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TOT TOXDAt OxtEGOSTIAX xfcTLAXD, APRIL 22, ifOC
OFFICES IN - v
Cake for U. S. Senator
Has 2055 Plurality.
GEER CARRIES THE COUNTY
Leads Withycombe for Gov
ernor by 1767 Votes.
STEVENS AND WORD WIN
Duniway, Shepherd, and Hoyt Sweep
County, Gantcnbeln and Sears
Are Nominated for Cir
Returns of the primary election -for
Multnomah County are now complete.
The official board, consisting of County
Clerk Fields. Justice of the Peace William
Rcld and Justice of the Peace Waldemar
Seton, yesterday canvassed the returns
for United States Senator and Governor.
They allow the vote for United States
Senator as follows:
H. M. Cake 4720
Jonathan Bourne. Jr. 2663
Stephen A. Lowell : 1551
K. 13. Watson 1480
B. L. Smith k 878
H. M. Cake has carried Multnomah by
a plurality of 2055 votes.
For Governor. T. T. Geer has swept the
county by a plurality of 1767. Geer polled
46SG votes; Withycombe -was second with
2918; Johns third Tvith 2087; Brown fourth
with 3311, while Schlbrcde had 3S1 votes.
Complete returns show practically no
change from the result that was forecast
In The Oregonian yesterday morning.
Sncpherd lias carried the county for
Congress, Gatch, for Secretary of State,
and Dunlwuy for State Printer. Gan
tenbein and Sears are nominated in the
Circuit Judgeships. Stevens has been
nominated Republican Sheriff and Tom
Word Democratic Sheriff. Word defeat
ed Malley by 1040 votes.
Ralph W. Hoyt has carried the coun
ty for Statu Treasurer by 767 votes.
Following him came in the order
named: Steel. Carter, Ryan. Aitkin and
Jennings. For Secretary of State
Gatch has a plurality of 234 votes.
Crawford is -153 votes ahead of Dur
ham for Attorney-General. Duniway,
for State Printer, has a lead in this
county over Whitney of 5157 votes. '
Gantenbcin Beats George.
One of the closest contests in the
primary election was tbab for the nom
ination icr me circuit Judgesmp. Gan
tcnbeln has defeated" Judge George by
126 votes. Sears has a plurality of
1132 votes over Morrow. In-the contest
J or State Senator for Clackamas and
Multnomah Counties Bailey has car
ried Multnomah County .by 1628 votes.
For State Senator of the- eighteenth
Senatorial district, Beach Is nominated,
over Gill by a plurality of 217.
Ten Anti-Bourne Legislators.
The fight for Representatives In
Multnomah County was one of the
keenest of the primary election bat
tle. The anti-Bourne .legislators who
are nominated are:
For State Senator, Clackamas and
Multnomah A. A. Bailey. For Repre
HPntatlve, Clackamas and Multnomah
James lT. Campbell. For State Senator
S. C. Beach.
For Representatives Jf. D. Beutgen,
Joseph W. Beverldge. Willard JL Cha
pln, Frank F. Freeman, R. S. Farrcll,
Harry B. JCorthup, Robert W. Wilson.
The Bourne ticket was successful
in nominating the following: For Rep
resentative L. II. Adams, J. C Bayer,
D. C. Burns, J. B. Coffey, John Drls
coll. Rivalry was keen between Stevens
nnd Bird for the Republican nomina
tion for County Sheriff. Stevens was
nominated by a plurality of 1442 votes.
The other county contestants nominat
County Judge 1 R. Webster.
County Commissioner F. C. Barnes.
County Treasurer John M. Lewis.
County Auditor Carl A. Brandes.
County Coroner J. P. FInley.
William Reed has been nominated
Justice of the Peace of the West Side
District. Lou Wagper, for Constable, Is
nominated by a plurality of 2S4. For
Justice of the Peace for the East Side
district the nominee Is Fred I Olson.
For Constable Mautz is nominated.
The complete Republican vote fol
lows: The total votes of the Republican candi
United States Senator (To Fill Vacancy).
Mulkey. Fred W. (Multnomah) 7630
lalted State Senator (For Term Beginning
March 4. 1007).
