Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 04, 1904, Page 5, Image 5

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get! cr able young men who belonged to families
j In .which this srocesa bus gone .on through sev
Development of Mercjiant Ma
rine Is Discussed,
With Indians and Scouts He
Joins in'Man Hunt.
Speeches Are Made in Four Citi
Charges Against Cortelyou Are
Repeated Militarism and
Trusts Also Touched.
HARTFORD, Conn., Nov. 4. Four en
thusiastic audiences greeted Judge Parker
today on his only visit to the state in the
campaign, and in several other places
through which bis epecial train passed he
was given rousing welcomes. The Demo
cratic candidate left New Tork during
the forenoon and speed was slackened at
Stamford and South Norwalk, before the
special train reached Bridgeport, where
the first stop was made. The principal
speech of the trip was made in this city
tonight. The meeting in this city was the
greatest of this state. Judge Parker -was
given, a warm welcome from he time he
reached the city, at 6 P. M.
He was driven, through the crowds to
the Hartford Club, where the town com
mittee was the hast at dinner.
The meeting was held in the Opera
House, which was filled long before 8
o'clock, the hour set to call the meeting
to order. Local state issues furnished the
first subjects or discussion by the candi
date, after which he took up a number of
Issues that have formed the topics of other,
addresses. One subject was taken up'
which was of considerable lnterest-the
development of the American merchant
marine, and close attention was given.
Militarism, tariff, trust3 and other Issues
were discussed in order. Judge Parker
held informal receptions after each of his
meetings, and shook hands during the day
and evening with several thousand people.
He will start for New York tomorrow
morning on "his special train over the New
Haven road.
It was 8:30 o'clock before the candidate
appeared at the hall in this city. The
audience was the most demonstrative of
any he had faced during the day. The
ovation lasted IS minutes, most of the
audience being on their eet, shouting
wildly, while hundreds of persons waved
flags. Judge Parker said:
Tou in Connecticut and our neighbors
along the New England Coast realize per
haps better than any other part of our peo
ple what foreign trade means. From the ear
liest times of our history your ancestors
braved the f erlls of the sea to satisfy their
desire for adventure, and. In obedience to that
law of supply and demand, which, under nor
mal conditions, must regulate exchanges be
tween the different countries of the world.
The time has again come when we need ships
of our own, but they should have been built,
not at the cost of the Government; not from
taxes from all of the people; but aa a result or
the enterprise of our people. They should be
designed and constructed by the ingenuity of
our architects, operated by our seamen, and
owned by our people. Every landing place
along these limitless shores of ours ought to be
a nursery, however rude, for the sailor. Our
products sent to other countries should be car
ried In American bottoms, and that almost in
finite demand by our people for the producLs
of other countries should enable us to bring
them everything that their material comfort,
education and progress make necessary or de
sirable for them to use.
We hear much from time to time and from
many different quarters about the necessity of
being prepared for war. This demand U aa
insistent that the citizen Is sometimes tempted
to ask whether, after all, it would not be
more timely and more helpful for humanity. If
we should consider the war question of being
prepared for peace. So far as periods of time
Is concerned. It has an Importance entirely In
commensurate to that devoted to war.
During the 121 years which have passed" since
the independence was achieved, we have been
engaged In wars luring four of them, the re
maining 117 having been found at peace with
our neighbor. If arbitration had then been
recognized as a policy we might have elimi
nated those four, and the disparity between
the years of peace and the years of war cer
tainly admonishes us where our interest Ilea.
Judge Parker took up the trust ques
tion, declaring that the tariff made it
possible for the great combinations to
levy a tax upon every consumer. He
Upon these enormous" capitalizations the peo
ple, without knowing It, are contributing the
money to pay out the dividends when they
purchase the necessaries of every-day use. The
effect has been to increase the cost of living
mor than one-sixth during the last four years.
The Republican leaders say. "What of It? Has
not your income increased more than one-sixth
during the last four years?"
I deny that If this were true It would con
stitute a defense to such an Imposition, one
that compels us to pay to a home manufac
turer more than he Is willing to sell the same
thing for abroad. But it is not true that the
average Income of the day laborer, thfe me
chanic, the farmer, the clerk and the book
keeper has Increased one-sixth during the last
four years.
