal
Building association's effort to raise
money for erecting a temple at the'
Lewis and Clark fair grounds.
A letter from M. J. Roche, district
deputy of the American Association of
Traveling Passenger Agents, relating to
funds desired by the Oregon delegation
for expenses In their efforts to secure
the 1006 convention for Portland, was
referred to the Commercial club. Ar
rangementa for the annual meeting of
the chamber January 11 will be made
by B. M. Mears, Henry Hahn, George
Taylor. General ..C. P. Bee be and R. Llv
lngstone. CLEVER PUPILS WIN
PRIZES FOR ESSAYS
The Olds, Wortman King prises of
$26 offered to Portland school pupils
for tbe best essays on the Panama
canal were awarded today by tha com
mittee. Mrs. Maria C. Jackson. Mrs. I.
W. Sltten and Mrs. Ellen G. Barber. The
winners were: First prise. Elmer
Young, high school; second prise, Clar
ence Herbert Sprsgue, Couch school;
third prise. Alma Figgtns, 149 Cherry
street; fourth prise, Gerald I ne Kirk, St.
Discard Injurious Drug's
A Harmless Powerful
F.nJoruJ hv hading Pkyncitm.
Send I went v-ftve cents to pay postage
on Fru Tnsl BottU. Soli by leading
sot etejuMs without sjt ewsarwst:
SSM Phincc ST.. Ntw von.,
wane roe mm SoontT es smmmm. Tunit
HORSE AND DRAY FALL
INTO THE WILLAMETTE
Queer Accident That Almost
Cost ths Life of a Val
Hanging by ths neck from the top of
a piling st ths foot of Oak street this
morning a horse belonging to ins naaw
man-Morris company, draymen, had -a
narrow escape from death. It was
hitched to a dray and after having been
In the air for a few moments the entire
outfit fell into the river, a distance of
about 10 feet. .
By means of a rope a man was quick
l Inwei-Mi from Hie dock to the point
where the animal wss struggling In the
water. He lost no time In cutting me
harness away and freeing the horse,
which swam up ths river to the foot of
Stark street, where he succeeded In
milllns himself out on the shore. Vig
orously shsklng himself and taking 4
last look at the turbulent stream irom
which hs had escaped, the beast leisure
ly walked up the incline to Front street
He was hleedlng about the neck where
he came la contact with the piling, but
was not seriously hurt.
The driver left the animal at the edge
of the Oak street dock, end while he
was gone an expressman backed nis
wagon agalnat the, horse and the dray
and pushed them overboard.
SUB-STATION NO. THREE
MAY BE DISCONTINUED
Sub-postal station No. S. now located
in the Woodard, Clarke Oo.'s stores,
may be discontinued December 1. It
will be closed unless the postal depart
ment at Washington offers some spe
cial Inducement to another Arm to -op-i
rate the station.
This sub-station Is a contract ona. and
was placed where It is located some IS
months ago. Owing to the fact that
the owners of the store now need the
room occupied by the poatofflce. Post
master Mlnto this morning stated that
No. I would close a week from tomor
row. "As that nuh station Is such a big
affair no store seems to want It" said
Mr. Mlnto this morning. "I have re
ported the matter to Washington and
cannot tell what will become of No.
until I have heard from the postmaster
J. CAMPBELL HEARS
MUCH OF US AT BAY CITY
J. Campbell, connected with the freight
department of the Santa Fe railway at
San Francisco, Is In the city. Mr.
Campbell Was formerly a resident of
Portland and was connected with the
Oregon Railroad & Navigation company.
He ia a brother of Ben Campbell of the
Harrlman lines at Chicago.
'Portland is being much talked of in
San Francisco," said Mr. CampbeH.
"The Lewis and Clark fair la receiving
favorable mention hi the newspapers and
a great many people I have met tell me
that they are coming to see the fair.
"It la a year elnce I was In Portland
and during that time the changes are
wonderful to see."
Mr. Campbell is visiting here for a
few days only and win return to the
Bay City early next week. -
Among the beneficiaries of the Weln
hard estate in the line of Thanksgiving
gifts Is the Good Samaritan hospital.
