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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 2, 1902)
' THE MOKNItfO GKEGON1AN, TUESDAY, DEpEMBEB 2, 19UZ.
G. A. R. IN BAZAAR
Boys in Blue on Show at:
STORIES OF BATTLES RETOLD
Fine Addresses by Professor Pratt
and jHdge Caples Woman's Re
lief Corps Takes a Prom
The bazaar for the benefit of the sol
diers' monument in Lone . Fir cemetery
was formally opened yesterday in- Mer-rlira.-Cyclery.
.The attractions for .the
next eight days promise great success and
last night's ' gala time was a fine fore
taste of what is to come. .
Booths have been " prepared by the
George Wright Camp of the Relief Corps
of the G. A. H.. the auxiliary of the Mc
Mlllen Camp of the Sons and Daughters
of Indian War Veterans, Sumner Corps of
the Woman's belief Corps.the Ladles and
Knights of Security, the Harrington Camp
Auxiliary of the Spanish-American War
Veterans, and the Lincoln and Garfield
Camp Corps of the Woman's Relief In
these have been arranged all sorts
of fine articles of fancy work and util
ity. There are also many distinctive me
mentoes for sale, things gathered on
many a field of battle by the old soldiers.
Among the many attractions is lunch at
midday. Here the business man and
clerk may get a satisfying meal for a
modest sum. The cooking Is of the old
fashioned kind like your mother used to
Last night's programme was a varied
one. There were two addresses one by
Professor M. L. Pratt and one by Judge
J. P. Caplea Past Commander Pratt's
was in the nature of a kaleidoscopic re
view of the four wars to be represented
on the four sides of the monument He
expatiated on the ultimate result of these
conflicts and told of the citizenship they
Judge Caples followed In an extensive
review of the American Army and what
it meant. He spoke of the different classes
that go to make up the great American
people and told of the rapidity with
which foreign elements are assimilated
into a congruous whole ready to fight to
the last gasp for the inherited rights of
freedom. He concluded his remarks with
a request for everybody with patriotic
feelings to rise and give three cheers.
These were given vigorously by the old
soldiers .and their admirers.
A varied programme followed for the
entertainment of the many visitors.
There were musical solos, renditions by
the orchestra and recitations. There were
also permanent features such as the Bo.
hemlan gypsy guitarist.
The country store is well stocked and
is provided with a wheel . of fortune,
which may prove a great attraction to
some who see the fine list of articles dis
played. All the booths are under the
charge of competent ladies, and the class
of work cannot be surpassed anywhere
of its kind.
Today there will be lunch from. 11 till
2. and in the evening, there ' will -be a
grand entertainment something new. in
structive and amusing. Dr. Blackburn
will deal Jn rhymes of the Army which
will have spice" and sting. Mrs. Max M.
Shlllock, one of Portland's popular solo
ists, will sing to the accompaniment -of
Mrs. Warren E. Thomas. Then the fa
mous Veterans' quartet (double) will be
beard in war songs that have moved the
world. Miss Dltchburn. a talented young
lady of Portland, will give her popular re
cital, "The Veteran and His Grandson."
The main performances of the evening
will come as follows: .
"The Boys of C1" will be new and acted
out by the veterans in blue. The sober
and the funny sides of some features of
the great war will be made thrllllngly
interesting by the old soldiers." John
Brown's son will talk and his grand
daughters charm all lovers of music with
"The Girl I Left Behind Me" popular
both In sentiment and tune during the
war will contribute both laughter and
tears. It will be most realistic and no
one can afford to miss It and the por
trayal of Its famous story. The final tab
leau will be soilders In blue and soldiers
in gray representing two great armies,
Union and Confederate, at peace. Young
women of the North and South will sup
port old Glory and one of the Confederate
soldiers will speakr
This bazaar will be the meeting point
for all old soldiers, and many a tale of
hardship and valor will enliven the hours.
Yesterday most of the veterans who could
visited the rooms and saw how things
Tonight will be Grand Army night, and
all comrades are Invited to participate in
WOMAN'S EXCHANGE SALE.
Conducted at the Hobart-Curtls
Everything Pretty and Novel.
