The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, March 24, 1904, Page 8, Image 8

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Oregon City and .Vicinity'
1 nnn
I i
' (Sperlal Dispatch to The Journal.)
Oregon ' City, March' 24. Saturday
afternoon the Prohibitionists will gather
In convention in. the, local T. M. C A.
building and nominate a county and state
ticket. The "Prohibs" are not very
strong1 in. this county, but they are add
. Ing to their strength slowly and always
have a ticket in the Held. ' ':
In the evening Kayner ; W. ., Keleejr
. will, In the M. K. church, talk on the
proposed local option Jaw.. At the meet
ing in the church. W. Eugene Knox, the
Impersonator, will do funny stunts for
the amusement of the audience and to
' point a. moral. Everyone has been in
vited to the meeting, to which there is
. no charge, .
Pioneer Votes. -
..' ' Judge William Galloway, president of
., the Oregon Pioneer association, says that
. . the next assembly of pioneers In Port
land this June Will be the most largely
attended of any ever held. There Js
some question about the date of the
meeting, and it may be held on June 23,
Instead , of June 15, as has been , the
case before. The reason for this change
Is that . the officers of the association
, wish to" make it possible for the stu-
dents of the different schools to attend,
and if it is held on the 16th It usually
' happens ' that the schools are holding
their final examinations or the ' com
mencement exercises, O. H. Himes, the
; secretary Of the association, is corre
sponding with the Native Sons , and
Daughters . organisations of the state,
and he is in hopes that a large number
of them will attend , the assembly.
Democratic Polices.
The situation among the Democrats
with reference to prospective candidates
- for the different offices in the coming
election in June is so quiet as to cause
belief they have ; something extraordi
narily good to give out when the nomina
tions are in order. O. t. Eby, the presi
dent of the local Democratic club, when
asked about candidates,' said: -
"We don't know much about candi
dates yet, but we think there will bea
'few surprises for some of the people.
V About the only man who has spoken
- to me about the matter is N. F. Kelson
; of Logan, who says, he -is a candidate
f for treasurer. He has lived in Logan
. for about ,16 years, and is a, good Dem-
ocrat and would make a good officer if
elected." . -; ;,'"
i The Democrats are perfecting an or-
ganisatlon throughout the" county, ani
while they are working quietly, evi
dences of their labor is .apparent ' Not
long ago the membership of the Thomas
J Jefferson Democratic club numbered bijt
150, now there are 400 names on the
i roster, and President Eby says that by
? April 9, the day of the Democratic con-
i ventlon, there will be in the neighbor-
' hood of 1,000 names enrolled. v,
, Eatertainment at ParkpUoe. ;
;- Monday night In the Parkplace echool
v house was held a benefit for the slde
t walk fund of the school. The scholars
and friends of the school are endeavor-
ing to build a walk to the frqnt steps of
i the school and ' are raising money by
giving i entertainments. The entertain-
merit was very successful and a good
' sum of money was realized for the fund,
i The principal features of the entertain
i ment were two farces that wera produced
Cby the scholars of the Parkplace and
1 Gladstone schools respectively. The farce
In and
(Special Diftpateh to The Joarnal.) '
f Vancouver, Wash.,' March 24. There
tired non-commissioned officers of the
army . lh and about Vancouver, as well
as elsewhere, will be much interested
in the decision of the, United State
court of claims in the Case of retired
Ordnance Sergeant Joseph Sudsberger
vs. the United States. . The decision was
rendered this week and is to the effect
that all - retired non-commissioned offi
cers, will be granted 113.60 per month
extra tor quarters and fuel. . There, are
about 200 similar cases to that of Ser
geant Sudsberger. , i
A. G. Potter, post exchange steward,
under this decision is entitled to a sum
of money coming to him as back' pay
amounting to several hundred dollars,
and Potter's friends are prompt in mak
ing it known they expect a genuine good
treat when be comes in possession of
his rights. '
, Znflnenoed by Dope.