Bourne. Jr. Jonathan (Multnomah). ...2665
rake. H. M. (Multnomah) 4730
Lowell. Stephen A. (Umatilla) 1551
Smith. E. L. (Wasco) 578
Watson, E. B. (Multnomah) 14S0
Cake's plurality 2055
Tor Rirefeatmtlve In Conjrwm. Second Coc
Ellis. W. R. (Umatilla County) 3046
Lachner William J. (Baker) 2270
Rand. John L. (Baker) 1503
Shepherd, George S. (Multnomah) 4626
Shepherd's plurality .15S0
Brown. Harvey K. (Baker) 1311
Geer. T. T. (Marlon) : 46S5
Johns, Charles A. (Baker) 2007
Sehlbrede. Charles A. (Coos) 3S0
Withycombe, James (Benton) 291S
Gccr's plurality 1767
For Secret arr of State.
Benson. Frank W. (Douglas) 4,6o4
Gatch. Claud (Marlon) 4.8SS
Pearce. Lot L. (Marlon) E?2
Wiightman. Frank T. (Marion) 1.072
Gatch's plurality , 234
For State Treasurer.
Aitkin, John H. (Baker) M3
Carter. E. V. (Jackson) 1.406
Hoyt. Ralph W. (Multnomah) 4.SM
Jennings. Augustus C (Lane... 338.
Ryan. Thomas F. 1,055
Steel, George A. (Clackamas) 3.734
Hoj t's plurality 767
Eakln, Robert Union) , 8,729
Crawford. A. M. (Douglas) 5.457
purham, Cjeorge H. (Josephine) 5,304
Crawford's plurality .. .. . .... 153
5Vr SapertateadeBt of PbMIc Jnrrfi net Ion.
til in. J. H, (Multnomah) .....J0.M9
Tor State Mater.
Jfcurke. William J. (Jiariaa)....v .13tf
D. C. Burns.
Willlard JL Chapla.
Duniway, Willis S. (Multnomah) .7347
Whitney, J. R, (Linn) : .2180
Dunlway's plurality Z 5157
For Commissioner of Labor Statistics and In
spector of Factories and Workshops.
Hoff. O. P. (Multnomah) 9C72
For Jadce of Circuit Court (Department No.
2), Fourth JadlcbU District.
Morrow Robert G. (Multnomah) 4S79
Sears. Jr., Alfred F. (Multnomah) 6111
Bears plurality 1132
For Judge of Circuit Co art (Department No.
4), Fourth Judicial District.
Gantenbcin, C U. (Multnomah) 5765
George. M. C. (Multnomah) 5640
Gantenbcln's plurality 126
For Senator (Clackamas and MnltBomah
Bailey. A. A 4.942
Connell. Samuel (Multnomah) 3.314
Orton, G. M. (Multnomah) 2.714
Bailey's plurality 1.628
For Representative (Clackamas and Multno
mah Counties). 17th Keprrscetatlve
Campbell. James U. (Clackamas) 6.4S4
Cross, Harvey E. (Clackamas) 3.744
Campbell's majority 2.749
For State Senator, 18th Senatorial District.
Beach. S. C 3.762
Col well. Elmer B 2.50S
Gill. John .. 3,563
MacMahon, M. J 1.343
Beach's plurality 217
For Representative. 18th Representative
Adams. L. H 4.592
Bayer. J. C 4.918
Beutgen, X. D 4,549 ,
Lionel R. Webster.
sloner, F. C Barnes.
Beverldge. Joseph W. 4.653
Bums. David C. 5.193
Bush. H. M 3.301
Chapln. Willard IL 5.071
Claus6cnlus. H.. Jr 4.105
Cleveland. Charles 4.191
Coffey. John B 4.S75
Davis. L. M 3.017
Driscoll. John 5.163
Emmons. H. H 2.589
Farrell. Robert S 4.709
Ferrera. Albert B 2.44S
Freeman, Frank F. 4.SK3
Grubcr, Samuel H 2.374
Keady. W. P. 3.452
Llttlepage C. J 3.037
Mackle. Dave B 4.453
MacPherson P. A 2.615
Matthleu. S'. A. 3.164
McArthur. Clifton X.. X726
Monahan, T. J 3.406
Xorthup, Harrj' E 4.949
Sandstrom, A. H 2.S59
Simmons, R. E. L 3,151
Taggart. Edward T. 3,664
Thompson, James -R 2.9S4
Thornton. Edgar H 3.702
Wanner. William 2.71 S
Wilson. Robert W. 4,
For County Judse.
