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About The Estacada news. (Estacada, Or.) 1904-1908 | View Entire Issue (June 6, 1907)
REAL TRIALIS BEGUN
A . H air
Haywood Jory Is Completed and
Nearly every one likes a fine
hair dressing. Something to
make the hair more manage
able; to keep it from being
too rough, or from splitting
at the ends. Something, too,
that will feed the hair at the
same time, a regular hair-food.
will remain where it belongs—
on the head, not on the combi
INDICTMENT READ TO PRISONER
N early AH F a rm e rs , W ell P a st Middla
Age — D efense D issatisfied e t
Lack o t Union M an.
T h e b e e t k in d o f a t e s t im o n ia l —
“ S o ld tor o re r s i x t y y e a r s . “
a : i/ers
by J. C. A _____________
y * r Co., L o ’ « U .
A I M ------- u “ b otu
“■ rars o f
T h e D ie t in g R n lin a e e ,
The dieting fad prevails to such an
extent In England that numbers of
well known hostesses have put their
beads together and drawn up a declar
ation of Independence, This sent out
with all lnvltutlous to country houses
reads thus: “ I am sorry to appear In
hospitable, but my housekeeper and
cook cannot arrange to cater for any
guest who Is obliged to d ie t” The
food fuddist, It seems, has become no
end of a nuisance In other people's
houses, and though the hostesses might
be willing to endure It, the servants
have risen In revolt. Complications
arise when It Is necessary to feed at
the same table the carnivorous, the
gramnivorous and the frugivorous.—
R e tu rn in g
P ro o f, o f L o re .
Boise, Idaho, June 4.— Twelve men to
try William D. Haywood for his life on
the charge that he murdered ex-Gov-
ernor Frank 8teunenberg have been
chosen and bound by oath to honestly
deal the law ’s justice between state and
prisoner. Haywood has heard the in
dictment charging him with the crime
and today, after the state has recited
its case and made promise of proof, the
first chapter of the sickening tale of
the Caldwell crime will be retold.
The wearisome work of jury selec
tion ended quickly and unexpectedly
The court room hushed to silence as
the 12 men rose in their places and,
facing the clerk’s desk on the left,
raised their right hands in solemn
asseveration of their pledge to do exact
justice by the accus.ed. It was an im
pressive scene and there came another
two hours later, when after the mid
day recess Haywood listened to the
reading of the indictment against him
self, Moyer, Pettiboue and Simpkins.
Haywood had come to the court room
whitened somewhat iu color from his
illness of Saturday, but as the clerk
walked iu front of the jury box and
began reading the indictment a little
tide of blood came up along his neck
and spread over his cheeks. His wife
and daughters sat at his side during
the brief afternoon session at which the
indictment was read. Haywood talked
with them and hisN counsel after the
statement was read and then, as he rose
to return to his cell, smiled a friendly
greeting at a friend sitting near the
end of the bench.
“ I received a lot of rejected manu
scripts to-day,” said Tltmarsh.
"Did you?” replied his friend. “ I
had no Idea you had ambitions to shine
•s an author.”
DINAN IS IN D IC TE D .
“ Not exactly that,” said Tltmarsh.
"You see, my girl and I quarreled, and
ahe returned all my letters.” —Tlt-Blta. A ccusad o f T rying to S u b v e rt Law by
S eeing P ro sp ec tiv e J u r o r s .
E a r ly
B e g in n e r ,
Smith— Jlmson Is certainly a pro
Jones — Progressive! Why, he’s
Smith—Well, he's progressive enough
to have spring fever long before win
ter ends. __________________
E x tra v a g a n c e
He knew she was extravagant* but
he had the nerve to propose, neverthe-
“ Why do you want to marry me?”
she asked after the manner of her sex.
“ I'm afraid I ’ll acquire a bank ac
count If I don’t,” he explained.
N o th in g
T ro th .
“ All the big berries are at the top of
this box, I suppose?” remarked the
s a r c a s tic c u s to m e r .