. . Steve Russell, who. lives with his
mother near Vancouver, was appre
hended yesterday evening and placed In
the county Jail. Russell was found on
the . streets in Vancouver in an almost
nude condition, his only clothing being
a suit of underwear and a mackintosh
overcoat. Some time since Russell took
to the use of opium, and yesterday he
showed signs of having been under it
; influence to an extraordinary degree.
He is a man of about it or 37 years o?
age. He was after' more of Jhe drug
when he was--, found in the condition
above mentioned. . Not only was. he
scantly clothed, but' his feet, legs and
whole body were swollen almost beyond
. recognition. He had on no ' shoes nor
' (Journal Special Service.)
. Baker City, Or.;. March' 24. The call
for-the meeting of ' the Democratic
ounty central committee to be held at
the courthouse at .1 o'clock next Satur
day, afternoon . has started something
like Interest in politics among the Dem
ocrats of the county and city. The
committee will appoint the date for
holding. the Democratic primaries and
the county convention and decide upon
a plan of campaign. . . , . .
Already a number of candidates for
the different offices are being discussed.
The most Interest is being taken In the
district attorneyship, now held by Capl.
! You can get - on without
Schilling's Best.
baking .powder ,
Baroriog extracts
of course; but why should you
Woneybark. at joit grocer's.
NOTICE. -The ' agrorjr and rarrcapoiulence
work of The Journal la now helm don hy
R. W. Kelly, who haa bh headquarters Id the
I'oatal Teieirrapn ofnee. wner newa Itexna will
be taken and aubacrtptions, payments and tola
platuta reeelTed. . , . , ; ; fc
presented by the Parkplace school was
entitled 'The Irish Linen Peddler," and
the one presented by the Gladstone
school was 4,SDring House Cleaning;
Both - farces' were well: acted and were
funny and full of laughable situations.
In addition to the farces there: was a
recitation by Dorothy Cross and a song
by Miss Aime Thomas, Miss Pearl Sie
ver and'Miss Juliet Cross.
Drug Store at Mollala.
C. G. Huntley, the druggist, ' after
looking the ' situation over for a few
weeks, has decided to open a . branch
drug store at Mollala Corners. , The
store will be opened in the building be-"
longing to Ben Lynn, and Mi1. Huntley
will place J. H. Vernon there as man
ager. , There is a gooa neia out mere
for an up-to-date drug store, and Mr.
Huntley has long been considering th
advisability ' of starting, but . has i not
had the opportunity until the present
time. The store will be doing business
in about ten days. , Mr. Vernon has won
many friends here, and they wish him
success as well as Mr. Huntley la the
Will Commence rilL
The Oregon Watefr Power & Railway
company are preparing to resume work
cn the All underneath the trestle' below
town, that was discontinued last fall on
account of the wet weather.; The con
tract haa been avarded to a Tacoma
firm, who will commence work in ton
days. The contract calls for a fill clear
through about the level of the All on the
south side of the Clackamas river," For
the past few days the company has been
leaking preliminary surveys and ther
is every indication of the work com
mencing in a-short time, S ,.-,.-
O Setting Poles for Una.
W.' H. Bones, the' promoter of the
Farmers' Telephone line, is in Oregon
City . on business connected ' Ith : the
line. - He is making preparations to get
the poles for the line and says that he
will have it in Oregon City by next fall.
He tried cutting the poles ,but thought
that the quickest way would be to saw
them out in the mill, so he is putting
in a mill near the Fisher" grist mill on
Clear creek. The distance that will
have to be lined is from a point in Red
land to' - Oregon City. The franchise
for this has been granted by the county
and the city has, already granted him
the right to bring his fine in the city
limits and haa permitted htm a location
on Main street , Mr. Boney is confident
of, the success of his line and haa this
to say about it: "The benefit to the peo
ple of Oregon City that our line will
bring is only half realised. The line Is
really more benefit to the business men
of Oregon Citr-than It is' to us. Our
line is kept up by each patron and the
expense la next to nothing. We could
put fhls line in the city and connect all
the houses ana coma mane money ana
still only charge 75 cents a month. j
I do not think that tne people or
Oregon City are giving the support to
the ' scheme that they ought to. When
we are taking so much pains and ex
pense to bring communications from the
country to the business men of the
About Vancouver
w-w -
HOTICE. The Vancouver agency of The Ore-
ron Dally Journal la located at 603 Mala Itreet,
jonn r.
