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About Weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1900-1924 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 3, 1905)
TUESDAY AHD' FRIDAY
SSUED semi-wee: L
rxPTT-Firni yeak no. iox
SALEM, OEEQOK, TUESDAY, MOENTNO, OCTOBER 3, 1905.
FIEST SECTION EIGHT FAQEr
r V YAW
COLORADO JUDGE CALLED DOWN
FEOM ZIIOH PERCH. ,
FOECED TO RESCIND HIS ORDER.
gammoning Mayor and Marshal of
Brighton Up Tor Contempt of
' ... Court. ' "
In Effort to Enforce Qamblin g and Li
quor Laws Ho Becomes Autocratic
and Is Called Down by Mob Freight
Engineer Refuses to Obey.
DENVER, Oct. 2. The spectacle of
a member of the judiciary bein drag
ged about -by a mob and forced to re
scind his official order ended a day of
turmoil at Brighton, Colo., the county
seat of Adams county', adjoining the
city limits of Denver.
, A. II. Outhiel. county judge, hailed
the mayor and marshal and members
of the town council before him and
lectured them for alleged neglect of
NEVER HEARD OF MUCH DENTISTRY, DID .YOU? N(5k YOU
NEVER WOULD IF DR. B. E. WRIGHT HAD NOT ENTERED THE
FIELD IN SALEM. THERE IS A KNACK IN DOING DENTISTRY,
AS IN EVERYTHING ELSE, AND WHEN YOU WANT YOUR WORK
TO LOOK WELL, ALSO TO BE STRONG AND DURABLE, I CLAIM
I CAN GIVE YOU BETTER VALUES FOR YOUR MONEY THAN
ANY OTHER DENTIST IN THE CITY. MY BUSINESS IS IN
CREASING EVERY MONTH, AND IF YOU ARE NOT ONE OF MY
PATIENTS, I CAN GIVE YOU A DOZEN REASONS WHY YOU
OF THE PEOPLE
Clearly shown by tbe crows that thronged oar store for the past two
weeks. Tbe business is tbe biggest in the history of THE CHICAGO
STORE. We are keeping tbe good work np; hammering down prices so
that we may further win your friendship and patronage. Every article is
priced down to the lowest notch EOS THIS SALE. ' .
t Prices $2.95, $4.50, $5.00 and $7.50
Prices $7.90, $8X0 and $10.00
Prices $3.50, $L50 and $5.90
CHILDREN'S JACKETS !
Prices $1.50, $2.50 and $3.50
LADIES' .WALKING SKIRTS
Prices $1.50, $2.50 and $3.50
LADIES' DRESS SKIRTS ,
. $2.95, $3.50 and 14.50
LADIES' SUITS . .
$6.90, $8.50, $10.50 and $14.00
LADIES WAISTS, WOOL !
Prices 98c, $1.50 and $1.95
LADIES' SILK WAISTS
Price $2.95, $3.50 and $4.50
LADIES' PETTICOATS s
Prices 65c, 75C, 85c and $1-60
LADIES' WALKING HATS ?
Price 98c, $1.50 and $2X0
LADIES' DRESS HATS ; i
$1.85, $2.50, $3.50 and $4X0
CHILDREN'S TRIMMED HATS
, - $1.25, $1.49 and $2-25
40 In. Wool Serge Dress Goods yd 25c
40 in. Bannockbura Tweed Dress
Goods, yd .." ui.. ...... 49c
75c Covert Clotb Dress Goods, new
hades, yd...... ........i. 490
$125 66 in. Broadcloth, yd...... 69c
$2.00 Crarenettes, sale price j -J1.39
$1X0 Fancy Wool Dress Goods, 89c
25c School Plaid Dress Goods, yd 15c
8 l-3c On ting Flannel, yd. ...... .5c
Best Standard Calicoes, yd .ij .4Ve
45c Table Linens Bleached yd... 29c
15c Turkish Towels Bleached... .10c
8V2C White Towels, price . . . J i . Cc -
Corner Commercial and Coifrt Streets, Salem
the enforcement of gambling ordin
ances and Sunday liquor selling ordi
nances. In addition to this he ordered
the sheriff and marshel to gather the
slot machines in the town of Brighton
3ad when they, reported later they
could find only one, Judge Outhiel de
utized two men to arrest them for con
tempt. In the meantime. Loth the sher
iff and marshal disappeared, 'y ;
The report of the judge's action con
cerning the two peace officers spread
through the town and causedmueh ex
citement. V Citizens began to -gather on
the streets, "and fearing for his per
sonal safety Judge Outhiel , boarded a
Union Pacific freight engine as it was
pulling a train slowly through the town.
lie ordered the engineer to uncouple
the engine from the tram, it is said,
and to run to this city with him, threat
ening legal action unless the engineer
complied with the demand. The lat
ter refused to obey the demand and,
while they were discussing the matter,
the mob gathered around the engine
and Judge Outhiel was dragged from
He was told he most rescind his order
of arrest against the sheriff and mar
shal and. upon being assured he had
already done so, the judge was released
by . the mob and allowed to proceed
to this city on a passenger train-later.