Judge Parker repeated his charge
against the Administration of the De
partment of Commerce and Labor.
Judge Parker. Refers to It in Dis
cussing Militarism.
NEW HAVEN. Nov. Z.X large and en
thusiastic crowd filled the New Haven
station as Judge Parker's train rolled in.
The party took carriages and were driven
slowly through a number of streets to
Music Hall, whero Judge Parker spoke,
discussing "The Strenuous Life." He said:
It has become a fashion during recent years
to expect our young men to lead what has been
called "the strenuoua life." Not content with
our universal activity in Industry, our work
in the conquest of a continent and the effort
to spread our popular idoas into all the world,
and thus to make ourselves an example for
other peoples who are looking toward freedom
and opportunity, the conclusion seems to have
been reached that somehow we had overlooked
We always had an efficient Army of brave
soldiers well commanded. It has been suffl
cfant for our needs that we have been able to
resist the onslaught of the savage, to ward off
foreign aggression and to settle our own In
ternal troubles, but this does not seem to sat
isfy. We must be strenuous, not alone In all
things which make for good, for safety and for
permanence, but we must be strenuous In ad
venture, for personal glory and even In looking
for a fight. It la apparently not enough that
we shall be active in every moral and religious
movement, In everything that can promote edu
cation and the discipline of our youths. These,
apparently, do not assure real progress. So
we are invited to turn aside from these Into
those lines of activity and adventure which
smack of the Crusades, and of the time when
.the moated. "castle was the only home In which
human beings could be fairly said to hare a
right to live.
Even the students in our colleges have been
Invited to become "strenuous." A little Investi
gation or knowledge eerves to show that the
college student has always been so. But in
what direction? He has been devoted to his
studies, a our scholarship Jiad our universal
education amply attest. Xor has this activity
been limited to the few; it has permeated the
masses; t has been a heritage of the country.
But the student has not accounted It to him
self as a virtue, but as p. duty, something he
owed to the society In which he found himself;
to his parents, who. perhaps, were, making-great-
sacrifices to enable him to be fitted
better for the duties of life, and to himself.
This activity goes even further, until we And
that in all the great colleges of ur country
now a fourth, now a third, again almost a
half, willingly and cheerfully take up any
tend of -employment which can yield sufficient
ssoney to carry them through their college
course, whether academic or professional.
Tou here in Tale have known strong, caer-
eral generations, xney nave lurmsnea to tneir
country great jurists and lawyers, great phy
sician?, eloquent divines, who have carried our
traditions Into whatever part of the world they
have- gone, and upheld our honor. They have
gone forth to found new communities, to pro
mote new business enterprises, and to play a
strong and effective part In our life. How
much greater activity In this respect Is de
manded by our times than we now show! -But .
even If there were this greater demand, there
never was a period when sports were more
universally practiced or when they were more
perfect. This success has not been purchased
by inefficiency in scholarships. It has not
made our young men swashbucklers in school,
nor after they had gone out Into the world.
Parker Also Denies the Standard Oil
-is Supporting Him.
MERIDEN, Conn., Nov. 3. The only
rear-platform address made by Judge
Parker was when his train stopped here
for five minutes on the way to Hartford.
It was an impromptu address in which he
flayed the Republican party because of
the financial aid (hat party is alleged to
have received from trusts. He charged
that every monopoly Is doing everything
in its power to bring about the election
of the Republican ticket. This speech
created a sensation, both in the audience
that gathered at the station and among
the members of the Judge's party.
The mention of the Standard Oil Com
pany in this connection is the first denial
the Democratic candidate has made to
the charge that the Standard Oil Com
pany is preparing to assist financially
toward his election. Said Judge Parker:
Of late we have had presented to our atten
tion a question of far more importance than
any Issue presented by our National platform,
a question that was sot understood at the time
and that the party could .not contemplate. That
is the question whether It Is possible for the
trusts of this country to control the elections
With money.