“ Oh, no, ma'am,” replied the truth
ful dealer. “ Most of 'em are at the top
o f the other boxes"
San Francisco, June 4.— The grand
jury late last evening filed with Dis
trict Attorney Langdon a formal com
plaint against Chief of Police Jeremiah
F. Dinan, charging him with wilful and
corrupt misconduct in office in that he
subverted the law in endeavoring to
secure the acquittal of a defendant
without the knowledge of the District
Attorney. The defendant in the case
was Mayor Schmitz and the investiga
tion by the grand jury grew out of the
accusation of Assistant District Attor
ney Francis J. Hcney that Dinan had
attempted to tamper with the tales
men drawn for the jury which is to try
the Mayor on a charge of extortion.
Dinan was accused by Mr. Heney of
having detailed some of his officers to
interview prospective jurors in the in
terest of Schmitz. The chief practi
cally admitted having detailed men to
shallow some of the men on the venire,
but declared that he did so because he
wanted to see that no improper person
got on the jury.
STRIKE. CA LLED O F F ,
POLAND CHINA HOGS
Pigs old enough to wean to bred sown o f up
Ped igree furnished with
every pig sold. W rite me your wants.
A. L. SWAGGART,
The Portland Tile and Mantel Co.
VI ill be glad to g iv e you particulars about
its beautiful Ceramic, Mosaic, Enameled
and Encaustic Tile, w holesale and retail.
W rite today.
JAMES C. BARKER, Prop.
FLY KILLE 1
destroys a ll the
flies and affords
com fort to every
room and every
place w here flies
Clean, neat and
________________________________ w ill not soli o r
in ju re anything.
. them once and yon w ill never he without them,
not kept by dealers, sent prepaid fo r 20c.
HAAOLD 8 0 MEKB, 140 DsKalb A vs., Brooklyn. H. Y.
P A IN L E S S
T ^ E N T IS T R Y
S m U s Before
Paris, June 4__ The extended strike
of the seamen has virtualaly come to
an end, with the capitulation of the
strikers, who are expected to resume
work at the home and colonial points
immediately. Captain Lapere, one of
the strikers* delegates, conveyed the
information to Minister of Marine
Thomson at a late hour last night. He
informed M. Thomson that the strike
committee assembled in Paris had tele
graphed the following message to all
‘ ‘ The delegates have been in confer
ence with the Minister of Marine and
the naval committee of the Chamber
of Deputies. The Minister has aban
doned the prosecution of deserters, and
he has requested the navigation com
panies to reinstate all the officers and
men. The members of the naval com
mittee assured the delegates that M.
Thomson’s proposition in the matter of
pensions would be improved. The dele
gates, therefore, immediately proposed
that the strike cease.**
G old Crowns, |3; B rid ge W o rk , per
tooth, f t ; Plates. £6 ; « li v e r F illin gs,
60c; Gold F illin gs, »1.
PO R TLA N D , OREGON
YOUR HOME TIES
H A P P IE R
P u t T ies O n S . P . T ra c k
San Jose, Cal., June 4— An attempt
to wreck the early morning train be
tween this city and San Francisco was
thwarted yesterday by the fortunate
discovery, shortly before 5 o ’clock, of a
large pile of ties on the Southern Pa
cific track, at a point near Santa
Clara. Also a rail had been loosened,
and had not the discovery been made
just in time, a frightful wreck almost
certainly would have resulted. Officers
are busy in an attempt to run down the
criminal and two arrests have been
made, the men in custody being tramps.
O n e Ktiled; Many Injured.
TH E REMEDY!
San Antonio, Texas, June 4.— One
man was instantly killed and a score
of persons injured, some of them
fatally, by the wrecking of east bound
passenger train No. 8 two miles west
of Lozier, a small station on the South
ern Pacific. The derailment was the re
sult either of train wreckers or defec
tive steel, though the positive cause has
not been determined. The train was
dashing along at a speed of from 35 to
45 miles an hour when the derailment
occurred. Every car on the train was
derailed, two of them turning over.
B eef G oes U p In C hicago.
A. B. CHASE PLAYER-PIANO
D obs not enlarg* the Instrument or
ehange atyle of eaae; mechanism all below
keyboard; operates piano action abetrect
direct, and precisely as regular piano keys
do, seen ring the same expression as the
artist can by hand; can be entirely removed
from the piano in flee minutes’s time, and
that without tha use of a screw driver.