Judge Outhiel has been at war-almost
constantly with the other county offi
cers since his administration began
about a year ago and has held the offi
cials and members of the bar before
him time and time again on the charge
35c, 49c, 65c, 75c and 85c yd
COLORED DRESS SILKS
, 49c, 65c and 75c yd
75c VELVETEENS, all colors, yd 49c
$1X0 FANCY WAISTING VEL
VETS, yd ,..85c
75c DOUBLE BLANKETS, pair 45c
$1X0 COMFORTABLES, price.. 98c
CHILDREN'S UNDERWEAR -
15c and 25c
LADIES' WINTER UNDERWEAR
25c and 35c
LADIES' 25c FLEECE LINED '
HOSE, price 16c
15c CASHMERE FLANNELETTES
price yd : 10c
NO. 40 NECK RIBBONS, SILK, jd
l2tC and 15C
MEN'S 49c HEAVY WINTER UN
DERWEAR, price 29c
BOYS' 39c HEAVY WIN TEE ;
UNDERWEAR, price 25c
MEN'S $1 FELT HATS, price7 49C
MEN'S $3X0 DRESS SHOES, $1.95
LADrES'$2.25 DRESS SHOES, $1X9
REMNANTS DRESS GOODS
REMNANTS FINE SILKS .
Best Saus Silk, ball. 2c
200 yd Best Spool Cotton....... lc
Darning .Cotton ball. ... ....... ,U
Children's Handkerchiefs, each...lc
Men's; 10c white handkerchiefs 4c
Indies' 8c white Handkerchiefs 3c
8c Bleached Muslin; yd. ...... ..Be
House Lining, yard ...;........ Sc
NO REVISION '
OF THE TARIFF
NATION'S FINANCIER DECLARES
AGAIN TOR PROTECTION.
No Tariff Could Even Be Perfect Be
cause of Many Reasons.
Republican Party Never Sacrificed One
' Indnstry for Sake of Upbuilding An
other, Nor Prejudiced One - Locality
in Interest of Another.
RICHMOND, Va., Oct. 2. Secretary
of the Treasury Shaw, in a speech at
a Republican mass meeting in the
academy of music tonight, discussed
tariff issues, declared all that the party
claims for an tariff law is that its
principle is perfect, that it will be
amended in due time but the principle
will never be amended under the Re
publicans. . -Secretary
Shaw said in part:
"You must bear in mind there was
never a tariff law . enacted that was
perfect. No two congresses would ever
enact the same bill. Every tariff law
is an aggregation of compromises. All
the Republican party ever claims for
any tariff law is that the' principle in
perfect. ; The rate will be too high
here and too low there, but protection
will be found in its every feature. The
opposition party never claims that any
tariff measures are perfect. They only
claim that the principle of, free trade
on which tuey profess to construct their
tariff laws, is the correct principle.
They claim to eliminate every element
of protection from all their tariff laws,
as England eliminates protection from
her taxation laws. England provides a
tariff for the sole purpose of revenue
and the ". Democratic party professes to
do the same. ( They have openly and
repeatedly denounced protection as rob
bery they strike at the principle.
"While the Republican party never
claimed for any tariff law that was per
fect and never promises to enact a per
fect tariff law, it does claim that all its
tariff laws are builded on the principle
of protection.' It has never sacrificed
on industry for the sake of building
up another, and never will. Neither will
it prejudice one locality in tbe interest
of another. It will be national and not
provincial. It will protect the south as
well as the north; the east as well as
the west and the west fls well as the
Secretary Shaw declared that the Re
publican tariff laws are so constructed
ps to protect every man and every in
dustry. Further on he said:
"The wool schedule-of tho'Dingley
law may not be perfect tariff. It may
be too high or too low or the differen
tials may not have leen correctly work
ed out. It is constructed on the pro
tection principle, however, and under it.
