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About Rogue River courier. (Grants Pass, Or.) 1886-1927 | View Entire Issue (June 5, 1902)
ROGUE RIVER COURIER
GEANTS PASS, OREGON.
Published Every Thursday.
Subscription Rates i
On Yr, in advance,
81 1 Monthi,
Hingis Copies, -
Notice In herehv (riven tlist on July 1.
1(102, the ulncriplion rate of the Coi sieic
will be raised to ll.AU per V"- Anywho
pays their aulncription now get the len
Ut of Uie cheaper rate.
Furnished on application at the office, or
A. E. VOORHIES, Propr. A Mnor
Entered at the pout ollice at Urants l'as,
Oregon, aa second-dafta mail matter.
THURSDAY, JUNE 5, 1902.
Jim Stevens says be wilt call It I he
The Coi'vieu'h support and the Ob
server's opKjlilion were a combination
against which J. 0. lloolli's opponeule
Tho Pacillc Miner dovotud the greater
part of Its luat buiiie to an Illustrated
write-up of Grants 1'ttnn, "Tho (ioldun
City of tho Went "
If the republicsns bad heaved over
board their Jonah, they might have
elected more candidates and si cured
The custom of waiting until a rutin
is dead to And in him is HKitin
cuunplifled In tho ciiKflof Penuoyer.
Now that he U dcurl, lie is universally
given cri'idt for liuring Iwn a limn
of higb nbillty, of briicvoli'iieo, and in
all ways a good and uw ful citizen.
He will long be kindly remembered
in Oregon, none the 1ch on account
of the ridicule, to which he wax former
Kuniitili is iKMutibly defeated, but
kit It not lie interpreted as a "re
buke" to Kooxevelt. Roosevelt in
jxipulnr on the l'licillc count in a de
gree tlijtt few jireiiidentH have enjoy
ed. The election of (.'liiiiiibcrliiiii
is no rebuke to him. It simply ex
prcKtoBtlio choice of the man ('bamber
luiii and the man Kurninli. FnruiHh
Duty be an able inun and might xr
haps liavo made a good governor, but
lie has no public record; the jx-ople
liavo no axxurauce of his abilities
or his fitness for the otllce. Oregon In
a republican Htute and, all things clue
Ixilug equal, would iirobably have
elected a republican governor. The
election may bo interpreted as a re
buke to thu republicans for putting up
a man liko Furuixh, whom the peo
plo do not know, lu some places, a
place on the ticket will carry iilmnxt
any man .successfully through an elec
tion, but such is not the nine In Ore
gon. The jx'ople will not Ix'xtow
tho blghext oflico in tho statu on any
man unless ho hux shown some in
dication at least of his ability to fill
it Politicians may ascribe the de
feat of Furnish to the Influence of
Hlinon, Oeer or Iiwell, but the real
reason is that the people; preferred
Cliamhcrutiu to Furnixb. Wu ven
ture to say that thu licit republican
candidate for governor will be one
Who carries some weight individually.
The Boer war is at an end und the
most wonderful conllict of modern
times has inssed into history. It wax
tho marvelounly effective resistance
by thu Iiocrx against overwhelming
odds 1 1 nit made this wur wonderful
and tho extent in which Jlhey were
able to injure a great nation like En
gland, for, Ix'nides the great Ions of
life, a few years of this conflict would
have seriously crippled her fluiinciiilly.
All rejoice that the conflict is ended
and, most of nil, England rejoices
With great earnest mm The Doer
have gained the admiration and re
spect of the whole world by their
bravery, resourcefulness and ilcterini
nation. The llocrs are required to
acknowledge the sovereignly of En
gland, but the X'uco terms are quite
lllxTiil. They were signed, on the
part of the Hocm, by l'rexident Steyn
of Orange Krco Mlate, Scholkhurgor,
acting president of the Transvaal, Of n
erals llotba, Dewct, Delary and
others. Following are the more lui
portant xirtions of the agreement :
The burgher forces lay down their
arms and hand over all their rillex,
guns and ammunition of war in their
pnxHCKxion or under their control.
All prixonerx are to lie brought
back ax ximiii as )xixxihle to South Af
rieii, without Iiikh of liberty or prop
erty. No act ion to ho taken against prison
erx, except where they are guilty of
breaehex of the rulex of war.
Dutch to Ihi taught ill the xchoolx,
If dexired hyjtlio parents, and used
in the courts if necessary. Killes arc
allowed for protect ion.
Military occupation is lo lie with
drawn ax noon ax poxxible mid wlf -government
subsl itntcil. There is to lie
no tax on the Transviwil to pay the cost
of the war. The sum of ill.ooo.noo
is to lie provided fur n xtix king tin
Hcls hi are liable to trial, accord
lug to the colony to which they lu
lling. The rank and tile w ill lie ills
franchim-d for life.
A FAI.SK IMI'UKSSIuN
III the artii'le headed "Slanderous
Stories, " iiii aring in the hint issue
of the Courier, the ommih.-i.ni of a
uamo gives the impression (hat Mr.
Williams, the republican candidate
for county Judge, ix the man refer
red to. This is not the cam", Mr.