W rit« for F tw Booklet
SHERMAN, CLAY & CO.
LE T D8 A L L LAU G H .
O p e n s F irs on U nionists W ho W srs
Following Him A bout.
San Francisco, June 3. — W. A
Forgey, a strike breaker iu the employ
of the United Kailroads, was shot and
fatally wounded at Van Ness avenue
aud Turk street at 11 o ’clock Saturday
night by Special Officer W. J. Blom
berg, of the Humane Society. Forgey
opened fire on a crowd of strike sym
pathizers who had recognized him and a
companion as strike breaking carmen,
and who had pursued the two men for
Blomberg took up the chase, attempt
ing to arrest Forgey, and returned the
latter’s fire with fatal results.
During the fusillade Thomas Stack, a
structural ironworker, was shot in the
leg. Forgey is dying at the Central
The cars of the United Railroads
started at 6 o ’clock in the morning and
the service was continued until 8:30
at night. This time, it is said, will be
gradually extended by the end of next
week, when full service, with the ex
ception of the owl runs, will have been
resumed. The owl cars will not be
laced in operation for some time. The
'illmore-street extension was started
yesterday, so that every line in the city
reconstructed since the fire was run
ning, 225 cars being operated, and, in
cluding students, about 600 men were
employed on them.
Travel, as heretofore, increased yes
terday, and the receipts were larger
than on any other day since the strike
began. The company is carrying more
than 150,000 passengers a day, and it is
believed by the officials that this num
ber will grow rapidly when the hours of
service are extended.
JO K E S FRO M THE P E N S O F VA.
R IO U S H U M O R ISTS.
P I. . . . a t
In c id e n t.
O c c a rrta *
W o r ld O x . r - t e ; i i K * t h a t
tio n . th a t T o . W ill
Arm C k t t r
(t a le e -
K n J o j.
" I took your pulse this morning.”
■aid the learned physician, aa he be
gan to arrange hi. queer-looking ap
paratus, "and now I bare come to
take your heart.”
“Too late, doctor," laughed the con
valescent young man.
trained nurse took It an hour ago.”
L o r e W i l l K in d .
“Give me a kiss,” aald the lovelorn
“Impossible,” replied the beautiful
girl. “I promised mamma I would
never klaa any man on the face of the
“On the face of the earth? W ell—
er— let’s go down in the subway.”
V iv id
P io t a re .
Chicago, June 4. — Higher prices for
all grades of beef are in prospect, and
steaks and roasts are to cost the con
sumer more money. The enforcement
of the rule by the big Chicago packers
that incoming cows and heifers must
be sold to them only subject to post
mortem examination is causing the trou
ble, and the deadlock which has been
in force between the commission men
and the packers during the past week
promises to hold on indefinitely.
Troops H Id Ready,
Marseilles, June 4.— The steamer
Isly, having o n board a crew of blue
jackets, was unable to leave port Hun
, dav because the officers of the vessel
refused to navigate her. All the troops
'are confined to barracks in readiness
to suppress disturbances.
R a is e d b y N e c e s s ity .
“Jedge," panted the perspiring con
stable, as he led tbe begoggled motor
ist before tbe Bacon Kldge bar of Jus
tice, “I charge this here city chap with
violating the speed law and making
Jed Oatley'a mules run away."
“That so?" drawled tbe Judge. "W al,
neighbor, I reckon I ’ll have to flne
“An', Jedge," hastened the constable,
“don’t forget that tbe court Is sadly in
need of pens an’ paper an' the desk
needs painting an’ the walls need
W al, then I
yeour flne, neighbor, to flO ."
"A n ' Jedge, don’t forget that city
drummer beat ua out of a month's flnes
an' fees playing cards last night, thar
ain't a plug of tobacco in the whole
crowd o f court ofllcers.”
“Gosh an’ hemlock! Mister What'a-
your-name, yeou are fined $25 an' coats.
Lord bless the automobile, after a ll!”
N o t F a t a l , b a t S e r io u s .
Thingumbob— See here! I saw Hen-
peck In the street to-day.
McJlgger— Well ?
