John Manning, a smelterman
from the tiranby smelter at Grand
Forks, B. ft, startled policemen
this morning by rushing into the
station and exclaiming: "I've
lost my blankets!—there's nitro
glycerine relied up in fuem! If
(be* ain't found before some one
opens them up there'll be a wreck
ed building somewhere and dead
Wanning says that before com
ing to town he hoiled the nitro
glycerine out of some dynamite
sticks. He claims he uses the
glycerine in his work. He was
drinking last night and when he
awoke this morning couldn't find
where his blankets were and didn't
know where he had left them. He
Fay s he thinks it was a saloon. His
information as to here the ex
plosive and blankets were left was
co meager the police could do
A FEW JACKM.S
Pandemonium reigned for
awhile about 8 o'clock ibis morn
ing at a house en Ferry ay. near
Bernard st. when Patrolmen Shan
non and Lister raided the place
and dislodged four disorderly men
who were living with French
women. As the officers knocked
on the doors and ordered the in
mates to open up. John Juraud. a
Frenchman, leaped half clad from
a window and sped away, with
Tom Lister after him. Before tlie
fleeing Frenchman would stop
Lister had to pull his gun and
threaten to shoot. The French
man, on glancing behind, saw the
burly officer with drawn revolver
an.l at once stopped, crying. "Don't
■hoot!" In the meantime, Bill
Shannon had corra'.ed tlie other
three —John Nogus, a Frenchman,
and Fred Tremble and H. B.
The patrol wagon brought the
four to the station, white the
Frenchmen put up $50 bonds each
and the negroes, on default of
bonds, were incarcerated.
LAWYER IN U.S.
The only Japanese attorney who
has ever pleaded before a court of
justice in the United States has
teen brought into 6udden promi
nence by the tangled state of af
fairs in Baa Francisco in regard to
the segregation of Japanese in the
day or two ago on behalf of a
Japanese student who had been ex
cluded from one of the schools.
The attorney asked that the case
be put over to the first Monday In
December to await the negotia
tions now ponding between Wash
ington and Toklo. His request was
Mlyakawss manner in court won
him instant recognition a* a man
of brains and education. His
$1 Per Gallon
PORT, SHERRY, ANGELICA
DURKIN'S TWO STORES
121 Howard St. and Durkin's Corner and Sprague Aye.
bearing was simple and earnest,
and the quiet dignity with which
he made his plea made a great im
pression. Tie man belongs to the
nobility of Japan. He is a grad
uate of the University of Wash
ingten. D. C. and also of the Uni
versity of Indiana and I'iino col
lege. Mlyakawa acted as official
interpreter for the imperial army
In Manchuria under Oyatna during
the recent war between Japan and
Mr. an,] Mrs. Abraham Taitch
havo begun suit against the Wash
ington Water Power Co to recov
er $2u.otiu for persona] injuries al
leged to have been suffered by
Mrs. Taiteh in a street car colli
sion on the Natatorium park line
FIND TRUNK ON ISLAND
Detectives Brlley and Herndon
this morning found an old fashion
ed trunk and a grip on the little
island just west of tlie Spokane
mattress factory. Both trunk and
grip bad been broken open with a
hatchet found laying near. The
letters inside were in Italian
handwriting. The trunk had
checks cf the Great Northern
Railroad Co. and the Pacific Trans
fer Co. The detectives believe
they weer dropped from the wagon
while en route to the storage de
MAY RAUY TO
HAVANA, Nov. 22.—The more
radical element of the radical
party, the liberals, threaten to
break away from the leadeiship of
Alfredo Zayas. who is president of
the party and has been regarded
as Its logical candidate for presi
dent at next summer's promised
Lack of offices under American
intervention has filled the patriots
with discontent and disgust. So
they are charging Zayas with
treachery and framing up a presi
dential ticket of their own.
Jose Miguel Gomez, governor of
Santa Clara province and candi
date against Palma a year ago, is
at the head of the radicals. He
didn't run much ngainst Palma be
cause the election was pacKed and :
one of his Chief supporters was
murdered in Cienfuegos. The lib
erals were told not to go to the
polls and Gomez left the country
Gomez relies largely for support 1
on tho negroes, who form the bulk
of the liberal party membership
and about 4u per cent of the popu
lation of the island.
Senator Martin Delgado, who is
the leader of the colored inhabit
ants of Havana province, is re
ported to have Joined Gomez. The
latter i B also seeking the aid of
Juan Gaulberto Gomez, the na
tional leader of the negroes and
one of the ablest men in Cuba.
WORLD'S GREAT TENOR !