When the trusts of this country united for
the purpose of raisins a fund that was to be
large enough to control the election, it became
your duty and mine, without regard to any
other Issue, to settle the question, once and
for all, whether money or manhood suffrage
should 'control.
We met the gage of battle which they- threw
down, and from one end of the country to the
other men are saying to each other, what you
and I are saying this country shajl not pass
Into the hands of the trusts.
We have bad a very remarkable situation
presented. After the recommendation six or
eight years agq that action should be taken
toward curbing the trusts, the Republican par
ty passed a statute to that end, but when we
examine the statute closely we find it author
izes the President to appoint a Cabinet omcer
to Investigate the trusts. The Information he
receives may be given to the people or kept
private, as the President may direct,
The man be put at the head of that bureau
was his private secretary. After the campaign
opened, he became chairman of the' Republican
National, Committee, and whatever InfonnaUoa
he had was perfectly well understood by the
heads of corporations. They knew what se
crets he had that they did not care to have
made public.
I do not know that he had any Information,
but his position was one that ent'.tled him to
get It- From that time on there has been a
gradual movement In that direction until it Is
believed that every trust In this country, in
cluding he Standard Oil Trust, Is doing what It
can to elect that ticket,
He Declares One Trust Contributed
$1,000,000 to Republicans.
DAVIS. W. Va., Nov. 3. Henry G.
Davis, Democratic Vice-PreBidentlal can
didate, delivered his 13th speech of the
day here tonight Ho will talk all day
tomorrow and make his last speech Satur
day night at-Belllngton.
Tonight Mr. Davis declared that one
"Single trust contributed $1,000,000 to the
Republican campaign fund. He did not
name the trust He spent some time to
night in eulogizing Judge Parker.
- Speaking of his own labor experience,!
Mr. Davis said lie had never discharged
a man because of his affiliation with any
labor union.
All along the line the crowds largely
represented the populations of the towns
visited. The speeches were well received.
At Henry, where Mr. Davis has just
erected a schoolhouse, the schoolchildren
greeted him. At Davis tonight the house
was crowded and the speechmaklng con
tinued two hours. ,
At West Virginia Junction, Mr. Dayis
made an argument In favor of a tariff
on coal. He stated that the tariff on coal
had been higher under Democratic rule
than under Republican since the begin
ning of the Government,
"Last year," he continued, "the Repub
licans took the tariff entirely off of coal
and you had to compete with 100,000.00!)
tons o.f foriign coal, which was Imported
into the country."
At Piedmont Mr. Davis, in addressing a
crowd from the rear of his car. said:
"There are over 100,000 Federal officehold
ers in office today. One-half of them are go
ing over the country while under Govern
ment pay, urging the people to keep them
in power. There never was a time when
there were so many Cabinet officers going
over the country making political,
"When Mr. Davis Teached Ridgely the
"West Virginia Central machine shops were
closed down for 20 minutes that the men
might hear him. Mr. Davis said when
President Roosevelt came in power times
were prosperous, but ever since then times
had grown worse, very much worse. Un
der McKinleyi said he, there was an over
flowing treasury, containing a surplus of
$54,000,000. Now there is a deficit of U.
000.000,, and the amount Is growing larger.
In speaking here to an audience that
filled the Music Hall, Mr. Davis saidths
trusts were all kept up by the tariff, "al
though," said he, "as you know I am not
a free trader. I think the tariff on spe
cial things that foster the trusts should
be reduced, but without fear of contradic
tion I will say that every one of the 300
or 300 trusts in this country are Repub
lican. The beef trust, the Standard OH
trust, the steel trust, are all contributing
and working for Republican success. Mr.
J. Pierpont Morgan, who it was said
some time ago was favorable to Parker, la
now giving his money and giving it freely
and doing everything he can for the elec
tion of Roosevelt"
Police Officer Will, No Doubt, Be
Officer Foster, who was recently dis
charged from the police force at the re
quest of Chief Hunt, was-vindicated last
night, and will no doubt be reinstated
when his case comes before the Civil
Service Commissioners next "Wednesday.