The annual sale of thev "Woman's Ex
change, given under the auspices- of the
Portland Women's Union, was opened yes
terday In the parlors of the Hobart-Cur-
tls. The affair was quite an event social
ly, and as a bazaar promises to be a great
The articles exhibited are of great va
riety, and Include everything dainty and
pretty, from a hajid-decorated calendar
to a 540 point lace, collar. Among these
are lovely embroideries, traveling bags
nnd work bags of linen and silk. Portland
Chinatown souvenir calendars, prettily
decorated (Cards for telephone memor
anda, drawn work, dinner cards and hand
lllumlnated Qhrlstmap cards, -done bv
Miss Eliot. A pretty candy table is in
charge of Miss Anna Stuart, Miss Etta
Morris. Mrs. Dalton, Mrs. Frank B. Raley,
Miss Sltton. Miss Lucy Sitton, Miss Clem
entine Hlrsch and Miss Vivian Levy.
Near the candy table was a table where
rake was sold by Mrs. Herbert Hoyt and
Mrs. F. H. Alliston. '
- Mrs. Rose Hoyt is chairman of the com
aiittee in charge, and deserves a great
Seal of credit for the excellence of her
management. The other members of the
committee, each of whom worked hard
for the success of the sale are as fol
lows: Mrs. C. R- Templeton,- Mrs. S. R.
Johnston, Mrs. Dell Stuart, Mrs. Herbert
Cardwell. Xhey were assisted by Mrs.
J. Wesley Ladd, Mrs. David Lorlng. Mrs.
L. B. Sltton. Mrs. Walter J. Honeyman,
Mrs. Ralph Wilbur. Miss Hlrsch and Mrs.
Goodale. all Portland ladies, and Mrs
Mclver, pt Vancouver Barracks.
CHRISTIAN CHURCH SALE. '
Ladies Offer Articles Suitable for
The Ladles' Aid Society of the Chris
tlan Church Is giving a very pretty Christ
mas sale at the church parlors. -The sale
began yesterday afternoon, and will con
tinue today and tomorrow afternoons and
evenings. The booths, which are very
attractive, are presided over by the ladles.
of the church.
Mrs. Cogswell, M.ss Shaw and Mrs. Pat
tcrson have the fancy work; Miss Jones
and Mrs. Fanno, various things for
household use: Miss Robinson and Mrs,
Renner. dells and toys.
A booth where home-made cakes, mlnce-
SCENES AT THE BAZAAR OF THE G. A., R. ANti WOMAN'S RELIEF CORPS. ;;
meat and salt-rising bread were sold was
In charge of Mrs. Kellogg, Mrs. Guerln.
Mrs. Brlstow, Mrs. Davis and Mrs. Mor
rison. Mrs. Ruhl and Miss Boston had
the candy table. Ice cream and cake were
Energy Once Spent in War Is Xow
PORTLAND. Or., Dec. L (To the 'Ed
itor.) Your able editorial In last Sunday's
Oregonian headed, "Toleration's Gain and
Loss," will, I trust, be read .and enjoyed
by many as it has been by me.
I am not arepared to say whether it .'s
but individual experience or a natural
general tendency ' to go to extremes in
thought, though I am inclined to think .t
Is the latter. At any rate, this tendency
causes deep appreciation for a considera
tion which searches out the middle ground
and seeks to check what so often occurs
as a result of zeal misdirected, or rathi r
"overdone, for in large part the long and
awful list of religious persecutions arc
due to just this sort of zeal.
The grand cllmax-of-all-such discussion
is well summed up In your -statement that
'We have . probably seen our Inst gr-cat
war between the first powers of Euiope
and America. . . And in the religious
wcrld the' day Is coming and now Is when
no man shall be put to death for his be
These seem to me to be the essence of
AVhlle It is hard for me to harmonlre
the Idea that "a certain amount of Jgnor-.
ance is requisite for human achievement,"
I realize, of course, that the acquirement
of knowledge serves more than any other
one thing to suggest still greater and
ever-broadening eras of which to learn.