Lnndberf, ag ent
hat, and what clothing he did have on
became so much disarranged that it
failed to properly cover him. Marshal
Bateman put him in a carriage and
transferred him to the county Jail,
where he is now confined in an almost
demented state of mind.
Drunkenness Causes Trouble. '
Thomas Gijl, engine : watchman at
Tacolt on the N. P.. became intoxicated
and as a consequence was discharged.
GUI came to Vancouver and put up at
the Railroad hotel. Last night he stole
an overcoat and umbrella from the ho
tel and also entered the shoe store of
W. E. T. Mattchas from the rear, helped
himself to about f 6 out of the till, and
a new pair of f 5 shoes. He left JU old
pair, which served to give a clue as to
who he was. The officers are now on
his trail and expect in the near future
to have him In custody.
Marriage licenses. '. X ,
Licenses to wed were 'granted to
Francis Howe of 1 Clackamas ' county.
Wash., and Miss Maria Bunnell of Mult
pomah county, Or., yesterday. . . - v
. ' Bon Oat of Business. .' .
Joseph Bone has sold his residence
property on East Tenth street to E. M.
Rowley and his second-hand business to
J.. G Downle and Professor Kinehart
who will continue the business under
the firm name of Downle A Rlnehart,
at the old stand In the Webber block.
Mr. Bone has property on West Elev
Sam White, chairman of the Democratic
state central committee, who .will be a
candidate to succeed himself. Justice
of the Peace j. B. Messlck has also an
nounced that he will be a candidate be
fore the state convention, and the county
convention will have something to do
in the matter of instructing delegates. '
There is no opposition In Democratic
ranks to the nomination of A. B. Combs
as county clerk to succeed himself, and
It is learned that John P. Han nan, mar
shal of Huntington, will be a candidate
for sheriff. , George W. Jett will, it is
understood, be - nominated ; to ' succeed
himself as assessor, but so far no one
is mentioned for the office of reccVdjgi'.
'Those in position to judge do not ex
pect a very lively campaign outside tho
contest for the district attorneyship.
As the campaign approaches and elec
tion day is not so far distant, the voters
of Baker , county are registering in
greater numbers than ever before. ' Ba
ker City is a fair criterion- and the
books of County Clerk Combs show that
up to the close of business March 22,
two-thirds, or nearly 1,000 of the voters
of the city, had Registered, which breaks
all records- up to date and promises a
heavy vote on election day.
(Journal Special Serrlce.) i
Bumpter, Or., March 24. Sumpter Is
going to be out of -debt, and have over
$3,000 in; her treasury. The money
which was borrowed from Martin Wtnoh
of Portland several years ago, and Jor
which outstanding warrants were is
sued, under a resolution unanimously
adopted at the hist meeting of the coun
cil, will be paid. One of the warrants
was due on Jhe 18th "insL, and the option
rested with the council as to whether
the' remaining ll.OOu should be paid now
or one year later, The action does
town it is a shame that more, are not
interested and would lend a helping
hand. Some are doing good work for
us and we appreciate that
, Mr. Boney saVs that the farmers in
his section are anxious for the line to
be completed, and when it is finished it
will -bring Redland, Viola - and Logan
into instant communication. f
He says that the line is building
further out in the country and as soon
as it reaches Oregon City, it will go on
further. " The farmers who are support
ing the Hubbard local lines are anxious
to have' communication : with Oregon
ntv and if this should be accomplished
Clackamas county, would oe In a better
.nminn with reJnrda to this fact.' than
nv other county in the state. Couhcll-1
man Koerner expresses, one oeii-eviueiii
benefit that would be derivea irom tne
line. He said: "WSen Mr, Boney gets
his line through ft .'will be easy, to call
up Viola and ask how the flsh are biting
in Clear creek."