"When suspended Offlced Foster was
charged with not reporting for three
hours. He addressed a communication
to Chief Hunt, stating that during the
time ho did not report he was watching
a notorious resort at Ninth and Glisan
streets, conducted by colored people, and
that- he had reason to believe the resort
was visited by a white girl. The Chief
characterized Fester's explanation -as an
untruth, and demanded his discharge.
Last night Sergeant Slover arrested
Lotta DeMarr. aged 21 years, a white girl,
and charged her with after hours. The
real reason for her arrest was that she
was seen coming from the resort Officer
Foster said he watched, and she Is the
same girl Foster said he was shadowing.
Officers at the station were much pleased
to see Foster thus vindicated.
Steering Hie Man.
Atchison Globe.
There really never was such a thing as
a proposal of .marriage. They Just drift
and drift until they bump up against
something and the man finds it Is a
Jagsliy Tes, sir, 1 take whisky only for
medicinal purposes. Snagsby Tou must be a
I terribly sick man. Chicago Dally Newa
Large- Force of Their Friends Are
Reported to Be Coming to Their
Assistance From the Hole-In-the-WalL.
CODY. "Wyo., Nov. 3. The different
bands of men bunting the men who killed
the cashier of the nrat '"National Bank
have the robbers practically surrounded in
'the foothills of the Owl Creek Mountains.
50 miles from here. It Is reported that a
large force of their friends are coming to
their assistance from the Hole-ln-tho-"Wall
country, and a number of men have
left here to relnforle the pursuers.
"Buffalo Bill," with Indian" scouts and
cowboys, has taken the trail, and a lively
time may be anticipated. Colonel Cody
and his force are heavily armed, and are
determined to get the robbers. The ban
dits have cut all the telephone wires lead
ing through the basin, and it is almost im
possible to get further facts.
Cody May Only Go Hunting.'
THERMOPOLIS, Nov 3. A special
fromKJody says that Colonel Cody will
not join the manhunt with his English
and other guests; he will go hunting
In the wilds northwest of Cody.
He Is Satisfied He Has the Outlaws
Surrounded,and Will Leave Again.
Sheriff Fenton, of Big- Horn County,
came In tonight from the chaaa after
the outlaws who attempted to rob the
First National Bank of Cody and killed
Cashier Mlddaugh on Tuesday last. He
had a conference with Sheriff Stough,
of Fremont County, and the two officers
wjll leave again in the morning for the
Bad Lands, In the vicinity of Tarby
Creek, east of the Bier Horn Riyer,
where Fenton believes he has the out
laws surroundod. The officers will en
deavor to prevent the robbers from
penetrating the interior of the Bad
Lands for, once inside, their capture
would become an extremely hazardous
During: the day posses patrolled the
open country between the Cottonwood,
Grass, Gooseberry and Owl Creeks.
The fact developed jtoday that the
outlaws, after leaving- Cody Tuesday
traveled over the main country road
to within five miles of this place, and
made n. detour to the southwest, and
entered the main road -again six miles
out. They have since traveled by the
main road. This boldness on the part of
the robbers cannot be accounted or.
Wyoming OfficialsSay Noted Robber
Is the Short Man.
CHEYENNE, "Wyo., Nov. '3. The offi
cials of the United States Marshal's office
here are convinced that the shorter of the
two men who endeavored to rob the bank
at Cody is Harvey Logan, the notorious
trainrobber,- and that it was Logan who
killed tho cashier. Logan was supposed
to have been killed in Colorado about
fOUr months aeo. hut men- whn V-nn-nr Mm
state that he was in Cody several daysN
ueiore me attempted rooDery which re
sulted in the murder of Cashier Mlddaugh.
Logan is a dead shot, is armed with auto
matic suns and can hardly be taken alive.
For a long- time, Logan was the master
mind of the Hole-in-the-Wall gang. The
reward for the bandits, dead or alive, has
been Increased to $10,000. The sum has
been made up by Colonel Cody, the citi
zens of the state, the banks of the state
and other concerns, and will probably be
Increased in a day or two.
Colored Troopers May Join in' Hunt.