Thingumbob— Well, you told me yes
terday that he was a victim of a mor
McJlgger— Not at all. I said “mar
ital combat”— Phlledalphla Press.
M issouri C o rp o ra tio n C onvicted
Violating A nti-trust L aw s.
Mr. Hundredweight (who la visiting
the old homestead)— M y! my I How
Austin, Texas, June 3.— A jury has them young pigs remind me of when I
found the Waters-Pierce Oil Company wag little.
of Missouri guilty of violating the anti
trust laws of Texas, convicted it of hav
ing entered the state by fraud, fined it
$1,623,960 and granted the prayer of
the state for ouster proceedings.
The defense has filed a motion for a
new trial and the case will be taken to
the Federal courts. The state filed a
petition w*ith District Judge Brooks for
the appointment of a receiver, also an
injunction tdrestrain the company from
moving any of its property from the
state. The judge granted a temporary
injunction and set the receivership
hearing for June 8.
The trial has consumed three weeks
in the District Court here and its con
clusion is merely the beginning of a
long legal battle. A t the outset of the
proceedings the defense attempted to
secure a change of venue, but not sue
ceeding in that, vainly sought to se
cure a judgment by default in order to
hasten their course to the Federal
The basis of the controversy is the
provision of the anti trust laws of 1899
HAYW OOD IS ILL.
S cap egoat.
“W as It an alienist who Invented the
phrase ‘brainstorm?’ ”
“Certainly not,” answered the scien
tific man. “He would never have been
content with such short words.
would have said “tempestos cerebri” or
something of that kind.”— Washington
After the accident there was neces
D i d n 't C o r o t o r T h o m .
sity, of course, for fixing the blame.
Hyker— According to this paper a
“ It's a delicate matter," said the monkey owned by an Italian In New
manager. "W as anybody killed?”
York polishes shoes.
“ Yes, the engineer."
Pyker— Well, that may suit some
“ Poor fellow. Well, a little blame people, but as for myself I'm not par
won't hurt him any now.” — Philadel tial to monkey shines— Chicago N ew s
C l ic k
mnd C liq u e .
“ That new typewriter girl doesn't
seem to make any Intimate friends"
“ That's strange.”
“ Yes. Typewriter girls are usually
Identified with a clique.”— Cleveland
A ffa t n .t
P a r t ic u la r.
Policemen— Did you want auny p’tle-
lar hotel, youse?
Reuben Corutoesel— Nah.
a hotel what wuz tew p’tlckler wuddent
hev us.— Judge.
G lv in f tb e
R E ST O R E D T O
PU B L IC DOMAIN.
M a tte r ot L o o k ..
Mary had a little lamb,
You’ve heard this fact before;
But have you heard she pasted her plate
And had a little more?
— Robert T. Hardy, Jr., In Llpplncott's.
ot E n e r g r .
His W ife— Why Is It you never start
up the phonograph any more, John?
Yakima Land N ot N eeded fo r Irriga
Her Husbnnd— There Is no harmony
tion P ro je c t.
In two talking machines running sim
Washington, June 4.— Investigation ultaneously, my denr.
and surveys under the Yakima irriga
T h e G n llt r P a rty .
Little Willie— Say, pa, who la “Judge
reached a point where the following de
scribed lands, withdrawn from entry Lynch ?”
September 12, 1905, is not believed to
Pa— He's the chap who Invented the
be essential to the development of the phrase “a limb of the law,” my son.
project, the Secretary of the Interior
has restored them to the public domain:
A M «u s a g e to C a r o la .
E. j T. 8 N .f R. 23 E., all sections 19
to 36, inclusive; T. 9 N., R. 23 E., all
sections 19 to 36, inclusive; T. 9 N., R.
25 E., all sections 1 to 12, inclusive.
This land will not become subject to
settlement, however, until 30 days after
such date as the Secretary of the In
terior may prescribe by publication.
Will Invade S a lv ad o r.
Guatemala City, June 3__ The gov
ernment declares that General Salvador
Toledo, the Guatemalan revolutionist,
who is about to undertake an active
campaign against President Cabrera, is
the author of the recent attempt upon
“Maw says ahe wants a barrel o’ yar
the president, as well as the instigator best flour.”
of the assassination o f ex-president
“All right, Willie. But I can't de
Barillas, in Mexico City. His motive liver It till late this afternoon.”