Oreg-oa City Brevities.
Robert Killen of -New Era was in
Oregon City yesterday on business.
Those who wish to buy the Sunday
Journal will find it on sale at the candy
ttors of Mrs. Miner next tne r-osiai
office. .' ' ". ..' '-' .. ,
On Saturday night In Willamette hall
the Modern Woodmen of America will
give a social i dance to which all are
invited. The music will be furnished
by Turney's orchestra, v.?'1':
Mrs. A. E, Rhodes has moved to
Portland, where she will live with her
eon William Rhodes, -who holds a re
sponsible position there with a Morri
son street merchant
Friday night the Presbyterians will
give a social In BMveiys opera house.
There will be a program of songs and
readings '; and . refreshments will be
served. A'W'"
George L. Hedges, manager of the
Buffalo Hump Lucky Lad Mining com
pany of Idaho, was in Oregon City yes
terday visiting his brothers. J. E. and
G. L. Hedges, whom he has hot seen for
many years.' George L. Hedges is a son
of Captain A. F. Hedges, .who will be
remembered as being a member of the
first provisional assembly of Oregon.
Saturday.- afternoon there will be a
convention of the Prohibitionists in the
Y. M. C A. building when a straight
county and legislative ticket will be nom
inated. Jn the .evening there will be an
address on "Local Option" in the Meth
odist church by Rayner W, Kelsey.
Piremen Assemble at Peast.
The firemen banqueted their friends
and brother firemen last night In Wil
lamette hall, and It was the vote of all
who have attended their feasts in times
past that the one of last night dis
counted all others. There was a large
crowd ' there and It was full of good
spirits and humor, . The occasion of the
banquet was a Jollification of the Cata
tract company who had a chief elected
at the last fire election. They spared no
pains to make' the thing a success and
their' labors were entirely- successful.
Dr. W. E. Carll acted : as z toastmaster
and under his direction the toasts were
responded to whether' the speakers were
anxious to talk or not He was as
sisted by his canine friend, "Lobster,"
who followed him up to the hall and
would not be put out " i ; : ; ,
enth street which he expects to occupy.
, Porbes ZS Dead. --
Abraham Forbes, a former Vancou
verite, died yesterday at 508 East Sher
man street, Portland, Oregon. Deceased
was 84 years of age. Mr. Forbes was
well known in and about Vancouver,
where he had many loyal friends.
. Kicks Visiting Belatlves.
Mr. and Mrs.' Charles Hicks, son-in-law
of Mrs. H. J. Gunning, arrived last
evening from Stockton, California, and
will visit with relatives and friends pre
paratory to their departure for Alaska,
which will take place some time in
April. Walter Gunning - and wife of
Lake Shore expect to accompany them.
, Personal Votes.
Charles Butterfield, who has been in
the employ of Crawford, 1 Marshall &
Co., has accepted a position as traveling
salesman for Wadhams & Kerr of Fort
land. The Woodmen of the World camp had
an interesting meeting last night, three
candidates being initiated.
M. B. Kies, deputy county auditor, la
reported to have sold his residence prop
erty in Fruit valley to C H. Folk, late
of South Dakota.
Mr. Marshall, of Crawford, Marshall
& Co., is attending business at Aberdeen,
Wash.." ;.,..'. ,.- '...'.v. ...'..-.' .
Born to Mr. and Mrs. W. F. McCaf
ferty yesterday, an eight-pound boy.
Oscar Schaeffer, of Baker City, Or.,
bought property on Burnt Bridge creek,
near Vancouver, yesterday. -. , ;
v Sheriff Belsecker is in Kaiama today
on official business. . ,
away with a year's Interest and elim
inates the Idea of debt ' 1
"Kaatern Oregon
agency ef The Oregon Dally Journal
la located at Sumpter, H. W. Donahue agent
and correepondent, by whom aubacrtptions by
mall or carrier will be recelred, as wall as
orders ' for adTertlalng. - ? .y
(Journal Special Service.)