LANDER, "Wyo., Nov. 3. Preparations
are being made by the military authorities
at Fort Washakie to have the two troops
of the Tenth Cavalry stationed there take
to the field at a moment's notice in pur
suit of the twa Cody outlaws. The bandits
are within a lew miles of the boundary of
the "Wind River reservation, and if they
succeed in eluding their pursuers, will
cross over into the Indian reservation to
Government land. In this event the col
ored troopers from this poet will Join in
the manhunt.
No National Funds in Bank.
CODY, "Wyo.. Nov. 3. The report that
the Federal Government had a large
amount of money on deposit in the local
bank, tho funds- to be used In the comple
tion of the big Shoshone irrigation enter
prise, is a mistake. The Government has
at no time had funds on deposit there.
Lands Eliminated From the Rogue
River Withdrawal.
ington, Nov. 3. Following is a complete
list of those lands Included in the Rogue
River forest reserve withdrawal In South
ern Oregon, which aro to be immediately
thrown open to Battlement by the local
land officers at Roseburg, and which are
to be open to entry and filing at the con?
elusion of a 90-day period of advertise
ment: In township 40 south, range S west, sections
10 to SO, both inclusive, and sections 32
to 30. both Inclusive.
In township 41 south, range 8- west, sec
tions 3 and 10.
All township 31 south, range 9 west.
In township 40 south, range 9 west, sec
tion 1, the southeast Quarter of section 11,
the east half and southwest quarter of sec
tion 12, the northeast, quarter' of 'section 13,
sections 25 and 20, the east half of sec
tion" 34, and sections 33 and 36.
In township 41 south, 'range O west, sec
tions 1, 2. 3. and sections 10 to 18, both
inclusive. -----
All township 31 south, range 10 west.
In township 35 south, range 12 west, the
southeast quarters of section 9, the south
half of section 10. section 11, the south halt
and northwest quarter of section 12. the west
half of section 13, the north half of sec
tions 14 and 15; section T8, the south half
and northeast quarter of section 17, sections
20, 21, 29 30, 31 and 321
In township 3S south, range 12 west, the
southeast quarter of section 22, the south
half of sectlom 23, section 27. the southeast
quarter of section 33, and the west half of
section 34.
In township 39 south, range 12 west, sec
tion 4, the south half of section 5.- the
southeast quarter of section J, the southeast'
quarter of section 7, section 6, the north
west quarter of section 9, sections 17 and
IS. the northeast quarter of section 19, the
north heJf of section 20, and the-west half
tor what will probably be. when surveyed,
lots 1 to 1G, Inclusive, of section 30.)
In township 40 south, range 12 west,, the
west half, or lots 1 to 16, Inclusive, of sec
tion 18.
In township 41 south, range 12 west, lots 3
'and 4. the south half of the northwest quar
ter, and the south half of section 5, section
6, the west half, or lots 1 to 16, Inclusive, ot
section 7; the north half and-southeast quar
ter of section S, the south. half and northwest
quarter of section 9. and the- west half, or
lots 1 to 12, Inclusive, of section IS,
All of "Wllla&ette saerliiaa. Ore to it,
OR -
$15 to $35
United 'States and ' France Will Be
Asked to Nominate Member on
North Sea Commission.
ST. PETERSBURG, Nov. 4 (1:20 A. M.).
Negotiations regarding the North Sea
court of inquiry have not yet been con
cluded. The Associated Press is Informed
that the present position is as follows:
The terms of the draft of the treaty for
the examination of tho court are under
consideration by the Emperor, who may
desire some modifications, in which case
resubmission of the draft to London will,
of course, be necessary; but the amend
ments, if any, are not expected to be of
importance. One of the points, already
agreed on Is that Great Britain and Rus
sia, will Jointly propose that France and
the United States appoint a high naval
officer as a member of the court, which
probably will sit in Paris.
The four officers of the Russian Baltic
.squadron who, it was originally arranged,
are to remain in Paris until the arrival
of Admiral Koznokoff, before coming to.
St. Petersburg to present the report of
"Vice-Admiral Rojestvensky to the Em
peror. British Cabinet Again in. Session.