Virginia farmers sell their wool and
their sheep at far better price than
during Mr. Cleveland 's last administra
tion, when the duty was placed so low
on both sheep a-nd on wool that this
industry was ruined."
The secretary gave some figures bear
ing on the wool schedule and contin
ued: "Thus the schedule in arranged to
give protection to the wool growers and
to every word operator, skilled and un
skilled. Woolen cloth,- wr instance,
worth over 70 cents per pound, pays
a specific duty of 44 cents per pound
and tin per cent ad valorem-. The duty
on velvet carpets In 60 cents per square
yard nnd 40 per cent ad valorem. I
repeat that it is not an easy task to
construct a tafitf law and work nut
these differentials. All the Republican
party claims is that it constructs its
tariff laws on principle. What would
you think of a wool manufacturer who
would claim to le a free-trader as ap
plied to wool and a protectionist as
applied to woolen manufactures!
"I made an informal talk the other
day before the board of trade of Jack
sonville, Florida. Of course I made
no reference to the tariff or any other
political subject. Following tne, an ex
governor of the state was called opon
and before te concluded he! expressed
the opinion that wonderful prosperity
would conie to this country if we could
once get rid of the iniquitous tariff,
as he called It. When he sat down I
arose and said that while I did not wish
to .discuss political questions at non
partisan meeting, nevertheless if the
board ot trade of 'Jacksonville would
aak it, and the people of Florida would
join ia the request I would do my beat
to get tbe 'iniquitous tariff' removed
from citrus fruits. Democrats as well
as Republicans cheered to the echo.
They then called upon a man, said to
be tbe leading lawyer 'of the state, a
Democrat, who declared that practical
ly all the men present were protection
ists. To this there was no voice ox dis
sent. ; He said they were protectionists
and sound money men, bnt that they all
voted the Democratic; ticket He .then
told his associates that after they de
manded protection on their citrus fruits
they must grant protection to other in
dustries. ' . :
V'All that the Republican party
claims for the Dingier law is that it
Is built oa the right principles and pro
tects all interests and alL communities
It will be amended in due time but the
principle will never be amended under
1 Republican administration. Here and
there a rate may be higher than neces
sary; here and there a rate may be too
low, but the principle is right and so
wisely hare the differentials been work
ed out thaff the united , states today
is more prosperous than ever ta its his
tory." ; , . -
8-HOUR LAW; f
BENO. Nev, Oet. 2. The su
preme court - of Nevada today
handed down a decision uphold
ing the, constitutionality of the.
eight-hour law. . The law was
passed by the last legislature and
was contested by several large
mine owners. "K
ANOTHER SHOCKING RUNAWAY.
Deutches Madchen of Berlin, Elopes
-V with Her Father's
" BERLIN, Oct; 2. The daughter of a
westthy (manufacturer here has created
quite a sensation in the social circles
of Berlin by eloping with the chauffeur
employed by her father to - steer him
around tho city in his auto. Kumor
says that the daughter although of
wealthy parentage was very much neg
lected by he parents who enjoyed
themselves but .did not consider that
the daughter '1 needed any attentions.
The chauffeur was a very good looking
young man and the girt fell in love
with him and told her. parents that she
intended to marry him. The man was
of course' at once discharged but as
love laughed . at locksmiths and the
young couple managed to evade the
Watchfulness of the parents and suc
ceeded in1 reading London, where they
now are. 4 '
LONG-SOUGHT . KIDNAPER IS AP
PREHENDED BY THE POLICE
OF BUTTE, MONTANA.
Admits Identity When Muzzles of Re
volvers Are Thrust into His Face
and Expresses Chagrin at Being
Caught in so Small a City.
BUTTE, Oet.. 2. Pat Crowe, wanted
by the Omaha police for kidnaping the
son of the millionaire packer, Cudaby,
in 1899 was arrested in this city tonight.
Crowe's identification has been made
complete through photographs sent to
the authorities by the Omaha officials.
Crowe acknowledged be was the fugi
tive, becoming alarmed when he feared
tbe officers were going to shoot him.
Captain of Police W. F. Met. rath and
Detective M. 1. Macjnerny made the
arrest, placing the muzzles of their re
volvers against his stomach as ha
emerged front a snloon in the tenderloin
section of the city.
Crowe declared he would return to
Omaha without requisition papers. He
cursed bitterly at his arrest, expressing
chagrin at his apprehension in a town
the size of IJutte, when, as he said, he
had traveled the world over and evad
ed capture in all of the large cities.