However, I should like still to hold Ibe
thought that the acquirement of knowl
edge alone makes achievement possible;
yet I fully understand and would try to
practice the truism that a full recognition
ot our ignorance is one or the ean.'cn
evidences of knowledge.
While the 'present . tendency toward lib
eralism among religious sects is very evi
dent, I trust that this Is not due in ny
considerable degree to indifference on the
part of those to whom belongs the greater
share of the credit for the good that-has
been accomplished by them. I should
rather conclude that the pioneer minds
which discern the real philosophy which
underlies all religion are now so crystal
lizing its expression that its own inherent
force Is manifesting in a higher way
Too long, already, it would seem, has It
been considered religious to kill, subdue
and enslave men by reason of a belief In
personal rights, superiority of self, selfish
lust and a great many other similar char
acterizations of ignorance. It is not the
fault of religious philosophy or truth but
rather of man's failure to grasp sufficient
of it to overcome his own ignorance to
the desired extent.
Truth and philosophy are one thing;
man's conception of them Is quite another.
But the poor little bigot goes on call'ng
his concepts by the name of truth and
philosophy, and thereby justifies the ac
tions wherein he kills, destroys and per
petrates all manner of misery upon him
self and his fellow-beings. No sooner,
however, than he learns enough to re
move many of these unpleasant duties
does he know that what he formerlly
called truth and philosophy were but
feeole and ignorant expressions of It,
which he would greatly like to undo if he
Yet there Is no hope and could not pos
sibly be a well-founded wish that any
man should do aught but what he believed
to be his highest duty. It could well be
wished, however, that he will one .day
cease doing otherwise.
Lcoklng back over the milestones of
human development, the discerning mind
will no longer' accord as evidences of
progress and advancement its towering ca
lamities. To be sure these are all inci
dentals and others may follow, but there
Is room for great hope in the thought that
they were the manifestations of an energy
that proper discernment will henceforth
guide into much more worthy channels" I
think it is a realization of this truth that
is now bringing out expressions to the
effect that men are learning better than
to go to war or to kill their fellow3 who.
entertain varying ideas with regard to
The achievements of peace have ad
vanced mankind far more than the vic
tories of war.
There is a law or force in nature which
makes man progress. It is made up of an
all-lncluslve philosophy and embodies
everyv possible manifestation or expression
among men. When its supreme mandates
of - love, tolerance and fellowship are
Labeyed, peace and amity ensues. When
men imagine themselves greater than God
and Ignore these mandates, the natural
accumulation of unused energy is sure to
expend Itself In putting proud man right
back to face the lessons he failed to learn
in their time, and at these times we can
note the agency of gun, sword, plague
and various calamities. All must learn
these lessons and each for himself.
Permit us to indulge the hope that men
are net becoming indifferent, but are
really grasping a larger portion of a great
law which is enabling them to see their
miseries as other,than the evil designs of
their fellow-men. Let us believe that the
old era of primary good and evil is being
transmuted by the dawn of an age of
greater understanding. During this benign
.period men may learn of "a truth that
what has been impetuously termed as al
together bad in a man was but a form of
Ignorance, educated or otherwise, which
the coming age, born ot the travail of -an
outgrown order, will transcend.
R. A, HARRIS.
WHAT OF THE REVIVALS? j W7 Sr ixfX& :
HAVE THEY PERMANENTLY AD
VANCED CAUSE OF RELIGION?
Dlscnssion Before the Portland Min
isterial Association Virtne of
Transfer of Chnrcli Letters.
The address of Rev. H. J. Talbott, D.b.,
on "Revivals" was the center of interest
at the regular monthly meeting of the
Portland Ministerial Association yesterday
morning in the auditorium of the Young
Men's Christian Association. A profitable
discussion on the paper was about to ensue
when the time-limit forced an adjourn
Rev. J. H. Gibson, of the Grand-Avenue
United Presbyterian .Church, presided.
Rev. H. J. Talbott reported that the
committee appointed to wait upojj- the
Mayor and express the association's ap
preciation of his efforts to enforce the
laws had performed its duty.
John Anderson, of the Volunteers of
America, briefly spoke of the great need
of his organization for financial help, and
asked that the pastors .present would
pledge their churches for. $1' per month.