Giltner. R. R 366S
Lewis. A. T 2164
Webster. Lionel R 5584
Webster's plurality 1926
For County Commissioner.
Barnes. F. C 5157
Fisher. David 0 1060
Sharinghouscn. James S3S
NOMINEES IN LOCAL JUSTICE
Jastlee ef the Peace, Constable. Pertlaad
Portland District, District.
WiHUa Reld. L, Wacner.
Steele. W. B...
Tllden George A....
Willis.' W. E
' Barnes' pluralltj ...
' For 4uaty.'SherlB.
Bird. X. H. 1...."....'. .2SSC
Kelly. Penumbra .2203
Rogers. Frank "T WB
Stevens, Robert L. 42SS
Storey. Wl-AA... ' r.. lt6Ti
Stex-cns' plurality 1442
For County Clerfc.
FieldE, -F. S...-.
snsnV ?iiisnlsnnisnBS snfejrf H sslstt
A- A BHT. S. a Beaek. L. H. Aiuu. J. C. Beyer. D. Veal res. jMk W. BevwM- I
John IJ. Coffey.
For Coanty Treaiarer.
Lewis. John M T1T1
! Ryan, Joseph A... 5549
' Lewis' majority 3.S22
For County Aadker.
Brandes. Carl A. .5365
Kerns. Wilbur G .3441
Pope, W. H. .2033
Brandes' plurality 1524
For County Coroner.
DcLln, Andy SS3
Dunning. Van. C 627
FInley. J. P. 47S4
Slocum, Samuel C 4174
Finley's plurality (HO
PORTLAND JUSTICE Or THE TEACE
For Jektice of the reaee.
Bell. J. W. i L4
King. H. C 43
Reld. William 1,611
Wolf, A- Walter 747
Day. John L.
Libak Joseph J '.
LIUis. W. P
Patterson, W. IL
SL Clair, Walter.
Wagner's plurality SSI
EAST SIDE JUSTICE OF THE TEACE
For Jastlee of the reace.
Applegren. C. A. 441
Magers. F. E S3
Olson. F. L...... 1.534
NOMINEES FOR MULTNOMAH COUNTY OFFICES
Count v Sbertir.
Robert L. Stcrens.
Paddock. H. S. 444
Seton, Waldemar 1.371
Olson's plurality 227
Alderson. W. S 722
B&ckenstos. James S. 252
Carter, Charles H 7E2
Keating, John 422
Koenan. A. D. S2T
Mautz, Charles N LOT
Mautz plurality 145
MOUNT TABOR JUSTICE OF THE TEACE
For Justice of the Peace.
Shrcvc. T. C 565
Bowen. F. A. 504
Searle. H. L. 110
Bowen's plurality 281
MULTNOMAH JUSTICE OF THE ITEACE
For J8stlce of the Peace.
S. Clair. H. L. 350
Republican rrrdnct Commlttecmes.
The Republican precinct committeemen
1 O. Johnson.
2 F. W. Schroeder.
3 Joseph M. RusselL
4 James J. Brown.
5 L. Bolrc and A. L. Hassler.
OF THE PEACE. DISTRICTS
Justice of the Peace.
X J. W. Sweeney.
"7 F. Dresser.
S-J. V. M. Zan.
9 D. J. Qulmby.
-plO-J. J. DunsiMT. -- . j
y ll-Charles E. Lockwood.
12-tW.. W. Banks. . , ?f i
13 Ben L. Xorden.
14 W. H. GalvanL
15 A. W. Orton.
16 Fred BuchteL
TS-i-Otre ScUifman: -19
39-J. H. MacKeazle.
-1 A. L. Klly.
County Trranurer, County Andltor.
John M. Lewi. Carl A. Brandes.
Kbert S. FarrelL. Frank F. Itremaa. Ilarrv E. Norths?. Robert W. Wllioa. f
23 Dudley Evans.
24 J. A, Kcllcy.
26- C. A. Boyce.
27-C. H. Gilbert.