“Then me an' George'll take It with
was jealousy. General Toledo is now
making preparations with President Ze- ua She's in a hurry.”
laya, o f Nicaragua, for an organized in
vasion o f Salvador and Guatemala.
T h e C r e s t y B a c h e lo r .
R ussian P ria s ts Revolt.
St. Petersburg, June 3.— A special
session of the Holy Synod was held
Saturday afternoon to try the five
priests who refrained from attending
the session of the Douma at which the
resolution congratulating the Emperor
on his escape from the plot against his
life was passed.
Letters from the
priests announcing their refusal to
leave the radical parties were read and
caused great indignation among the old
line ecclesiastics. It is announced that
severe disciplinary methods will be
U p G oes P ric e o f M eet
8t. Louis, June 3__ Consumers were
required to pay advances Saturday
ranging from 2 to 6 cents s pound for
beef as a result of the contest between
the packers and livestock dealers on
account of the refusal of the packers to
pay for cows and heifers until the Gov
ernment inspection that follows killing.
The advance to the consumer Saturday
followed the rise of
a pound on beef
carcasses by the packers Friday.
Pretender W ins Victory.
Oran, Algeria, Jane 3__ Advices re
ceived here from Moroeeo say that the
troops of the pretender to the throne
surrounded and annihilated the Sul
tan’s uncle, and two Raids were killed
and 300 women were captured.
“You appear to be admiring my
teeth,” aald the romantic maiden.
“Ah, Indeed, I am admiring them,”
replied the crusty
white ivory la superb.
I was Just
"And what were you thinking of?”
“I was thinking what line billiard
balls those teeth would moke If they
were only as large as an elephant’s
And then the romantic maiden said
the crusty bachelor was the meanest
man she had ever met
T w o H esep s.
Little Bobby stood gazing at the an
tics of the big Bactrlan camel.
“Dadoua, mamma,” be whispered,
“wbat makes him so angry to-day V
"W hy. pet," exclaimed the stately
lady,” I suppose Mr. Camel bat his
back up about something.”
Bobby noted the two projecting
“ You mean both backs, don't you,
mamma? Mr. Camol baa two backs'’
C k a o g e o f S e e a t.
Gunner— Hera la a beautiful old
painting representing honeysuckle and
Iliaca In full bloom. It la entitled T b e
Scent of tbe Roadway.' ”
Ouyar— Him 1 It Is out of date now.
Gunner— W hy so?
Guyer— Because tbe scent ot the
roadway these days Is gasolina.
f o r Infanta and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears th e
Signature o f
L & a f/ X ¿<¿¿¿¿044
‘“That man Helcerndolrt Is the moat
ooncelted, Insufferable, vain, arrogant,
Insolent, purseproud Individual that
trammels the earth,” said tbe man with
the automobile goggles.
“Why, I heard that he towed your
runabout In for you yesterday,” said
the man with the gasoline on his coat
“Towed it In ! Darn It ! he happened
along in his big touring car when my
little machine broke down and I ’ll be
banged If be didn't rig up a derrick
of some sort and awing my runabout
Into his tonneau and haul It In!”—
T b e O sp re y .
D a u g h te r.
M in t
A lo a ff.
Allusion Is often made, especially In
fashion journals, to "osprey” feathers.
Few words huve been more loosely
handled about than this bird name.
The Roman author Pliny’s “ossifraga"
(bone breaker) has been Identified
with the lammergeyer, a vulture that
is reputed to break up bones too big
for it to devour whole by dropping
them from a height upon rocks. But
both "osslfrage” and "osprey,” a newer
form, came to be applied to quite at»-
other bird, tbe fish hawk, which Is
now the true "osprey.” Yet the “os
prey” feathers— more properly egret
feathers or aigrettes— do not come
from this bird, but from the egret, or
leaser white heron.
Anxious Mother— How do you know
that young man la In love with you?
Has he told you so?
Pretty Daughter— No, mamma ; but I
know he Is from the way he looks at
me when I am not looking at him.