"You may put my church down for that
amount," said one member, but no other
responses were heard. ,
Mr. and Mrs. W. V. -Baker, the '"blind
singers," sang- two ysongs, one of -them
being "Impatient Heart, Be Still." - Mrs.
Baker accompanied' her husband on the
Dr. Talbott then delivered" his address on
"Revivals." Said he:
"The sense In which the word revival
is used In the present discussion may be
thus defined: Such an awakening of
Christian 'people as will result inlan en
largement of practical faith; -a more care
ful obedience, a quickened conscience, a
more ardent love, greatly stimulated
zeal, a better spiritual life and a - more
Joyful experience of saving grace, and
If there be any other thing not fairly
included in these mentioned, which Is ex
pressive of added blessing In possession,
or added power for service, it compre
hends that thing also."
Dr. Talbott was outspoken on the sub
ject of the old-time revival meetings.
"Not much time need be spent In seek
ing to discover how the church has come
to Its present state of comparative inef
ficiency. It has been said that we are
suffering the reaction from the great union
meetings which were so much In vogue a
few years ago. Perhaps we are. They .did
their work and have certainly left their
mark upon the Christian church of this
land. Far be it from me 'to undervalue
those great movements. It must, however,
be clear now to a candid conservatism,
sitting In calm judgment upon the, mat
ter, that In those efforts the policy of
the Christian church was characterized by
a maximum outlay of resources, and a
minimum harvesting of satisfactory re-
In closing X)r. Talbott said:
"What a joy It would be to see our
altars thronged with penitents, our ln-
SULTAN TO VISIT AMERICA.
The Sultan of Johore.
The Sultan of Johore, Malay Pe
ninsula, will make a tour of Amer
ica in 1004. anfl will visit the St.
qulry-rooms crowded with seekers after
God, and scores upon scores in our
churches, offering themselves to Him in
confession of His Son and in holy bap
tism. 'Then we may see If God comes to us.
But will he come? He has often disappoint
ed self-important, self-sufficient, self-interested
"But it is not like Him. to deny per
sistent, humble, self-denying, self-forget-tlng
faith, that voices Itself in interces
sion for the lost. How encouraging it
looks! Even in Portland a Pentecost seems
Rev. C. W. Hays, the new pastor of St.
John's Presbyterian Church, differed from
Dr. Talbott on one point. "Addition to
membership by certificate means nothing
so far as the enlargement of the Kingdom
of Christ Is concerned," Dr. Talbott had
ie.Te.'s a rebel s.czt
sald. "Only captures from the ' enemy
count for anything In building- up the
kingdom. Given" a community In which
there are multiplied thousands of Irreli
gious people, In which there are many
churches, socially, numerically .and finan
cially strong; In which but few conver
sions occur, and it can mean nothing but
.that those churches greatly need religious
awakening." Mr. Hays declared that trans
fers of letters did .count for something; i
that they showed a deep interest on the
part of the person concerned who, should
he move from one town to another, would
transfer his letter to the town which he
could honestly serve. The association did
not apparently support Mr. Hays in his
I argument, and the meeting closed.
DAILY CITY STATISTICS,
November 24. boy and girl to the Wife of.
.C. J. Stuart. University Park.
November 20; boy to the wife ot Frank J.
November 29. girl to the wife of Marlon
Versteek, East Thirty-fourth and Tillamook
November 28, boy to the wife o George L.
Stuart, 42 East Third street.
November 28, Hazel Kublk, near Wood
lawn, typhoid fever.
November 30, M. Staler, St. Vincent's Hos
pital, typhoid fever.
November 30, Mike McCarty, St. Vincent's
Hospital, typhoid fever.
November 25, J. D. Mahoney. 62-years. St.
Vincent's Hospital, valular disease of the
November 29. Susan M. Pettlnger. 55 years.
1 month, 5 days, 1693 East Ninth street, pul-
M. Llndenbaum, 60; Fanny 8haperier, 50.
SJvert Rasmussen, 37;"" Josephine Mason, 27.
Charles M. Oliver,. 38; Cynthia A. Miller, 30.