25 A. J. Fanno.
23 K. Havfland and Thomas E. Hulrae.
30 T. J. Gelsler.
SI Willis J. CotteL " r
32 Louis Carstenrcn and Jack Sattcrlce.
23 W. B. Jolly.
34 Willis Fisher.
33 J. W. Sherwood.
36 W. A. Vlggers.
37 J. F. Kergchem.
35 Thomas S. Holmes.
40 SIg Bcrven.
41 L. M. Clark.
42 M. R. Johnson.
44 H. H. Pomeroy.
45 Emery Schmeer.
47 J. X. Carey and T. R. Flemlnr.
48 J. L. Hartman.
49 R. W. Parker.
50 E. X. Wheeler.
51 O. S. Hutchinson.
52 R, Dcich.
53 W. R. Appcrson.
54 J. F. Slnnott.
.55 Robert Warwick.
56 O. J. Laird.
57 E. W. Rowe.
IS William I And.
K9-J. H. Kelley.
Co A. X. GatnbelL '
64- D. V. Hart.
65 W. R. Tlndall. t
C6 J. A. Renshaw.
67 F. J. Petcrron. '.
70 Joseph Pllneman.
Tl-O. J. KendalL
72 Henry Chapman.
75 W. EL Marshall.
J. T. Haley.
TC John Brown.
7S Thomas W. Cordcr.
79 G. W. Kenney.
-J. M. Hlllyard.
SI James W. Ros5.
S3 B. F. Preston.
St-W. J. Miller.
iZ-J. B. Schaefer.
56 Emilc Luck.
57 Thomas StreifL
JS John Chalmers.
SO Hosca Wood and W. X. Burke
Tom Word L610
M. J. Malley 570
Word's majority 1,09
For Represes tallies.
W. P. Adams , 1.347
T. J. Concannon L352
John Dannells L36X
E. X. Emery LK
EL A. Gessell 1.345
William Horan 1.313
George L. Hutchln L3
Fred C. King L342
H. L. KriedL L272
Isaac Swett 1,38
D. M. Watson L333
G. M. Wells 1.111
E. H. Cabalin 1.153
Wells Is the only candidate defeated, be
ing the low man.
Democrats Who Had Xo Opposition.
The Democratic candidates who were
nominated without opposition follow:
State Senator. Eighteenth Senatorial
District Clamo, Francis.
County Judge Van Zante. John.
County Commissioner Xo candidate.
County Treasurer Watts. F. A.
County Auditor White. M. D.
Count' Surveyor Xerille. William X.
County Coroner Armstrong. W. S.
Portland Jastlee of the Peace DUtrfoi.
Justice of the Peace Adams. J. c.
Constable Xo candidate.
Maknomah Justice ef the Peace District.
Justice of the Peace Xo candidate.
Constable Xo candidate.
SCENES AT THE IIEADQUARTERS
Friends Call to Give Congratulations
Headquarters of candidates for Re
publican nominations were busier
places j'esterday than they -were on the
day of. the primaries. On. Friday all
the friends of candidates -were at the
polls working for their favorites. Yes
terday they were aaxloas to leara the
results, and either visited the head
quarters or called up the managers by
phone. As a rule, however, the can
didate had little Information to Im
part, for tasy relied ralefty upon the
newspapers for their own information.
At 'both the Steel an the Heyl head
quarters retaras from 'the Htiltunmtrh
primaries were -received &ad anxiously
studied and a few reverts -were ob
tained by Jelagrapli 4frmetlier parts
of the state, hut they left the recipi
ents in nearly as much fteuht as before
the re taras were read.
A similar state fSaXairs existed at
the Bourne headquarters. The lack of
votes In Multnomah County was a dis
appointment, but Mr. Bourne and hla
workers kept up their hopes by figuring-
the pluralities that should be re
ceived from other counties. The
-Statement Xo. 1." or Bourne candi
dates for the Legislature, consoled
themselves with the prospects of a
The only state candidates from other
parts of the state who remained In
Portland on primary day were C A.
Johns and F. W. Benson. When the re
turns began to come In Friday night.
Mr. Johns realized that he had lost
and immediately prepared to return
to his home In Baker City..
Mr. Benson saw a good outlook for
himself In the partial returns, and was
on the streets smilng as pleasantly as
ever. He thinks he lost a great many
labor union votes without good reason,
and frequently explained to his friends
during the day that there must have
been some misunderstanding.
H. M. Cake was JubfTant yesterday
over what seems certain victory. Willis
Duniway. who won the nomination for
State Printer, was kept busy a large
part of the day answering- telegrams
PRIMARY ELECTION COSTLY
MOST EXPENSIVE POLITICAL COX
TEST EVER HELD IX OREGOX.