WAS THROWN IN JAIL
SIGNOR CARUSO IN A ROMANTIC ROLE AND SOME OF HIS
NEW YORK, Nov. 22.—Signer
Enrico Caruso, tlie Italian tenor
whose voice is valued at about
$1,000 per minute, appeared for
hearing in police court yesterday
on the charge of pinching and
otherwise annoying Mrs. Anna
Graham in the menagerie at Cen
tral pari;. Mrs. Graham was not
present, but Detective Cain, who
made the arrest, took the place of
the prosecuting witness, claiming
that he saw the misdemeanor.
Caruso dented all the charges and
refused to answer in English,
claiming he could not speak the
tongue. This is believed to he v
subterfuge designed to discredit
the allegation that he made ob
jectionable advances to the
HAIL, THE KET-RIC H-QUICK SEASON.
This is the time of year when
j the honest husbandmans yarn
'stocking is pletorlc as a plum pud
ding with the scads garnered from
;a bumper crop, and the get-rich
quick graft is good. It is the open
season for opulent Obediahs, and
dont you think the slaughter isn't
j In former days the game had
to be stalked in its feeding grounds
some miles back from the railroad,
but now it has been educated to
come right up to the lair of the
I 520-per-eenters and eat out of the
'hand that slips it the crisp, green
treasury stock worth almost what
It cost to print. Time was when
the grafter. In the guise of a light
ning rod agent or a non-explosive
lamp wick vendor, laboriously foot
ed it across country. Later he
I lurked across the street from the
Grand Central station with a ver
[ dlgria-stained gold brick in the
skirt of his Prince Albert, waiting
for the rambling rurallte. Now all
he has to do is to hang out his
shingle and advertise fluently and
have the money brought right to
j And It always comes. He lias to
have, in fact, a force of about
: 150 high salaried, show girl sten
ographers to help him write letters
of thankful acknowledgment for
donations from the alfalfa amateur
in margins who seeks the old
oaken bucket shop, or the corn-fed
connoisseur in overnight mining
Shares. Lured on by the invitation
to make prosperity a stepping
stone to take a lot of it away from
somebody el*w\ the well fixed farm
er sheds yellowbacks until every
office building looks littered <fp
like a poultry run in moulting
time. For a brief while the mark
thinks be is crowding E. H. Harri
man out of the security market.
By strict devotion to the Hercu
lean task before him. the wise
guy can ckau up in time to catch
SPOKANE PRESS, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22,1906.
woman. Tho singer said that he
judged the woman to be of doubt
ful character and "exohangen
glances" with her. Cain, on the
other hand, declared he saw the
singer commit the act complained
of. whereupon he hauled the grear
tenor to the police station, wbJerc
he was kept for half an hour in a
cell until bailed out.
The case was continued late yes
terday afternoon. It was one of
the big events of New York and
the court room was crowded. Mrs
Graham, it is stated, will refuse to
appear in the case, although she
caused Caruso's arrest.
Some of the skeptical are in
clined to regard the affair as an
advertising scheme designed for
Caruso's financial benefit.
the season at Palm beach at its
height, which will be some
montths before the postoffice au
thorities usually get busy. As for
the come-on, he will not go to Palm
The brim of this blue satin felt
hat rolls down from a high ban
deau and is very short in front
and long behind. Two wide, though
and fall low over the hair at either
side. Under the brim at the back
draped in short loops and long
ends, is a handsome Venice lace
DEBT OF HONOR PAID.
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 22.—
Secretary Moody delivered the ad
dress at the reinterment of the
body of James Wilson today. He
said be was joining in an act of
long delayed Justice to one of the
signers of the Declaration of Inde
The Spokane Press 25c a month.
. FOR KNIGHTS
Tomorrow, at their hall on Riv
erside ay., Red Cross lodge.
Knights of Pythias will hold its
annual roll call of members. The
lodge has a membership of over
700 and its assets amount to over
$23,000. All visiting knights are
especially urged to attend the an
nual "roll call." Many have be
come interest in the local lodge
and have severed their connections
with lodges in their former homes
to cast their lot with their Spo
kane brethren. A program and re
freshments will make the event a
memorable one for those in at
FOR THE PRINTERS
From present indications the
new scale of the local Typography
cal union for newspaper offices
will be settled upon without any
difficulty. The last time a scale
was adopted trouble ensued which
led to a walkout and strike In
some of the offices and was only
settled by international arbitra
tion. In the present instance there
is a disposition for all interested
parties to settle upon a scale
without arbitration or other means
that would take a great amount of
time and money.
LIFE AND DEATH.
We're alive today and dead to
And we enter the realms above;
So if we study the laws of Nature,
We also study the laws of love.
And if we study all these laws.
We need not worry about
For then we enter the higher
plains of life,
Where everything is love.
A fine 9-pound
turkey given away
free to every pur
chaser of any man's
suit, overcoat, top
coat or cravenette in
our store, regardless
Simply one of our
attractive ways of
showing to you that
we appreciate your
patronage and want
to help you enjoy
Don't wait for the
Saturday rush, but
come in tomorrow, if
Spokane's Greatest Men's
and Boys' Outfitters.