Williams is not the man referred to.
He is a man far ulnive such things,
and to correct this impression I make
this statcuicut. A. K. Yoorhicx,
Mother uriy'i Sweet Powdtri
For Children. Mother liiav, lor vejt
nuise iu the Childien'i limn m New
York, treated children siicceislully with
a remedy, now ureiiarrd and nli.-eil in
the drug stoua, called Mother liray i
eel Tuwdera for Chihlreu. They a'e
barmle..anillk, pl...nt to t.ke and
never fall. A
U uiumi'Il n ant.hi.s ... I .. ... -
Al all druiiniita, Sample
Aoureei Allen 8. Olunted
It Hconis ijueer that many buy
poor Stockings when they can
get Black Cat Hhc which
surely will wear well, and cost
no more than common kinds.
Sold at the
RED STAR STORE.
W. M 1I2AIV.
Front street, oppo Depot.
BOLAND CREEK GOLD,
(i. II. Stewart and J. A. Iiunlleld
cime In from Iioland crock this wwk.
They lievo made another rich strike on
their quarts property In that district.
They have quartz specimens literally
filled with gold, whose values would go
probably as high a 100,0K to the ton.
They liavo nut yet ascertained the ex-
tont of this deposit of rich ore.
GRANITE HILL MINES.
V, L. Mangum, niiioriiitcinloii of
the (Intuitu Hill mines of Louxe creek
district, stated this week to a Courier
representative that they have nearly
all of their new machinery install) d
and their ret jmls-ring done mid will
Is) ready to ox n up business next
Monday. With the new machinery at
work the (iraiiito Hill mine will lx
ahh1 to do much more work than it
has in thu J it.
SK'cimciix of nx k from the Granite
Hill mines received the bronze medal
award at tho Charleston exisisition.
Mr. Mangum states that the quartz
sent was intended more as a genera
representative of Josephine county
quart x. If he had entered quart, for
the purK)se of securing a prize he
could have sent rock that would have
carried off first honors.
PROF. AND MRS. YOUNU
ProfoKxor and Mrs. F. E. Young en
tertained the teachers of the city
schools and Rev. and Mrs. McDougall
laxt Saturday evening. It wax such
a social as only Professor and Mrs.
Young can givo and a most enjoy
able evening for all present. (James
and amusements of various kinds
occupied the attention of the guests.
There was an advertising game
that created much amusement and
Which offered a prize to the win
ner. Miss Dora Colvig captured
the prize. Tlu musical terms guess
ing context was won by Miss Tulfx,
and the" Nat ion" game by Hi v. Me
Refreshments of ice cream and cake
closed the social event, anil the gm sls
Is here, and so
For l.adios, Men, ami
White, liltiek, I'rowu,
See Our Line of
Shoes and Fumihinn (loods
Nil CHRISTMAS TIIKliK.
Silver Ijike is an eastern Oregon
town whose people have not celebiat
I Christmas for seven years, accord
ing to Z M. Hrowu, a Crook count v
stis kuiaii, w ho has just returned from
that liart of Ijikc countv.
An i xis nsive monument. staiuUni:
ill the village cemetery, he says, tells
how 4.' lusiileutx of Silver Ijike met a
horrible death by tire through the up
setting of a coal oil lamp at a Christ
mas tree festival seven vours ami.
That number of js rsons taken out of
a small comimiuitv leaves vacancies
til the homes that will not Is' tilled in
this generation. Silver Ijike will not
ermita saloon license to lv issued
sim-e that event, so it ix the one
absolutely "drv" town in the state
A drunken man overturned the lamp
Christmas eve, 1W.V that resulted in
a tragedy which caused a thrill of
horror to pass over the entire North
west and cast the county of Ijike into
Sireunky steel ware at Cramer liroi.
Win a pnn with your kodak UW
in prue eflvroj. See Vcorhiea.
WILDER VIILLE ITEMS.
The pleasant shower of ruin
Rev. Rogers was on tho sick
the first of this week.
The election Monday caused quite a
stir in our little town.
Mr. Frank Jackson visited with
his sister, Mrs. lieniice Dull the first
of this week.
Rev. R)H-grs preached at Merlin
June I, at II a. m. but was not able
to fill bis iipjxiiiitiiicnt at 7 :H0 on ac
count of his health.
Several of our community attended
the Decoration Duy services at Orants
Pass tin' 30 of May. W. IL Cart., an
old soldier attended and enjoyed it
A Childron'x Day program will be
held ill lhi Wilderville church at
1H:IIH a. in. anil a basket dinner will
he held ill the grove . All are in
vited to attend.
Mr. Mort Doulhit and family start
ed fur Drcsdnn, Kansas, last Monday,
where they intend to stay until March
and then move to Allodia, Kansas.
They hail been in Oregon only throe
Mr. J. T. Rohbins Ix conducting a
singing xchiMil in tho Wilderville
church on Fridays, beginning at 10
a. in. mid ending at 4 p. in. All who
w ish good lessons in singing should
Married In Klamath county, Ore
gon, May 1", 11KI2, Mr. Francis
Hocking and Miss Agnes L. Jones.