Spokane, Wash., March 14. Bandit
Jack Glngles 'came to his death Sunday
by reason of t gunshot wounds inflicted
by Deputy Sheriffs F. K. Pugh and H.
B. Doak, while resisting arrest . Such
is the verdict of -the -coroner's Jury
given after the Inquest held at Smith's
morgue. -- The verdict exonerates the
nervy officers who jumped Into the dark
cabin to face the fire of the desperadA.
This coffee ' wld In 1
nd 2 lb. tint. Grind fresh
each, dajr not too fine.
J. A. rOLCER a CO.'
San Frstnclsco' '
Importer of Fine Ceff
so op PKoacmrzBTT aiosamt bahx,
(Special Dlipatch to The Journal.)
Albany, Or., March 24. The body of
Eugene Custck, 4 who died Tuesday in
the Salem city hospital, arrived here
yesterday afternoon and was met at the
depot by those mourning relatives and
friends who had been Informed of his
demise. In this death this city loses
one of its mosf popular young men.
Eugene Cusick . was but 17; years of
age and, was the son of J. W. Cusick,
the prominent banker of this city.- For
several years he had been troubled with
an illness which finally developed into
appendicitis. - For this he was operated
upon some weeks ago in the nope oi sav
ing -his life, and for a time It seemed
that success had attended, the surgeon's
efforts. He was believed to be .nearly
convalescent - when the news was re
ceived here that, as midnight on Monday
approached, he. had passed away. .
At the time when his illness first man
ifested itself, he was a, student of
promise in the Hill Military academy
at Portland,' where hie untimely death
will be mourned by his former class
mates. ':''v. -:- :-;;;'-- 1
:;'.:;.;:';, Pom Deaooratlo Oluh.
One of . the most enthusiastic meet
ings held In. Linn county for years was
held Tuesday night at Albany for the
purpose of -organizing a Young Men's
Democratic club. The representative
young men of the community were
present in force and much Interest was
manifested. The gathering was har-
monious . throughout and - from appear
ances, one of the most thorough cam
paigns ever fought will be on this year.
For several years there has been little
or no' organization in the Democratic
party In old. Linn, once the stronghold
of Democracy,' and the result is that
the county is now in the doubtful col
With the organization of the Young
Men's Democratic club a new era dawps
and, acordlng to its promoters,
they expect that through Its influence
"many wandering sheep will be brought
into the fold," The following officers
were elected: Fred Dawson, president',
Robert Miller, vice-president; Frank
Stelmacher,. secretary, and W. & Bisley,
treasurer. The executive committee con
sist f Marvin Turner, Ed Barrett, Ed
Humphrey and the officers of the club.
; XSay Be OreffleU.
A man answering the description of
Apostle Creffleld of Holy Roller-fame,
was seen on the road between Corvallls
and Albany and was evidently headed
for the Jatter place. The police of this
tlty are on the alert and are confident
of securing their man.
national Guard Celebration.
Company G, O, N. G., is discussing a
mode of celebrating its fourth anniver
sary of organization, which occurs April
14. Lieut Willard L. Marks and Pri
vates Fisher and Hogue .have been ap
pointed a committee to. "investigate the
matter and report at its next meeting.
A reception wlll probably be held- in
honor of the event The company is be
ing recruited up rapidly, many new mem
bers enlisting each meeting and the
event of its anniversary is looked for
ward to as one of the - leading social
functions of the season, r
KQTICX. The Albany agency ef The Oregos
Pally Journal Is at the drug state ef Fred
o, no. zbs weat ir aireei. waere au
ona will be rerelred. '
i (Special Dlapetch to The Journal.) ,
The Dalles, Or.. March 24. Water was
struck on the Ross Beardsley ranph yes
terday by J. H. Thomas, who sank an
artesian well In the desert across the
Columbia river from Castle Rock on the
Washington. side. At depth of 200 feet
the flow came, filling a ditch of two feet
in width and about one foot in depth,
and coming from a six-inch hole. This
will Irrigate from 2,000 to 8,000 acres of
what has been considered a worthless
arid tract of land, and which with water
will be fertile soil. '-.