LONDON, Nov. 3. The fourth meeting-
of the British Cabinet within a
week took, place this afternoon. All
the Ministers were present at the resi
dence of Premier Balfour, who presided.
The Anglo-Russian convention was
further considered.
After the Cabinet had adjourned the
Associated Press was informed that so
far as the- Foreign Office was concerned
all matters regarding the International
commission had been satisfactorily settled,
but the officials were unable yet to say
whether in all the minor details the ar
rangements will be satisfactory to the
Russian government.
May Have Draft of Treaty Today.
LONDON. Nov. 3. Ambassador Benk
endorff visited Secretary Lansdowne to
night The Associated Press understands
that no conclusion has yet been reached
between Russia and Great Britain as- to
the next draft of the convention which
will be mailed, and is not expected to be,
in Foreign Minister LamsdorfTs hands
until late Friday. The negotiations are
proceeding' satisfactorily. Lord Lansdowne
tonight offered several new suggestions
regarding details of the convention, which
it is believed will not be objected to by
St Petersburg." J
Denial That Vaccination Is a Pro-
tectioh Against the Disease.
PORTLAND, Nov. 3. (To the Edltor.)-r-I
notice in last Sunday's Oregonian that
some medical writer is "getting- busy" again.
Just as regularly as- the Fall term of school
opens each year he proceeds to scare as
many people as possible Into being vacci
nated. His last essay has about as much
argument In It as the average prevarication
ist's article has. He cites the case of the
little daughter of a prominent society woman
of Chicago being stricken with smallpox, and
proceeds to' say that she. being the only
one In the family not vaccinated, there
fore, she would be the only one to take the
disease. He neglects to state that the
.child's mother Is also down with smallpox
and Is confined to the pesthocse. In spite ot
the fact that she had been vaccinated.
I hare seen, the statement In the tuna
column that vaccination absolutely protects
one from smallpox, la all cases. The. sol
diers who went to the Philippines, were All
vaccinated time after time, and yet sum
bers of them had smallpox. There are tfcqu
MLsd cf other ewe la which vaeclaated
people have taken smallpox, and died from
the disease. v
I defy the gentleman to define vaccina
tion and tell what vaccine virus is. My defi
nition of vaccine is "pus token from a run
ning core." -The only argument anyone ever
gave in favor of vaccination was' to yell
"statistics." Who made the vaccination and
smallpox statistics? Why, the vaccinators,
of course; so after all we only have his
word as to the truthfulness of the same. We
can prove anything or nothing by statistics,
according by whom they are made.
The aforesaid gentleman clfed Individual
cases to prov the efficacy ofvacclnatlon;
let me cite him a few. Does he remember
those cases In New Jersey about, a year ago
In which vaccination caused lockjaw, from
which some of the cases died? I presume
they have slipped from his memory. We
can all remember cases, which we knew ot
personally. In which an 'arm was practically
paralyzed In an otherwise healthy man, aa
well as cases where permanent loss of health
has resulted directly from vaccination.
Recent Inquiry has elicited the fact that
60 per Cent of the practicing physicians of
the United States are opposed to vaccina
tion, as in their estimation it Is not only
dangerous, but it does not protect against
smallpox. Have a few political doctors the
right to say arbitrarily that those men are
entirely wrong, and that the others who
practice vaccination are all right? I think
not. But do not think .for a moment that
I would restrict anyone's liberty in the mat
ter. If a man wishes to be vaccinated, let
him have it as often as he wishes. I would
also suggest in this connection that the vac
cinators tbemselres be vaccinated about ev
ery six weeks; let them be vaccinated with
a little common sense and some tolerance
for the rights and opinions of others. But
he has no right to force the filthy stuff into
my body because he may happen to believe
in vaccination; It there la any virtue in
vaccination be Is protected anyway and has
no right to complain because I am not
similarly protected.
If there Is any one thing under the heav
ens over which a man should have exclusive
control it is his own body, especially when
there Is so much difference of opinion re
garding the healing 'art The vaccinators
would force every new-born babe to be vac
cinated within a year after birth. If they Had
the power. How would the liberty-loving
American people like to submit to such an
outrage? What a lovely time they would
hSA'e running around vaccinating right and
left at so much per head. Suppose the vac
cinators were paid by the Government,
wouldn't the people have to pay It In the
end through Increased taxation? How long
would vaccination last if the profit were
taken away? Who is clamoring for vaccina
tion all the time, the people or the doctors?