A friend of Crowe's tipjed the local
police of Crowe's presence in the city
and his arrest followed after, .photo
graphs of the fugitive had been secured
from Omaha. '
IT IS SEVERE
TYPHOON IN PHILIPPINES DOES
MORE SERIOUS DAMAGE
Devastates Plantations in Several In
lands and Twenty -evcn Men Per
ish on the Coast Guard Cutter Ley -te
All Islands Are Storm Swept, i
WASHINGTON, Oct. 2. In a cable
gram given out at the war department
today, the governor-general of ibo
Philippines gives the latest reports on
the disastrous storm which swept those
islands on September 27. The dis
patch says that twenty-sewn men per
ished on the coast guard cutter Leyte
and the report of the damage wrought
by life storm are generally discourag
ing, itie governor-general cables iliac
as all wires are down, the reports have
only been in for the last day or two
The storm originated east of. damar
and swept over the north end of that
Island, and all. tho southern provinces
of Luzon to Manila. It is feared dam
age equally great was done in the pro
vinces of Albay, Caramines and.Tay
abas, The coast guard utter Leyte
was wrecked off Samar and all on . the
vessel were lost except nine of the
crew. . - 'V.' i . : ':'-;.
Among the - officers ; lost were: "Wil
liam N. Fisher, the nearest relative of
Martin Fisher, of Seattle,
Among the passengers lost was James
M. Deaa, the person to be notified, Rait
Alraock, Portland, Oregon. The coast
guaid cutter t Leyte was a 143-foot
steamer, built in Shanghai for the. civil
government of the Philippine ilsands,
at a cost of, delivered in Manila, $19,
000. She had a crew of thirty-six.
anxious tor nxs safety.
Texas Militia Ordersd Out to Protect
. the Life of Fugitive Negro
) . Murderer.
HOUSTON, Oct. ; 2-Covernor Lan
han tonight ordered two military com
panies from Houston to Edna, where
citizens threaten to burn at the stak"
Monk Gibson, a negro accused of the
murder of the Condi tt family, , ;; Tbe
searchers are still confident of capt Br
ing the negro.-.
BAGGAGE AND EXPRESS CARS DY
NAMITED NEAR BALLARD.
EXPRESS MESSENGER IS INJURED
Passenger Train Victimized by "Rain-
coated" Bandits and All Make
' - Their Escape.
Two Boys Get , 'the Spirit ' and At
tempt to "Stand Up" the Passengers,
When They Are Caught Not Known
Exact Amount of Booty.
PORTLAND. Oct. 2. A special to
the Oregoniap from Seattle states the
Great -Northern overland train was held
up ' and the baggage and express car
dynamited half a mile east of mile post
10, about five miles from Ballard, at
8:45 tonight. It was 11 o'clock before
the train pulled into Edmonds and most
the meager reports sent to the local
omce. tnree men are Known to .nave
done the work. Two boys, who got on
the blind baggage here, as soon as the
hold-up began, entered the passenger
eoaches and began holding up the pas
They were captured. They say there
were two men n the blind when they
got on, and the third got on at Hal
lard. All were dressed in raincoats and
slouch hats. 80 far as is reported no
one was killed, but it is stated Charles
Anderson, the express messenger, was
slightly injured. Mager I. Waring of
the Great Northern Express f'ompanj'
said tonight he did not know the con
tents of the safe, .but believes it was a
After securing the contents of the
safe the three men started off in an
It is believed the other members of
the gang are ahead of the scene of the
holdup and the robbers joined them.
The train was flagged near a brick yard
and as the engineer slowed up two of
the "men with raincoats if limbed over
the tender and presented revolvers to
his head. t Wben the train stopped the
baggage and express car were uncoupled
by one of the robbers and the engineer
was instructed to pull ahead, which he
did, for several hundred yards, when
lie was again commanded to stop. Two
of the robbers then jumed off, .making
the engineer and fireman do the same,
and all marched to the door of the bag
The messenger was commanded to
open the door and, refusing, an extra
charge of dynamite was placed against
it and exploded. The explosion tore the
car almost to pieces. The safe was then
dynamited. The train was delayed two
and a half hours and then pulled into
Edmonds, making a brief rejort before
proceeding to Everett. The two boys
claim they never met the hold-ups until
they got on th- train and were in no
way connected with the work. The
idea to hold up the passengers occurred
to them after the explosion. Sheriff
Smith has started with a posse.