Water was struck in this vicinity
about one year ago by, tha Columbia
River Development company while pros
pecting for oil. This well was on too
low ground and would only cover about
S00 acres. : The second well was put
down to determine if it would flow from
higher ground, and now this is fully
demonstrated by the. flow struck yesterday.--
' ,-! .,','
There are about 80 Dalles people in
terested there, one company having pur
chased a few days ago from the real
estate firm of R. J. Gorman & Co. about
7,000 acres of land in . the Immediate
vicinity. They are now feeling very
Jubilant over the strike. "This land has
been used heretofore only 1 as gracing
land; now It will be put into fields and
orchards. . ' .
Twenty miles east of this place, in the
town of Irrlgon, land which three years
ago' could have been bought for (0 cents
per acre is now selling for $160 an acre.
Since the Oregon Land A Water com
pany has built a ditch from the Uma
tilla river to this land it will not be
necessary to pay any water rights, and
now that water has been struck so close
to the surface settlers can afford to sink
their own walla. , . i- .
ffOTICxV The Dalles agency of The Oregon
Dally Journal Is located at 813 Court street,
where aubecrlptlons to go by mail or carrier will
be received. . ' . JOHN riLLOON. Agent
. - (Journal Special Serrlce.)
milsboro, Or., March 24. District At
torney Harrison Allen filed an informa
tion In the circuit court of Washington
county yesterday accusing John Carthy
of burglary in Cornelius, Oregon. Ac
cused pleaded not guilty, and will have
his trial soon. ; '
James P. Harper, who was arrested
and held to appear for assault on his
stepdaughter, was released by the 'dis
trict attorney yesterday. The prosecut
ing witness, wife of the accused and
motht'j-.of the daughter, requested that
her husband be discharged, and there
not being . sufficient evidence' to Justify
llioldlcg hinij her request was granted.
4 Special Dispatch to The Jonraal.)
6alem, Or., March 14. The : demo
crats of this county, being the minority
party, have for a number of years made
it a, practice to concentrate their ener
gies to elect one officer to-the exclu
sion of the balance of the ticket For
the past six years the office fought for
has been that of sheriff, and fori six
years tha Democrats have . held -this
office, the best paying proposition . in
the county, and sacrificed all other posi
tions to thfs one place.. .This 'gives
three members of the party, the sheriff
usually appointing two deputies, good
positions. '("...;
There is how a well denned movement
on foot to change the tactics and take
advantage of the fight among the Re
publicans over the county judgeship, by
making an effort to secure that office.
.. Commercial Club Meets. -The
Greater Salem Commercial club
at its laBt meeting adopted a resolu
tion asking the city council to co-oper
ate with the club in taxing an exact
and careful census - of Greater Salem.
The resolution was at -once sent to the
council, and adopted by that body and a
committee was named to co-operate with
the club in taking the census. This will
be done at once and will give Salem a
better . standing as regards ' population.
, Want Pay for Powder. ;.'Vl
The California Powder Works has filed
an attachment suit against . the' ' Gold
Creek Mining company of Salem.' The
suit is for the recovery of $460 for mer
chandise furnished, and property be
longing to the mining company has been.
attached lit both Marion and Linn coun
ties. The mining company has its -head
quarters in Salem, and Colonel W. H.
Burghardt is the president The com
pany operates on properties in the Gold
Creek district in the eastern part of
the county. .
intendeht C W. James and , Warden
Frank Curtis, of ; the penitentiary,
brought some i time' ago and dismissed
by Judge Boise on demurrer, was up
for bearing again Tuesday, and the com
plaint met a similar fate for the sec
ond time. The case will be appealed
to the supreme court for. a final de
HOTICE. ftalem lubaerlDers will please taka
notice that The Journal agency has oeea trans
ferred to C. A. Weat, 1H0 Slate street, who
will receire subscriptions, , eompiauua, pay
menta etc. -.- -... s..