Aspirants for State, District and Coan
ty OScr" Spent X Leas
That the primary campaign which
ended Friday night was the most ex
pensive political 'contest ever held In
Oregon for nominations for office. Is
declared by politicians who have
worked In tne harness for years. Those
who are cot of wide political experi
ence, but who have observe th moth.
ods pursued In this campaign, are will
ing- so crcan inc assertion. Carefully
prepared estimates, based- upon the
known expenditures of a few or m.
candidates, shows that aspirants for
state, aisirict and county offices spent
not less than an aggregate of 3200.000
and men who oueht to be c-oort fnrtr
upon the matter place the amount at
This was a contest between members
of the same nartv. An nnltnnn. tn
campaign. In which a Republican ticket
is pittea against a Democratic ticket,
costs about 520.000.
The direct orimarv law U r-tni
man's aid a political leader yes-
icxuay. nen it was bcrore the peo
ple for adODtlon It
being- the poor man's law a law which
would permit and enable a poor maa
to run for ofiicc .without the consent
of political bosses and without the pos
session Of wealth. This ramnalra
shows that the man -who wants a nom
ination In the direct nrlmarv must h
able and willing- to spend money as
irceiy as any or bis opponents.
"It chows no such thine-." declared a
man of considerable less political ex
perience, when this feature of the pri
mary contest was mentioned to him.
wait until tnc votes are all counted
REPUBLICAN" XOMIXES FOR CIR
C. U. Gaateabela.
and the returns are all In before you
pass judgment upon the primary law.
If the men who spent the most money
get the nominations, then It will be
fair to say that a direct primary cam
paign Is a. money-spending contest. If,
on the other hand. It develops that men
who have not been noted as political
schemers and who did not spend
money lavishly have secured the nqm
Inations, then the proposition that the
lirect primary is a rich, man's law
The latter view seems at first glance
to be a reasonable one. yet those who
know how much money has been spent
In tats campaign will agree that even
If he practiced great economy as com
pared with other candidates, a man
might still spend a snug- sum in his
effort to set a nomination. Those win
ners who spent least spent as much as
the ordinary toiler would think proper.
What Is now occupying- the atten
tion of those candidates who have
won. or think they have won, is the
matter of expenses for the campaign
prter to the general election. The prob
lem la Its practical application will he
whether a State Ceatral Camotfttee
shell hi levy aa mtscsMKit wpos eaa-
All Automatic, Instantaneous, All Cable
Lsrjcen Underground and Aerial All Cable. Up-to-Date Tele
phone System la the World- A fact Portland should be proud of.
Over eleven theasaad mllea of copper wire In cable; 05 per cent -of
the underground already placed
Interesting facts about this Great Plant, the amount cf
money expanded and progress of work accomplished to date.
"Why more than 40.000 mites of copper wire In cables wllf b
used to complete this plant, or nearly enough to twice encircle
The Stocks and Bonds of the All Automatic Independent
Telephone Companies In Southern California and the East had a
"WaltlaK List" of applicants for these securities Jons; before
they wire really on the market. The opportunity ottered sub
scribers to the first Isaacs of the Stocks and Bonds of th"e Inde
pendent Telephone Companies throughout the country Is very
attractive to a Bank. Trust Company or Individual, and by these
people each first Issue Is Invariably over-subicribed. Over one
million dollars was subscribed by California capitalists for Stock
and Bonds of the Portland Home Telephone Company as soon as
the local company was granted its franchise. It was deemed
advisable for the home good' of this company not to permit out
side capital to absorb it all. and the remalnlnc limited amount
(for It Is limited) will be placed with local Investors on the same
attractive basis given California Banks. Broker and others, when
the franchise was first granted. Since that time the company
has more than made good and compiled with every -requirement
of the franchise. About JCOO.000 have been spent In this com
munity and the company has a cash balance In different banks
of over $400,000.
The Automatic Switch Board for this city will cost over
$300,000. This single Item will give you some Idea of the
magnitude of Portland's modern telephone plant.
I advise the purchase of these securities. It will give the
best returns of any Investment possible for you to make, con
sidering first absolate safety based on actual security, a fixed
revenue from a pabllc utility, and paying- a steady Income.
A list of the California and Portland Banks and prominent
people who have invested in these securities, together with all
other Information, will be furnished on application.
LOUIS J. WILDE
Rooms 3. and 5. LaFayette Bide.. Cor. Cth and Washington Sts.