If the vaccinators really want to be rid
of smallpox, let them teach the people how
to take care of their bodies, that they may
be in & condition to' resist the germs ot
smallpox. It la the person in poor physical
condition who takes smallpox. AH physicians
hold that the blood must be In an Ill-nourished
condition before there is "suitable
soil" for the germs to find lodgment. Does
vaccine vims' nourish trie blood? Is It food?
It might be for some people.
In conclusion I would submit the following
as Indisputable truths: 1. Not all unvac-
You can trust a
medicine tested
for sixty years
Sixty years of experience,
think of that! Experience
with Ayer's Sarsaparilla;
tke original Sarsaparilla,; the'
strongest Sarsaparilla; the
Sarsaparilla the doctors en
dorse for thin blood, -weak
nerves, scrofula, exhaustion,
rroruarl riftkifirr J.O.AjwCfl.",
cinated people who ore exposed to smallpox
take the disease. 2. Many vaccinated people
take smallpox. 3. Vaccination Is oftentimes
dangerous, and may even 'cause death; anda
ro physician knows In Just what cases It
wills be dangerous until he baa tried It
In view of the foregoing, how can any sane
man claim that vaccination evei protects
against smallpox? .
When the people learn that pure food,
pure air, pure water'and plenty of sunlight
and exercise are the greatest blood purifiers
known; and that pure blood Is. Nature's own
and the only rational germicide, then and
then only will the world be rid of smallpox.
Not easily' do we find space for this let
ter, yet we print it. The simple truth Is
this: Vaccination is not a sure prophylactic
against smallpox, but it la a great safe
guard. It is the' main agent that has reduced
the spread of this disease, and would ex
terminate It utterly were It everywhere rig
orously applied. Tet through tainted ,vlrus.
or through the physical condition of the In
dividual vaccinated, there may be various
resultant Injuries. However, the fact re
mains that vaccination. Is the chief Instru
Lea it
I Sauce
S3 v . ,
SeaSQTyrig--White fish have dry flesh, dark fleshed fish are -rich in
m oil, but it is the sauce that makes the fish. Add w all
. , , ir- insist mat
best ixstch format dealer who
fc ZmeZthe E
ment through which smallpox is kept down,
and he who refuses to admit, this is a the
orist mainly, and not an open-minded stu
dent of sclenco. Moreover, .all the pure
air, pure food, pure blood, pure sunlight and
pure theory In the world will not keep tliose
exposed to smallpox from the disease; but
vaccination usually will ward It oft or ren
der It comparatively innoxious.
Stoessel Reported Wounded.
LONDON, Nov 3. A dispatch to a news
agency from St Petersburg says Lleuten-ant-General
Stoessel, commander of the
Russian troops at Port Arthur, is re
ported to be wounded in the leg.
Officers to, Study in Japan.
'LONDON, Nov. 3. An order. Issued to
day says that four officers, not above the
rank of Captain, will annually be selected
for a two years" course of study, with
residence in Japan.
Rights for Railroads' In Philippines.
MANILA, Nov. 3. The Philippine .Com
mission has granted the .right of eminent
domain to railroad companies holding
Materials: Fresh fish has little
odor, bright eyes, red gills; firm
flesh. When cooked the flesh
readily separates from the bones.
fish sauces several spoonfuls of Lea $ Perrins' Sauce
and the desired effect is imtantly obtained.
To Safely Choose
the Right Watch
you must see what it means to make a
complete watch in one factory, instead of
letting- the man who sells it pick up a
movement here and a case there, and fit
them to each other as best he can. The
only watch of which both movement and
case are made in one factory is the
For your own protection you. should have the
opportunity to see for yourself how much th
adds to the value of a watch. So if your dealer
says he doesn't carry the Buefccr-Hampden,
ne get it lar you. utaerwiee find a
is reallv" anxious to arre vou welL