. (Joarnal Special Service.)
Kansas City, Mo, March Z4. Fire
caused by a stroke of lightning this
morning did f 134,000 damage to the dry-
goods department of the great Jones de
partment store, and carried with It two
casualties, u- i- ,,-r..,-'-. ;
. The first accident was due to a fall
ing wall. The firemen working In the
spot were barely warned in time, and a
they retreated one was struck by fly
ing debris and fatally injured. A stream
of water suddenly switched struck A. V.
Morrill, a spectator, hurling him to- the
pavement with such force that he suf
fered concussion of the brain and will
probably die. -
(Journal Special Serrlce.) r
London, March 24. Queen Alexandra
today visited the Alexandra Trust res
taurant, established by Sir Thomas Lip
ton. She ordered a fourpence-halfpenny
dinner served, insisting as she did so
that neither in quantity, preparation nor
service should it In any wise differ from
the order of a more humble patron. She
rebuked any attempt to change the regu
lar bill of fare, and after tasting the
meal declared it excellent -
i , The queen was accompanied by a
smaller rviuiuv wmn uvutuiy mai m.a iuua
ventures, but police were necessary to
hold back the throng of spectators when
the visit became known.
t . (Journal Special Serrlce.)
Berlin, March 24. The Flora variety
theatre, which was being demolished.
collapsed today and 13 workmen were
killed. The theatre was one of those
which was condemned after the recent
terrible loss at the Iroquois theatre fire
In Chicago and has been used up to a
recent date. - , -
The walls were in such condition that
the workmen had no tlmelo escape and
not a man working at that point sur
vived. The bodies of the workmen were
buried beneath tons of crumbled brick
and it required several hours to recover
them, ' '
, (Journal Special Serrlce.) .
Spokane,, Wash., March 24. A big
meeting of the followers of Dr. ,P. S.
Byrne, candidate for the pemocratto
nomination for governor, will be held
in Spokane Friday evening, April 1. This
was decided on at a meeting held In the
doctor's office in the Holland block at
which 22 of his followers were, pres
ent ' ' . ' . . ..
who have the care of ' children, and
household duties, find the drain UDon
their vitality so great that they very
oiten become nervous wrecks. This loss
of vitality causes headache, backache,
sleeplessness, - irritability, anxiety, etc.,
and frequently results in various forms
of female weakness. - -
When you feel tired and worn out,
take . ' v
Dr. Miles'
Restorative Nervine
which acts djrectly upon the nerves, re
freshing and strengthening them. It is
a nerve food and tonic, which soothes
and relieves the tension of the tired
nerves and brings rest and refreshing
sleep. .,-'.-
"Your remedies saved my life. They
are all you claim therp to be, I am now
in very gooa neaun ror a woman 73
years old, thanks to your remedies.
When I feel nervous or don't feel well.
I take a few doses of Dr. Miles' Nervine
and It sets me right."
uathakink LAULK, Leftndo, Iowa.
Sold on a arimrantea that it flrt wtl.
falls to beaufit, youx moaex back.
50 Specials, Mostlij Samples, Sold at About,
ISo Linen Collars for .. ... 5i
25c Shield Bow Ties for 5
, 15o Hemstitched Handkerchiefs for-..........'......