709 RIVERSIDE AYE.
JEROME TO PRESS CASES
AGAINST INSURANCE BUNCH
NEW YORK. Ncv. 22.—Now that
the smoke of election has cleared
up, District Attorney Jerome Bndi
time to press the criminal cases
against two of the lesser officials
of the big three Insurance com'
parties, who were Indicted at a
special session of the grand jury
six months ago.
First of the yellow dog gang to
come to the bar of justice are Dr.
Walter R. Gillette and Robert A
Giannlss, former vice presidents
of the Mutual Life.
These cases will be tried before
Judge Greenbaum, in the criminal
branch of the supreme court.
it was Judge Greenbaum who
dismissed the charges against Geo.
W. Perkins. Morgan's partner, af
ter his arrest charged with having
misapplied the funds of the New
York Life Insurance Co. Judge
Greenbaum held that there had
been no intent of fraud.
There are six indictments
against Dr. Gillett. Five are for
forgery In the third degree, for
making false entries In the com
pany's books to conceal the diver
sion of funds. The sixth is for
perjury, which, it Is alleged, he
committed when a witness before
the grand jury.
There are two indictments
against Grannies, who, by the way,
is a heavy aristocrat of the Morris
town set and was Richard A. Mc-
Curdy's closest personal friend.
One indictment is for forgery in
the third degree, in making a
false report on the company's
financial condition to the state in
surance department, and the sec
ond is for a misdemeanor, in filing
this re-port. Granniss. it is'alleged,
concealed a profit of $1,044,058.28
made by the Mutual.
The former insurance magnates
have never seen the iron liars of
the Tombs, having been relea&si
on bail immediately.
District Attorney Jerome refuses
to discuss what action he will
take against the heads of the big
three. McClirdy and Hyde are
still enjoying the gay life of the
FLOOD VICTIMS FOUND.
SEATTLE. Nov. 22.—The only
two bodies of victims of the flood
so far recovered are those of John
Viele and P. Cullen. found yester
day near their homes at Orillia.
Each leaves a family. They were
swept away and drowned while
trying to save their property.
To buy the same style hat
you have been wearing to
find one that look! right.
In the new blocks there is
always a hat suited, to every
build of man.
You will find them at the
Black and White Hat Shop;
GROWS THE STUFF
All kinds of fruits and vegetables grow well without irrigation but there's plenty of water
in six to 25 feet if you wan* to Irrigate. Hayford i» only four and one-half miles from the
lity limits on the Medical Lako electric line, with trains almost every hour. Fino five acre
tracts, $700; ten acre tracts, $1,250. Ten per cent cash.
Arthur D. Jones © Co.
907 Riverside Aye. Real Estate, Loans, Insurance. Empire State Bldg.
DR. WALTER R. GILLETTE.
BAPTISTS TO HAVE
Mr. Frederick W. Mueller (pro
nounced Meeller), have been elect
ed byb the Baptist executive com
mittee to organize and lead the
great chorus at the coming July
convention in Spokane. He' will ar
rive here about Jan. 1 and take
immediate steps to form the
chorus. It is anticipated that every
singer In the city will Tend all pos
sible aid in making the chorus for
the Spokane convention the
largest and beat the Baptist
Young People have ever had.
"Mr. Mueller," says Rev. Van
Osdel, chairman of the local com
mittee, "was educated at Oberlin
college and in Germany, and is
considered one of the finest teach
ers in this country. In addition to
this he is a splendid Christian
gent lonian and under his- care cv
If You Enjoy Sun Light You
Should Use Gas Light
COMPLETE LIGHTS AS LOW AS $1.00
SPOKANE FALLS GAS LIGHT CO.
Telephone 305 Heath Building.
4% INTEREST 4*
COMPOUNDED TWICE A YEAR 18 PAID ON
NORTHWEST LOAN & TRUST CO.
We welcome accounts of any amount from one dollar to
ten thousand dollars.
Send today for booklet G, how to bank by mall safely and
GRANITE BLOCK RIVERSIDE AND WASHINGTON
ROBT. A. GRANNI3.
cry pupil will be instructed in the
highest conduct and character be
longing to manhood and woman*
hood. All lovers of music will
find that the bringing of Mr.
Mueller to our city ls a real
achievement. It is one of the first
benefits of the convention. We
ask every lover of song and every
one proud of our city to co-operate
with Mr. Mueller in making our
chorus a brilliant, success."
At the November meeting of the
executive committee in Chicago
Rev. George T. Webb, formerly
secretary of the Baptist Young
People's union of America, was
promoted to general secretary. Dr.
Webb is now in charge of every*
tiling at headquarters in Chicago.
JUDGE WHITSON RETURN 9.
Federal Judge E. C. Whltson, of
this district, has returned to Spo
kane from Olympia. He was held
up a week on the west side by the
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