PORTLAND ----- OREGON"
P. S. The remaining "first Issue" of the Portland Home
Telephone Bonds Is now offered to our home people.
didates in order to defray the expenses
of the campaign or whether each can
didate shall make his own fight. Two
things are certain that there will be
a strong; fight on the Governorship and
that the remaiuder of the ticket will
have little opposition. The question Is
whether the candidates who have no
opposition shall contribute to the gen
eral campaign fund or let the central
committee get funds the best way It
HEART AFFECTS WATCH.
Timepiece Unccrtnltx ir That Organ
Is Irregular, "Says a Jcweler.-
Xobody would ever think that something
the matter with him would cause some
thing to be the matter with his watch.
but a watchmaker is the cause of much
uneasiness In an East End ramtiy. ana
all because he Insists that he does his
best with a certain watch and that the
reason it does not keep good time Is be
cause the man who carries it must have
an Irregular heart beaL
It came about In this wise: The head of
the family has a large gold watch that
cost him J200 ten years ago. He has car
ried It ever since, but a year ago it be-
.gan to act quecrly. For some days it
lost time, and men it oegan w
again It would gain time mysteriously and
then strangely lose a minute or two a day.
It bad been to tne watcn repair ww
times in 12 months, and was still acting
i nini-iv week aeo when the man's
wife took It to the watchmaker.
T think 1 know what is tne maiier
t.t. v. -aM the rraftsman. "I don't
believe that your husband's heart beats
regularly. Now, don't get amrmeu. u
not necessarily diseased. He may be Just
one of those men who can't have a watcn
that keeps good time, simply because of
their Irregular neari. dlis.
"You see. a watch has a regular rhyth
mic movement." said tne waicnraah.
"It is carried close to me r.umau u.i.
li.l n vinvo i rezular rhythmic
inn TCnw. while the watch is
beating away the heart is beating also.
If its pulsations occur reguianj, yuu
.i . .(.rthm nf the watch at specific
intervals, the rhythm of the watch move
ment is undlsturoea; dui iei- wu new.
pulsations occur irregularly, now pulsat
Inir with the tick of the watch, again
stopping discordantly In between tnc
ticks the waxen is wuuu
lyjave this watch here and let your hus
band carry your watch. Let him wear it
a month and sec If I am not rlghL"
So the woman nanaeu ner uauu
watch to note the result- She wanted him
to consult a specialist immediately upon
. . tmm thA watchmaker, but he
HC IChUtu . u ... -
compromised by agreeing to try the test
suggested, oy tne waicu
Xew York World.
It Is reported that J. Pierpont Morgan
has purchased a number of choice Per
sian rugs, some for his own use and some
presumably for presentation to the Metro
politan Museum. Rumor has it that the
price of Individual pieces ran as high as
This may seem an exorbitant price for a
rug; yet much larger sums have been paid
for perishable playthings like racehorses.
The finest Turkish. Syrian and Persian
rugs have an inoivmuamy aimoat
marked as that or great paintings or
.Li.,.. Thv sire as imDossible to repro
duce as an old tapestry age itself being
an element In their proaucuon. aucn
great modern rugs as the sacred Mahmal
sent yearly with the Mecca caravan to
cover the Ka'aba shrine, or those woven
to commemorate a Curson durbar or a
visit to India of the Prince of Wales, are
Barrels of patient toll, but they do not
possess the depth of coloring of the an
A. well-made modern Oriental rug will
grew in beauty and value for a hundred
years, and the harder Its nsage the bet
ter. The trouble is to be sure that It Is
well made. The curse of cheapness and
the fever of haste have not left even the
n tier Inamtin. The Shah of Per
sia has forbidden the importation of ani
line ayes into bis. oomiiuon. bui -smuggling
la easy, and the cheap and fading"
caters are often uaed. A rusr that has for
sa vnn narsetad a sheikh's tents aad
pfias beceae as soft and aaellew as an or
gan sate. Is worth a dosen GoubuuI cop
ies ef today. It has been tested aad
TV rirlulit rur. of tUlA li. Ir-
Yerk.es, which wB(, eventually become pub
lic n BSHH riy are mmiav prtcciopB. xy
adsHag te the geearal stock oC strcfc art
e e !
treasures, Mr. Morgan will be doing a
service for artists and designers for many
generations to come.
What to Teach Your Son.