lOo Black Cotton Socks for ......... . ' 5
' 15c Fancy -Web .Suspenders for 5
. 25c Hemstitched Linen Handkerchiefs for ............. 10
26c Fancy Cotton Socks for ....................... ...1.10
S5c Silk Neckties for
' , 25c Silk "Web Suspenders for 10
25o Men's Caps, all shapes for. i..."... ....10
60o President Suspenders for .250
60c and 75c Imported Sample Suspenders for .".250
60c, 75o and $1 Imported Sample Neckwear for ......... 250
' 60v75c and fl Imported Sample Sox, for .... ..250
60c, 75c and 21 Sample Underwear, all weights, for 250
v 75c and fl Laundered. and Negligee Press Shirts for. ..,.500
75c and $1 Work Shirts, all kinds; for ..." .........500
,'11.60-to f 2 Soft and Stiff Sample Hats for ..............500
12 ,Jto- $3.60 All-Wooi: Vests, all sixes, for 500
75a and $1 White Linen Laundered Shirts for .1....... .500-
'$1 and $1.50 Sample Underwear, wool, cotton, merino, for. 500,
76o and $1- Sample Rubbers, first grade, all sizes, for...;, 500
tl and $1.26 Double Cotton Blankets, samples, for ...... .500
$1 and $1.25 Sample Gloves, dress and working, for.... ..'. .500
' $1 to $1.50 Sample Neckwear, all shapes, for .......... .500
$1.60 and $2 Sample Shoes, lace only, all slses, tqr..,, 91.00 -'
$2 and $4 Sample Hats, soft and stiff. Spring styles. . .'.91.00
$1.60 and $2 Sample, Umbrellas, sllver-mtd. handles ...f 1.00
$1.50 and $2 Sample Dress Shirts, every style and size.. $1.00
$1.60 and $2 Sample Dress Gloves, all best makes, for. .91.00
, $1.50 and $2 Sample all-wool Negligee and Work Shirts. $1.00
: $2.50' and $3 Sample Cult Buttons, splendid variety. ....$1.00
., $2.50-13.60 Sample all-wool hairline Trousers, all sizes. $1.00
$1.50 and $1.76 Sample Blankets and Comforts for, ...,.$1.00
$2.60 to $4 Sample Suit Cases for .....,..$1.00
; $2 to $3 Sample Underwear don't miss this -for .....$ 1.00
$5 to $16 Sample Odd Coats for ...,.'...'... .$2.50
$5 toHT.50 Sample all-wool Trousers for... ....... ....$2.50
$5 to $8.60 Sample Silk Vests, beauties, for ......T, ...$2.50
$5 to $10 Sample Mackintosh Raincoats for. ....$2.50
, $3.60 to $S Sample Hats, in all the new shapes, for..;.. $2.50
$4 to $7.50 Sample Shoes, in 60 different styles, for... ..$2. 50
$5' and $ Sample Silk Umbrellas 'for .... ... . . '.$2.50
' $4 and $6.60 Sample all-wool Blankets, seconds for . .. .$2.50
$5 to $6 Sample Suit Cases, 4 styles, for ...... ...$2.5
$5 and $6 Sample Gladstone Bags for ..$2.50
$10 and $16 Sample Suits, in fine blk. French worsted. . $5.00
"$16 and $17.60 Sample Overcoats, Spring weights, for.. $5.00
$10 and $12 Sample Blankets, lamb's wool, for ........$5.00
$15 and $18 Sample Coats or Vests very fine for...;. $5.00
$15 and $20 Sample Raincoats, guaranteed, for .,......$5.00
We will not till Mail, Telephone or Wholesale Orders' from
. this List. ' This )s Positive.
The Kind Ton Have Always
in USe for OVer SO VMM.
fir mm and Has been made under his per
"Zgitrfc. ; onal snpervlslon since Its infancy.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and" Just-as-good are but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Iniants and Children Experience against. Experiments
Gastorla is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrftps. - It Is Pleasant. I
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic "
substance Its age Is Its guarantee. It destroys Worm
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and ,Wind
Colic '' It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend.
cnriuiriE CASTORIA alwayo
Bears the
m -B AST JT"1 . iaF- Mr m MT m m .
. w ......
The Kind You Have Always BoagM
l In Use For Over 30 Years. . -
toawraus eonwirA rr aunaav amirr, ncw 1
Speolsl rates mads to families ana
W01 Be pleased at sU tlmas to show
Turijlsi bata ertabllsbiaent U thm
Bought, and -which has been ,
Itna hnma .1,0 m
. piuauug ua
Signature of
$3 Per Day
and Upward
stag-Is gentlemen. " The maw
rooms aod aire price. A
k A modem
'St. a BOVIU, Kaaafer.