Mothers w ill And Mrs. W inslow 's Soothing
Syrup the best rem edy to use fo r th eir ch ildren
lu r in g the teeth in g period.
Old Gotrox— But If my daughter
marries you will she hare all the com
Many Wild R um ors R egarding C ause forts to which ahe has been accus
o f S udden C ollapse.
Young De Broque— Well, It will he
Boise, Idaho, June 3__ William D
Haywood was seized with a sudden ill your fault If she hasn't.
ness early Saturday morning and was
unable to appear in court. His trial on
the charge that he murdered ex-Gov-
ernor Steunenberg was adjourned until
Haywood responded quickly
to treatment and by 9:30, when Judge
Wood ordered a recess of court until
1:30, it was believed that the prisoner
would be able to attend an afternoon
session. He did attempt to dress, but
the effort made him dizzy and ill, and
he returned to bed. His counsel in
formed the court that he would surely
be able to be present Monday and an
adjournment was taken until 11 o ’clock
C a r r y lu ff
A la i
Bleeker— You look worried, old man.
Meeker— I have cause for worry.
Bleeker— What’s the trouble?
Meeker— My w ife says If I don't ac
company her to the seashore this sum
mer she'll stay at home.
■ t ill
“ M l es n o ta tio n s . **
When Louis X V I. laid hla head be
neath tbe guillotine, hla confeasor,
Abbe Edgeworth, dismissed him from
the world, so history tells, with “Son
of Saint Louis ascend to heaven!” yet
In reality be said nothing of tbe tort.
The brave defiance, “The guard dies,
but never surrenders,” attributed to
Cambronne when, at Waterloo, the Im
perial guard were ordered to throw
down tbelr anna, has been shown to
have been the fanciful c-eation of some
“Providence favors the stronger side,”
or, as it has been corrupted, “God is on
the aide with the heaviest artillery,”
which has been attributed to Napoleon,
really originated with writers of an
tiquity. Cicero alludes to it as an “old
It would take volumes to contain all
the blunders, small, large and Indif
ferent, that historians have made, and
the lamentable part of It Is that tbs
old blunders are constantly being made
An elderly and most respectable
looking man was recently brought be
fore a magistrate, says the Londoa
Telegraph, charged with unbecoming
and hilarious conduct.
When he was asked what be bad to
say for himself, he mumbled something
A -W a n te d E f f o r t .
about “doing as the Romans do.”
Professor — Dear,
“ Very good,” returned the magis
d e a r! How careless of m e! I forgot
trate. “Continue to do as the Romans
to notice whether that solution I swal
do. Pay seven shillings sixpence!”
lowed experimentally, yosterday, was
poisonous or n ot— Puck.
T o o S lm p lo .
FIN ES OIL CO M PA N Y $ 1 ,6 2 3 ,0 0 0 .
You Go Elsewher*
M 7X F irst S treet
D elegates o f F re n c h S eam en Advise
Men to R eturn to W ork.
STRIKEBREAKER USES GUN.
R o o ffh
T reatm en t.
W illie— Pop gave me an awful shak-
In' las' night.
Tommie— Been bad?
W illie— Nope. Good.
Tommie— How'd he happen to shake
Willie— He took me for an auto rids
on some of the side streets.— Cleveland
r i T O St. V itu s' D ance ana all N ervou s Diseases
I l l u perm anently cured by Dr. K lin e 's Great
fie r v e R estorer, «e n d fo r F R E E |2 trial bottle and
treatise. Dr. R. H . K lin e , Ld., M l A rc h 8U, Pblla.,Pa.
H o W a a fo d .
Tat— Ol wlnt on a sthrolk far shorter
hours last week.
Mike— An’ did yez get ’em?
Pat— Faith, an’ Oid dl thot. It’s m e
O'Hagan— Ol have found tbe mao
that bit me wld a brick as Ol was sllf as ain't workln’ at all now.
O n ly D o i n g I d a D u t y .
paasln’ tbe alley, Mr. Murphy.
Mr. Murphy— And wbat did you do
O'Hagan— Nothin'. 'Twas all a mis
take— the man was only doing his duty.
He thought Ol was a constable in plain
C lu b .
Borem— I ’ve got a good Joke to tell
you, old man.