Charles C. Nern, 40; Mrs. .Minnie Irene Pat
Heacock & Lawrence, Belmont and East
Sixth, foundry house; $600.
Julius Goldsmith. Twenty-fourth and Over
ton, 212 feet cement.
F. Mlchels, Fourth and Couch, SO feet ce
ment. Neudtadter Bros., East Taylor and Grand
avenue, 264 feet cement, f
Rodney GUsan, Nineteenth and Savler,' 264
feet cement. '
Beno & Ballls, Twenty-fourth and Kearney,
236 feet cement.
Total. 1006 feet' cement.
Renl Estnte Transfers.
C. G. Frederlcksen o R. Partridge, lot
13, block 30. Sunnyslde
C. G. Frederlcksen to F. Partridge, lot
14. block .30, Sunnyslde
A G. Rushlight and wife to Daisy E.
Foss. lots 1 to 7, block CO. Stephens'
"Wash. Natl. BIdg. & L. Assn. to F.
Rltzlnger. lot 16. block 3. Klnzel Park
George W. Bates and wife to M. Mur-
dock, lot 14, block jA. Piedmont
E. M. Stephens to J. G. Hoard, lot 1,
DIOCK 76. BellWOOd
First National Bank of Seattle to An
nie Gee, lot 9. block 3, Farrell's addi
B: Letcher to William Klaetsch. lots
to 4, block SO. Woodstock i... 400
William Klaetsch and wife to G. and
H. Klaetsch, lots 2 and 3. block 130.
L. M. Oberender to William Deuchar et
al. lots 1 and 2. block 10. Center addi
The Occident Inv. Co. to J. H."ambert
lots 7 and 8, hjock 5, Portland f.
F. C. Glentsch and wife to Tatifi v.
Co., part double block "Cecity
Portland Masonic Cem. Co. to P. War
ren, lot 2. section 5. Greenwood Cem
etery Julia Ell and husband to .Mary" KHeYt
kemper. lot 7.' block 03, East Portland
Dudley Evans and wife to X B. Davison
and wife, lot 4. block 52. Hollartni,
addition ....1: 1630
For Guaranteed Titles .
Bee Pacific Coast Abstract. Guaranty
Trust Co.. 204-5-C-7 Falllnc. building.
Sure-Thing Game Stopped.
While about to ship to Forest Grove an
outnt connected with a irame of chance
H. E. Burns was taken . Into custody at
me union uepot last night by -Detectives
Snow and Cordano and was locked
up at- the. city jail, with "suspicion"
niarked against his name. A man found
with him was detained as a witness, and
it Is stated that Burns tried to work a
sure-thing game on this witness, but was
caught before the deal had progressed
For a Bad Cold.
If you have a bad cold you need a good
reliable medicine like Chamberlain's
Co'ugb Remedy to loosen and relieve It,
and to allay the "irritation and Inflamma
tion of the throat and lungs. The sooth-1
ing and healing properties of this remedy
and the quick cures which it effects make
It a favorite everywhere. For sale by all
t ii i f ti if in i i
NEW ARMY CAMP WANTED
SENATOR. FOSTER FAVORS AMERI
CAN LAJCE, NEAR TACOMA.
Military Ofilcers Recommend Site in
Spokane Valley 15,00.0 to 22,000
Acres Are Necessary.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Nov. 26. One of the chief alms
of Senator Foster this Winter Is to In
duce the War Department to recognize
American Lake, southwest of Tacoma,
as the site for a permanent Army camp.
The special board of Army officers that
made an elaborate report on proposed
camp sites last Spring designated several
localities for this purpose, but failed to
Include either the American Dake site or
any of those suggested near Spokane.