This Institution yesterday received a
check for 16,000, receipt of which the
managers gratefully wish to acknowl
t Is admitted alao that the Bt Vin
cent's hospital received a check for a
substantial amount, though the mana
gers do not care to have tbe exact
The Star and Arcade will give continu
ous vaudeville performances tomorrow
from 2 until 10:10, the aame aa Sundays.
The bills at each of these housee are up to
the well known standard Of the manage
ment a. j.
Sheriff Word this morning served
summons on Bthsl Kellogg notifying
her that her husband. B. J Kellogg, had
brought suit for a divorce on tbe
grounds of cruel and inhuman treat
ment. Tbe Kellogga were married In
Portland. April 7, 10. and Kellogg
clalma that within six months his wife
began treating him In a cruel and In
human manner, calling him vile names
and refusing to cook meals for him.
threatening at one time, so be alleges,
to spilt his heed open with an ax.
269-271 MORRlfiOlN ST.
And in New and
Never fade or look old. Always
fresh and beautiful. Every one
potted and delivered without
Compare these prices with
the greenhouse plants, which
need constant care. Our Palms
are all potted. PRICES
Two bet high ...TO
Three feet high "79o
Forty-five inches high 90o
Tree Palms from S)3 op te SMUS
W HAkB gssUsBsVlBB.
Woodard, Clarke &
Canadian Money taken at fun value.
Phone Exchange II Phone Exchange II
A PIONEER, IS DEAD
Man Who Built ths First House
in Albany and Promoted
Railways la No Mora.
(Special PUpateh te The Journal. )
Albany, Or., Nov. 1. Abraham
Hackleman, a prominent pioneer of 1I4T,
died here st o'clock this morning, aged
76 years. His death was due to pneu
monia, after an Illness of Ave days. He
was a native of Indiana, and crossed the
plains with an ox team, coming over the
BarlowVoute to Oregon City.
In September, 1I4T, he came to Albany,
where he lived elnce. He built the
first log house here.
Hackleman went to the California
mines in 1 49. where he mads a fortune.
Returning, be became a permanent resi
dent here. In l0 he laid out the first
addition to Albany, and later made three
more. He was promlr crft In social and
YEARS OF SUCCESSFUL
tewteCoMinODsDey.CsA Dajra' TaSVSas Sox
Wa desire to announce thst ws positively intend to retire from
business in Portland by January 1, 1906, and offer our entire
stock of merchandise, good will, least, fixtures, agencies, etc.,
Handsome residence of our MR. R. PRACER, South sast cor
ner Ells and Everett Streets. Apply at Store.
ror Souvenir Pos
tor Stamp Photos
tor AH Sizes of
Cameras Are the Best
No. 1 WX)
No. 2. ... 3.00
Folding Pocket Ansco B.OO
Ansco booklet for the ask
ing. We do Printing and De
veloping right No Machine
ia' Polished Oak, Mahogany
and Rosewood, heavy beveled
French plate Louis XV pat
terns $1.80 fd70
BRING IN YOUR
Well fill them care
fully and at a mod
buelness affairs of the community for
half a century, and wu instruments! Is
securing the building of the Oregon a
Pacific railroad, sad for four years
served as a director of that company.
Hackleman was a Democrat, and filled
many positions of trust. He wss twice
married, his second wife surviving him,
as do also two sons and two daughters
by his first marriage. He was a mem
ber of the Christian church. His fu
neral will be held here Friday.
ooaa to jail
Michael Marcello was adjudged guilty
this morning of aasaultlng and beating
his wife, and was sentenced to pay a
fine of 660 by Judge Hogue. Not hav
ing the money, he will serve time In the
Mrs. Marcello, of white rase hypnotic
fame, took the stand and told how her
husband had attacked her.
"He hit me above the eye and made
this cut," she said, exhibiting the
wound, "and then rushed at me with an
ax. but our little child ran between
urn, and I grabbed him up and held him
tn a position te defend me. I knew my
husband would not hurt ths baby."
Marcello did not deny striking his
Thomas said all the other work on tbe