Knox— Say, kindly go over and tell It
to Muggins, will you?
Borem— What for?
Knox— Ob, I've got a grudge against
him ; that’s all.
W o u ld
W o rk
E ith e r
W e y.
Not long ago a young man, most not
ably unblessed with worldly goods, met
and won a girl whose decided personal
charms were In no wise lessened by the
fact of her possessing fully enough to
at least keep the wolf howling at a
"D o you know, Qeorge," she one day
said softly. “I am almost sorry that 1
hare any money— not, of course, that 1
think you would love me tbe less,
but— well----- ”
“I am Dot, dearest," he replied, fond
ly stroking her soft, brown hair. “You
know I'd love you If you had not a pen
ny, but I'm glad you have. You aee, I
know that, should I die, you would be
well provided for.”
“But suppose I should die?” she
"W ell, then, I ’d be well provided for,
darling,” be answered, for be Is a prac
tical young man.
D a ig t r .
“My wife's not oat of danger yet,”
Said Jones, with anxious air.
“How's that?” mid Smith, and Jones re
T h e doctors are still there!”
— Lippi acott'A
W E PAY
IN T E R E S T
O b savings deposits ot a dollar
every year. It Is lust as easy
to open a Barings Account v it a
ns by Mall aa i f you lived next
door. Bend for our free book
let, “ Banking by M ail,” and
learn full particulars. Address
Oregon Trust &
P ortlan d « O regon
Sixth and Washington Sta.
N a t H la H o a r .
A Chicagoan was praising the late
“Mr. Field was a kindly man,” be
said. “He spoke 111 of no one, and
when his opinion was asked of a per
son, and It was not a favorable opin
ion, be would express it lu «uch a gen
tle and quaint way that Its sting would
be mostly lost.
“Once at a dinner I praised the con
versational talent of a man across the
table. I said to Mr. Field:
“ ‘Do you know him?’
“ ‘I hare met him,’ the other an
” ‘Well, he Is a clever chap,’ I aald.
‘He can talk brilliantly for an hour at
“ ‘Then, when I met him,’ aald Mr.
Field, “it must have beeu the begin
ning of the second hour.’ ”
L ib e rty G one.
Mrs. Asker— The leading man In the
show we saw last week got married.
After that he left tbe show and now
he advertises In the dramatic paper
that he is “at liberty.”
Mr. Asker— H m ! I can’t see how he
can be "at liberty” If he is married.
A brochure is a small book, stitched,
not bound, so named from the French
“brocher.” to stitch.
C L A SSIFIE D
N O TIC E —The fo llo w in g announcem ent« are
from leading business men and Arms, and are
w ell w orthy your carefu l reading. Th e list
may contain juat the proposition you are look
in g for.
R E A L
E ST A T E
The only tracts on the market where you can
contract to sell your crop. Ten train « a day.
Abundance of water. P rice 1150.00 per a c r e -
easy paym ents—com e in or w rite for particu
BEECHER A TH O M P80N
Spokane, W ashington.
QSMlln. C otta., a t Xrrt-
t.uo. riu u
W .U rloo WU1 D rill.
B a ll! M pM tslly fo r a
in the northwofft.
( u end f i s h i n g ___
W e oerry s large «took.
W rite u «all your machin
ery want«. W ell drillers'
contract blanks free'
RBIER80N M AC H IN IST
COMPANY, 183-4-4 Mar-
risen I t , Portland. Ora.
“Did you meet Miss Homer from
Boston?” asked the hostess at the »well
musleale. “She Is such an Intellectual
“I really can’t see where It comee
In,” replied Mrs. Just rich. "She mlxee
things up horrlblly."
T o o M u ch L ik e W o rk .
In what way?"
Bibbs— Why is it so few men reach
“Why, she asked me what I thought
tbe top of the ladder?
of the Sbakspeare-Bacon controversy.
Gibbs— I attribute it largely to an
Tbe Idea of linking a great poet with
unwillingness on the part of each as the meat market!”
pirant to carry a hod of bricks— Smart
S tro n g .
“Yea," said the guard, " I was able
H la S ch e m e F a ile d .
" I wonder why It is," remarked one to detect the enemy long before they
of the two men who had Just lunched, arrived on the spot.