General Randall, commanding the De
partment of the Cotnmbla, visited the
Washington sites, and later reported in
favor of what Is known as the Spokane
Valley site, northeast of the City of Spo
kane, although he admitted that the
American Lake site 'possessed many at
In Insisting upon the recognition of the
American Lake property. Senator Fos
ter calls the. attention of the War De
partment to the fact that the trend of
Oriental travel and trade is toward the
northern route. He points out that this
route Is considerably shorter than the
route from San Francisco, and there
fore he infers that Government trade and
shipments to Manila will ultimately be
made from the North Pacific. It would
therefore be desirable to have a large
camp located near one of the North Pa
cific ports, where troops could be con
centrated and shipped with facility on
kshort notice. Supplementing his argu
ment, the. Senator has called attention to
the report of General Randall, and to the
more detailed report of Major George
Ruhlen, formerly Quartermaster at Se
attle, who Inspected the American Lake
General Randall In his report stated
that the American Lake site embraced
about 22,000 acres, which could be ac
quired for 515 an acre, while the favored
site near Spokane, embracing a smaller
tract, Is held at ?2o an acre. For data
as to the natural advantages of this
site he refers to the report of' Major Ruh
len. Of the Spokane Valley site peneral
"The section from about 12 miles on to
17 or 18 miles from the city, in the val
ley of the Spokane River, and extending
on each side of the valley Into the foot
hills, possesses exceptional advantages for
the establishment of a permanent camp of
the kind proposed. There is abundance
of level groundr for camping near the
river, and for the close-order movements
and ceremonies of a large command.
I have used- Pearl-
ine to-day for wash
ing lace curtains and
Jike it very much.
Washed easier, and
cleaner than with
any soap used be
fore. I like it very
. Mrs. Rev. J. D. E.
une ot we wiiiiani.
There Is an unlimited water supply. The
site, extending- Into the foothills; gives a
fine diversity of terrane for field exercises
and good "backing- for target ranges. The
climate In this vicinity is in the Summer
and Fall dry and comparatively cooL
jMther site." he adds, referring to that
on Spokane "River and the one on Ameri
can Lake, "I am assured. Is procurable,
and I should, consider them available, re
spectively. In proportion to the price per
acre charged the Government, and the
readiness with which the title to the prop
erty couia oe acquired.
"As to relative suitability, the, surface
and subsoil of the American Lake site
are slightly better for drainage purposes,
and for the avoidance of mud and dust;
the lakes also offer a slight advantage for
bathing, boating, etc. The site near Spo- . D- lf uroiner or secre-
kane affords, however, a better terrane r tar of State George A. Clark, of To
for the general exercises and instruction peka, Kan., in whose office he Is em
of such an encampment; in fact. I con- ployed. In the course of the Interview
slder it almost ideal in this respect; and , ir. Clark eaid:
apoKane, being- more'or a. railroad center.
offers better facilities for the concenara
tion of troops and supplies"
American Lake Site.
In his report on the American Lake site
Major Ruhlen shows that the site to
the east of American Lake Is preferable
to that on the west. The land Is more
level and the tree growth less dense'. For
the most part the trees can be removed at
slight cost. On the border of the lake
and to the. south of the site are compara-
tlvely heavily timbered tracts, which af-
ford ample shade for the protection of
" " auramer. xne cnaracier ol
the soil, moreover. Is such as to be com
paratively fee from mud In wet weather,
and such as produces the minimum
um6unt of dust In dry seasons.
He regards the site on the eastern
shore of the lake as adapted by nature
for a large Army camping ground. Aside
from the favorable lay of the land and
the formation of the soil, the stream run
ning into the lake furnishes an abundant
water supply. The drainage Is all that
could be desired. The land Is sparsely set- ! tske" the pain and swelling had
tied, and Is used almost entirely for pas- 1 aI1 disappeared. That was 10 years
turlng purposes. For one or two seasons aso. and rheumatism has never
the dead trees In the neighboring forests i troufcled since. I am 46 years old
would supply all fuel needed at the camp. nov,'l. 1 weiSh 191 pounds, and can
Moreover, the site Is' traversed by the I truthfully say that I haven't felt bet
Northern Pacific Railroad, running be- ! ter the Past 20 years than I do right
tween Portland and Tacoma. Over this", nor"- ' . .
line Taroma is nHthin "?n Tfnw rTTT ! -Dr. Williams Pink Pills for Pale
and ample supplies could be obtained at
all times on short notice. Furthermore
troops landing at the port could reach the
camp In a four hours' march.