American Consul at Gothcuberg Didn't
Know Knig. Oscar Was in
WASHINGTON, Oct. 2. Robert 8.
Jiergh, the American consul at Got hen
berg, Sweden, recently called upon by
the state department to explain the
public charges that he was guilty of
disrespect to the king of Sweden in
failing to hoist the flag over the con
sulate at the recent visit of king Oscar,
satisfactorily explained the episode by
mail to the state department. He says
he was "unaware of the presence of
king Oscar in Gothenburg, (the visit
lasting a short half hour) until he had
left the city."
SHOT BY HIS WIFE.
Drunken Brute in California Disregards
Warning of His Helpmeet.
FORT KRAOG, Cab. Oct. 2.- William
Thomas Neeley was shot and killed by
his wife. Eflle Neeley, at his home here
It is alleged he had' been drinking and
when he returned home and found a
yor.ng man in his house be attacked hii
wife, then he foil nsleep. Mrs. .Neeley
procured a kottn and when the hns-
band awoke warned him to keep away
from her. ; He ia slid to have disregarded-
te injunction, when his wife
shot him.- Coroner, Wbtpide held an
inquest and the jury acquitted the wom
an of all Mame. -
REHEAR CASE OF PATRICK.
Man Convicted ef Murder of Millionaire
Rice May Oct a Life.
Sentence. ' ,
" NEW YORIC Oct. 2. Today ia the
day set for tbe reheating of tbe ease
of Albert T. Patrick, convicted of the
murder of Millionaire Biee in Septem
ber, 1900. A stay of execution was
granted last July by Judge O'Hrien of
the court of appeals on motion of fat
rick's counsel on the ground that im
portent pbists hadbeea overlooked by
a majority of tbe conrt in affirming the
judgment of cenvictlin. It bi;ks as if
the lawver might escai-e tne deatn
chair after all and get off with a life
sentence. - Patrick himself is very con
fident and retains the cool air which he
baa held all through his former , trial
VANITY Or VANITIES.
Lady ef 103 Years Still Thinks She
' Dees Not Look It.
WEST HonOKEN. N. J Oct. 2-
Althougb 103 years old today, Mrs.
Nellie Iyan of Palliaade avenue still
possesses (bat weakness of all women
which lead them t o be proud of the
fact that they do not look their age.
Mr. Ryan told a re'urter that she did
not care to tell ber age. "Why should
I, ' she said, "a woman is as old as
she looks and I can easily pass for SO."
Mrs. Hyan was" born in Tipperary, Ire
land, on Oct. 2, 1SOO. She came to this
country and for-more than eighty years
lived in Quebec,; from where she came
to West llolrfken two years ago to live
with her niece,. She owns considerable
real estate and mauagea it entirely her
self, not even keeping an account lok
but relying solely on her memory which
ia remarkably keen for a woman of her
age. Her sight-is also very good and
she walks from house to house unassist
ed wheu she collects the rent from her
tenants.- Her relatives have prepared
quite a celebration' for her birthday
today, which will come off tonight when
friends and relatives in Hobokea will
unite in wishing" her many more years
of life and happiness.
BALL PLAYER IN TROUBLE.
In Fit of Drunken Temper He Stabs,
Perhaps Fatally, Fellow
DCS MOINES, Ia., Oct. 2.-While
ifitoxicated and in a fit of demon
temper, Charles Dexter, of the Des
Moines baseball team, tonight stabbed
First Ensemau H. O;. llateman of the
MilwaukeiAssociation team. : Pate
man's condition is verv serious, and he
is hardly expected to live until morn
ing. Dexter and Dateman quarreled
over paying for a hack. J
CASES GROWING LESS.
NEW ORLEANS, Oct. 2. The yel
low fever report to 6 p. in.; New ease,
19; total, 3)42; deaths, 2; total, 3l;
new foci, fi; under treatment, 201; dis
charged, 2414. ,'
Situation in Vicksburg.
Vicksbnrg, Miss., Oct. 2. Sixteen
cases of vellow fever and one death is
reported 'tip to fi" p.-m. Total cases, 113;
deaths, 14; under treatment, 61.
Towerman and Motonnan Blamed
Fatal Wreck on New York
NEW YORK. Oct. 2. The resoonsi-
bilify for the accident on the ..ew
lork elevatad railroad of September 11,
in which twelve jersons lost their lives,
was, fixed today by the Coroner's jury
upon t'ornelins A. Jackson, the tower
man, who set the wrong switch, and
Motorinan Kelley, of the train.