L. M. Montgomery In Mother's Maga
zine. Teach him to be true to his word
To respect religion for its own sake.
To face all difficulties with courage
To form no friendships that can
bring him into degrading- associations.
To respect other people's convictions.
To reverence womanhood.
To live a clean life in thought and
.word as well as in deed.
Teach him that true manliness .al
ways commands success.
That the best things In IKe are not
those that can be bought with money.
That to command he must first learn
That there can be no compromise
between honesty and dishonesty.
That the virtues of punctuality, and
politeness are excellent things to cul
tivate. That a gentleman Is Just what the
word Implies a man who is gentle In
his dealings with the opinions, feel
ings and weaknesses of other people.
Army Captain at Sixteen.
CaDtaln Joseph Burger of St. Paul.
Minn., claims to have reached that rank
at a younger ace than any otner man in
NAmerlca. having been commissioned at 10
during the Civil War. He was 13 years
and 3 months old when he enlisted in
1SS1. He was in the battle of Mill Springy,
one of the first decisive Union victories
In the war. He also fought at Corinth,
Chickamauga. Missionary Ridge and
Tullahoma. In the second engagement at
Dal ton. Ga- he lost his left arm. besides
receiving wounds In his right hand and
leg-. He was promoted to a Captaincy
when stationed at Fort Douglas m 1S64.
Millionaires Eat Brown Biscuit.
J. Pierpont Morgan. Lord Milner and
Millionaire Alfred Beit recently dined to
gether in London, England, and the meal
consisted of brown biscuit, fish and veg
etables. Whose Say-so is Best?
"With nearly all medicines put np for
fsJe through druggists, one hu to take
the maker's say-so alone aa to their cara
trre value. Ol course, such testimony is
pot that of a disinterested party and
accordingly te not to be given the ssjm
credit as If written from disinterested,
motives. Br. Pierce's medlchiae, how
ever, form a single and therefore strikiaff
exception to this rule. Their chtbss to
the eooideoce of Invalids does not rest
solely upon their makers' say-so er
praise. Their ingredients are natters of
public knowledge being printed on eaek
separate bcttJe wrapper. Thus lavaHd
saserers are taken Into Dr. PJerce'a full
conSdence. Scores of leading medical
aien have written enough to 111 Tonuses
In praise of the curative value of the
i several ingredients enteriBg into these
AmoB-rst these writers we Cad sach tac4
leal lights as Prof. FInley SUlsgwood. X. D
of Beanet Medical Collece. Calcaco: Prof.
Hale, of the same city; Prof. John M. Bead'
der. 3L D.. late of ClacinaaU. Ohio; Piof.
John TTtng, M. D late of Oacisn&tL Ohio;
Dr. G rover Coc of New York; Dr. .Bartho
knr. of Jeaerson Medical CoUess. of Pa
aad scores of others equally esdaeat.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Presorlpaca cares
the worst cases of female weakness, prol&p
cos,anteverslOB and retroversion and corrects
IrrefrBlaritiea. cares painful periods, dries up
disagreeable aad weakening- drains, aorac
Usees kaown as pelvic catarrh aad a aafM
tude of other diseases peculiar to woraen.
Bear ia mind. It is not a patent nor even a
secret aaedlcine. bat the "F arorite Prescrip
tion'' cf a reealarly educated physician, of
large experiesee in the care of woaaa's
peculiar ailments, who frankly and conad-
mgly takes hla patients into his full con
fidence by telllatr theta last what his "Pre
scrlptioa'lsooBposed of. Of do other medicine-
pat an for wGsnaa's special maladies
and sold taroech dracsiats. can It be said
that the soaker is not afraid to deal thas
frankly, openly and honorably, by lettfe?
every patient aslnc the saase know exactly
what she Is taktag.
Sick women are fori ted to consult Dr.
Pierce by letter, free. All correspond
ence Is guarded as sacredly secret and
womanly confidences are protected by
professional privacy. Address Dr. E- Y.
Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
How to preserve health and beauty ia
told in Dr. Plerce'a CoaBoa Sense Med
ical Adviser. It is free. For a paper
eorered copy aeod Dr. B. V. Pierce, Baf
f ale, IS. Y., 21 oBe-ceot stamp te cover
maitevefUi'; ia cloth Weak CTsUa-fg.
Dr. Pierce's PeNets cafe eeeatipatkML.