General Randall Inspected a site offered
lying north of Spokane, about three miles
distant, and extending 8 or 10, crossing
"the Little Spokane, and embracing 15.000
or 30,000 acres. The ground Is compara
tively level, covered with a thin soil and
fairly good sod. The subsoil is gravelly
and pervious to water, and this Is Its prin
cipal advantage. The site Is covered with
light fir timber, except In patches where
It has been cut off for firewood. The tim
ber Is of little value, and would not pay
for the clearing and removing the stumps.
The site Is objectionable as compared with
thft nthpr nn off ir, t, s.r, TiQ.
Valley, on account of the expense of clear-
insr. the absence of a snitahl HivPritv of
ing, the absence of a suitable diversity of
terrane for field exercises after be'lng
cleared, and of hills for backing to target
ranges. The water is also difficult of ac
cess. The site Is nearer town than is de
sirable. Obstruction Blocks the Tariff,
BERLIN, Dec. 1. The majority parties
kept a quorum in the Reichstag today
watching for an opportunity to adopt
Baron von Kardorff's motion to take a i
vote on the tariff bill as a whole, but the
minority occupied the day with further
debate on the measure.
Greek Cabinet Resigns.
. ATHENS, Dec. 1. Owing to the ad
verse result of the general elections, at
which several Ministers failed of elec
tion, the entire Cabinet has resigned.
A patient In the Vienna peneral hospital who
had on prelous occasions been prevented from
comthlttinp suicide; has managed to kill him
self by biting oft his own tongue bit .by bit.
ProSise bledlner set In, and he died In a few
minutes. "D . u :
Nitrates for the muscle; Carbonates for heat.
SiALT The life of grain; natures tonic; digestive
"The Perfect Food."
Wheat end Malt Combined.
Thoroughly cooked, ready to eat.
lissois with Warm iiik or Sreann.
The ideal food for old or young, sick or well.
Will Doubtless Have Strong In
fluence in the Right
0f particular interest at this time is
Wi0n , .. , ...
w A, , ? mwrview with
"Along in 1890 I was living in Junc
tion City, Kan., and working at my
trade of printer on the Republican. I
had a bad attack of rheumatism and
could not s?aem to get over it. All sorts
of medicines failed to do me any good
nT1fi mv trnnhip. irAr,t tn '
-t ,oaf tb T ,uiac
M. feet 00 swoiITenJhat 1 could
not wear shoes, and I had to go on
crutchea The pain was terrible,
j "One day I was setting the type of an
j article for the paper telling WhatoJr.
. Williams' pink Pills for Pale People
had done for a man afflicted as I was.
and I was eo impressed with It that T
determined to give the medicine a trial
For a year my rheumatism- had been
growing worse, but after talcing Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills a short time I be
gan to improve. I bought "four boxes
In all, but I did not need to finfsh the
last one. Before the last box was half
' ?,eopLe E dlrectly to the Peat of the
disorder, purifying and enriching the
blood by eliminating poisonous ele
ments and renewing health-giving
forces. They are a positive specific not
.only for rheumatism, but for such dis
eases as locomotor ataxia, partial par
alysis, St. Vitus dance, sciatica, neu
ralgia, nervous headache, the after-effects
of the grip, of fevers and of other
ecute diseases, palpitation of the heart,
pale and sallow complexions, and air
forms of weakness, either in male or
female. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for
Pale People are sold by all dealers, or
will be iKnt postpaid on receipt of
price, fifty cents a box; six boxes, two
dollars and fifty cents, by addresa'.-ng
I Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Schenec-
' adj N. J; tBe sure to the Sen""
lne: substitutes never cured anybody.
No wonder they arc nroud.
It's a Hand-Made Kingsbury Hat
and Indorsed by ,Union Labor-
It your dealer doesn't sell Kings
bury Hats, send 23.00 with your head
Ire and style desired to Taylor &
Pnrrotte, Chicaco, nnd name will be
sent you at once. Express prepaid.
AN ELEGANT TOILET LUXURY.
Used by people of refinement
for over a quarter of a century.
m 1 j.t. k : .
Dr. Lyon s
mm al safe fK
i ofii r