HE DENIES ALL GUILT.
" SACRAMENTO, Oct. 2. Ex-Senator
Emmons, on trial for alleged brilwry,
took the stand in his own behalf today
and denied all the Ktat-nients mado in
Senator Hunkers' eonftssion. He also
explained his business relations with
the Continental liuilding & Loan Asso
MUCH IMPROVED, HOWEVER. '
VANCOUVER, ()t. 2. Daron Ko
nmra sailed from t!ii port this evening
on the Canadian I'aeiue steamship Em
p'resa of India, for Yokohama. He de
clined to lc intcrvieweil, but Sato said
his chief was very much improved.
IS HEAVILY Yv ATERLOGGED.
SAN FRANCIS , Oct. 2-The
iir'aijier Santa I'arbara, which went on
the rocks at Dclmar, about ninety miles
off tho Golden Gat", yesterday,-is Ik
ing towed to this port by-the steamer
I'omo. She is heavily waterlogged.
ju, us ii i s nm uu...l ... wypwp
I lbK . IN e- -
ii i i r'vi.i r i j w .v
erraiaMT tees tet MastufeiT
' FI U E. CLOTH IN G
UlCHACLS.STKItM 4. CO.'
to. We carry the largest line of Boys' Woolen and
Cotton Underwear. '
r Waterproof Slickers-See our new line of crack
proof Slickers Alarge assortment of Boys and Juv
enile Sweaters at less than cost.
: C P. BISHOP. Proprietor
FAITHFUL CLERK OF TEARL & CC,
CONFESSES TO CRIME.
FORGES CHECK UPON THE BANH
And Obtans Securities Amounting tcr
$360,000 Does It Upon a
Ia Arrested 'on Suspicion but Return t
$300,000 Wcrth of Plunder by Mail
Before Confession Did It to Eiov.
How Easy It Could Be Done.
NEW YORK, tkt. 2. By the con fc
sion of Henry A. .Leonard, a young
clerk in the 'employ . of Halle & Stieg
litz, brokers, !30 Hroad atreet, the mys
tery of the robbery of $3.y,000 wortk
c.f securities from the National City(
bank was cUarcd np today. Leonard,
who lives with his parents at 5fi6 Kant,
12th htrcct, was arrestetl yesterday,
and kept in close confinement while the
detectives continued their search for
the uiising securities, every dollar-of
which wjie recovered today.
The prisoner, who is only 24 years of
age, and who linl previously borne a
reputation of an industrious and thor
oughly reliable clerk,' made the aston
ishing statement in his confession that
he had. planned and carried out his
scheme of forgery, not from a criminal
motive,' but solely to show by what a
simple device the elalorte safe guards
of the New York bankers could be sc6'
at naught. That this statement Is tnui
is in a measure; correct, as is shown by .
'the 'facts' in the case and is the belief -of
the young man 's employers, by whom
ho was highly Esteemed.
SiMn after the theft Leonard mailed
a juickage containing ;iKl,(HW in -se
eurities to the residence ot Pearl Co.,
by whom they were owned. Tho pack
age was received by Mr. Pearl yester
day. Toila3' Leonard's father turned
over to the police the remaining 4.tt,00T
in stocks and bonds, which he said had
been found in a wardrobe in his house,)
wh4re his son hail said, after his arrest, -he
had secreted them.
Ioniird was held in the Tombs police
court on $.'i,(hm) hail for further exam
ination. On leaving the court room on
his way to prison ho said in responso
to a question: I did it on a bet."
"STUCK" FOR THE DRINKS.
PARIS, Oct. 2. A duel with' swords'
wan fought today by Guy Di-Cassag-nac
and M,. Noub-ns, a mfinltcr of th '
t'hambar of D. -Duties. The latter was
severely wounded in the ' abdomen.
SECOND STEP IS TAKEN.
HERNE, Switzerland, Oct. 2. The
federal council has accepted the invi
i nt ion of Kussia to participate in the
second peace conference at The Hague,
DEFENDANT PLEADS TODAY.
-.The .two cnes of the city of Salem
vs. E. Eckeflen, who wnS arrested on
Friday of iat week for selling liquor
without a licence, will Ik- called in tht
city recorder's court today, when the
defendant will plead to the charges,
Tim casen were to come up yesterday
but were postponed until today by
. The new and up-to-date
styles in Suits,
Craveneltes and Over-
Some specials we
want to call altcnlion"
. t'3jlzJLz,. t;v