“Ab, you could scent danger at a
turning to apeak to the other, “that
they always have pretty cashiers at distance?” said the Interviewer.
"Knally. They came In gasoline au
But the pretty cashier, though she tomobiles.”
blushed and smiled, did not fall to d e
tect the Canadian quarter be threw
down in payment of hla check.
Banking by M
n g r a v in g
TOR P R IN T IN G
l i Cimi is C m U Im M il Iti Eut
M lw n U M i » Ic tif Stili Ih Todi!
. f Y / ^ V DOY T I
l’ ORTLAMD _________0 Ff. G ON
P. N. U.
No. 2 3 -0 7
H K N w r it in g to a d v e rtis e rs p leoeo
m en tion th is paper.
HUMORS IN TH E BLO O D
W h e n the blood is pure, fresh and healthy, the skin w ill be soft, smooth
and free from blem ishes, but when som e acid hum or takes root in the circu
lation its presence is manifested b y a akin eruption o r disease.
humors get into the blood, ge n erally because o f an inactive o r s lu g g is h
condition o f the members o f the body w hose duty it is to collect and carry
off the waste and refuse matter o f the system. T h is unhealthy matter is left
to sour and ferment and soon the circulation becomes charged w ith the acid
poison. Th e blood begins to throw off the humors and acids through the
pores and glan d s of the skin, producing Eczema, Acne, Tetter, Psoriasis,
Salt Rheum and skin eruptions o f various kinds. Eczema appears, u su a lly
with a sligh t redness of the skin follow ed by pustules from w hich there
flows a sticky fluid that dries and forms a crust, and the itching is intense.
It is gen erally on the back, breast, face, arm s and legs, though other parts
of the body m ay lie affected. In Tetter the skin dries, cracks and bleeds;
the acid in the blood dries u p the natural o ils of the skin, which are intended
to keep it soft and pliant, causing a dry, feverish condition and g iv in g it a
hard, leathery appearance. A cn e makes its appearance on the lace in the
form of pim ples and black heads, w h ile
I s u ffe r e d w i t h E c z e m a f o r f o r t y
r e a r s a n d c o u ld fin d n o t h i n * to Psoriasis comes in scaly patches on differ
c u r e to . u n t i l I t r ie d 8. S . 8.
I ent parts of the body
One o f the worst
s u ffe r e d i n t e n .e ly w i t h th e lto h -
ln ff a n d b u r n i n g : p u s t u l e s w o u l d forms o f skin trouble is Salt R h eu m ;
f o r m fr o m w h ic h t h e r e flo w e d s its favorite point o f attack is the scalp,
s t ic k y flu id ; c r u s t s w o u l d c o m e o n
Poison O ak
tho a k i n a n d w h e n s c r a t c h e d o ff sometimes causing baldness.
th e s k in w a s le f t a s r a w a s a p iece and Iv y are also disagreeable types of skin
o f be a f. I s u ffe r e d a g o n y In the
Th e hum or producing the trouble
I o n * y e a r * I w a s a flllo t a d , b u t disease.
w h e n I u s o d B. 8. A . I fo u n d a p e r lies dorm ant in the blood through the
fect o u re . T h e r e h a s n o v e r b e e n
W in te r to break out and torment the
Suy retu rn o f t h . ^ r o u b ^ ^ ^ ^ ^
sufferer w ith the return o f S pring. T h e best
S to c k m a n , N e b .
treatment for all skin diseases is S. S . S.
It neutralizes the acids and removes the
humors so that the skin instead o f b ein g
irritated and diseased, is nourished b y A
su p p ly o f fresh, healthy blood.
E xtern al
applications o f salves, washes, lotions, etc.,
w hile they soothe the itching caused b y
skin affections, can never cure the trouble
because they do not reach the blood. S. S. S. goes dow n into the circulation
and forces ont every particle o f foreign matter and restores the blood to its
normal, pure condition, thereby perm anently curing every form o f skin
affection. Book on Sk in Diseases and a n y medical advice desired sent frea
to All who write. S. S. S. is for sale at all first class d ru g stores.
TH C M W irr S P C C in C C O ., A TL A N TA . 8 4 ,