The bride and grixmi are Ik it 1 1 well
known in this community and have a
host of friends to wish them joy and
happiness in their new life.
Audrw Shehiiu was ill (irants Pass
Monday on business. Zanoni
Stand Like a Stone Wall
Between your children and the tor
turet of itching and burning ecxema,
acaldhesd or other skin diseases. How?
why, by usinK Din klnn'i Arnica Salve,
our Ufa greatest healer. (Quickest cure
lor L leers, Fever Sores, Salt Rheum,
Cuts, Hums or llruiees. Ii fallible for
Piles. UTic at K renter's.
are our Lines of
We h:tc lice having some tim
showers lately, which uuikethegii
dens grow ai.d gholileit the hearlsof
I he f.i nuei s.
'The elinri'h of the Living tlod" is
holding camp meeting in the grove
Is'low town. The weather is not veiv
favorable for tlu ni.
The election assed as quietly a
usual. Mr. Mi Halliard, the ropubli
can cnndidaic for constable, returned
from Waldo just in tune to vote for
Mis. M. C. liond returned from
Kugenc Friday evening. She was ac
coiuiunied by her sister mid littli
Mr. ami Mrs. . A. Miinnin were
imssciigvrx on Saturday morning's
train for Grants Puss.
Mr. Dav is O. Hayes came down Sal
urttay evening to attend the cam)
Our liiso Isill team cxvt to play
against the Grants Pass team ill the
Miss Ethel Holder returned from
Is land the first of the week.
Monday's election was one which
staggered the prophets. Josephine
county is credited with having a
heavy independent vote, but the way
lu which the party tickets were cut
and slashed on Monday is a puzzle to
the politicians. The election was a
piict one, with very little excite
ment manifest, though lively work
was being douo by the various candi
dates. It was the result that was sen-
aatiouaL In the comity offices, hon
ors were nearly even but ween the par
ties, bnt the glory of the conflict is
undoubtedly with the democrats, as
Josephine was Bupixod to be a safely
republican county. The democrats
lect the comity judge, commissioner,
treasurer, and surveyor, an witn am
ple majorities. Tho republicans elect
reprcxcutatiTO, clerk, sheriff and ax
sexxor, the first named three of these
with very slight majorities. On state
offices, the county went republican 125
votes, but it is a noteworthy fact that
no republican county cunuiuate, wim
one exception, carried the vote of his
nartv. Fallin. for assessor, p-ctived
good majority, but his opxitioi:
was divided between Hathaway and
Reynolds. "Straight" tickets were
few and far between. Many candi
dates on both sides, but more particu
larly on the republican side, were
freely "knifed" by their political
brethren. The democrats made a re
markahly vigorous caminign and
failed by only a few votes of sweep
ing almost tho entire field iu the
county. They have tho credit, though
not all the results, of a victory.
Though the returns are still inconi
plete, all signs point to the election
of Chamlierlaiu for governor. With
this exception, the state is republi
can. lougue and Williamson, con
grexxmen, are elected by gixid mnjor
i ties. Rean, for supreme judge, ix
lected; Dunbar, secretary of state;
Moore, state treuxurer! Ackennan,
superintendent of public instruction ;
Crawford, attorney general; Whitney,
slate printer. Geo. II. Williams is
elected mayor of Portland.
In Grants Pass, election night was
quiet, thu noise and hilarity which
usually prevails on such occasions be
ing conspicuously absent.
Tho successful candidates are
Representative W. 0. Hale.
County Judgo J. (). Booth.
Commissioner C. F. Lovelace.
Sheriff (Jeo. W. Lewis.
County Clerk R. L. Bartleft.
Treuxurer J. T. Taylor.
Assessor Vi. II. Fallin.
Surveyor H. C. Perkins.
Coroner W. F. Kremer.
In Grants Pass justice district, C.
E. Mavls'O was elected justice and
J. C. Handle, constable.
Tho initiative and referendum
onstitutioual amendment and the
county high school both carry by good
majorities, but no figures are obtain
able from outside precincts. Tin
swine proxtsitiou is iu doubt.
Sylvester Peimoyeis former gover
nor of Oregon, and former mayor of
Porhiud, died at his home in Portland
from ax)plexy laxt Friday afternoon,
ageil 71 years
He had been iu good health up to a
few davs ago, but since that time hud
complained of not feeling well. Fri-
lay his wife nod other niemls'rs of bis
family went out for a few hours leav
ing him alone. Mrs. Penuoyer return
ed home ubout 5 o'clock and uixin en
tering the library, found him lying
on the MiHir with a pillow under his
head. She asked him if he wanted his
evening iaH r and receiving no reply
tixik hold of his hand. She tried to
arouse him but ill an instant she (lis
overed that he was dead.
Mr. Pen myer for twenty years bus
Ix'cii in politics, first as a ileims-rat
then as a spulist and later ax a demo
crat again. In lHso he wax elected
governor, defeating Thomax Cornelius.
In Isski he was re-elected, defeating
I). P. Thomxou. It was in his xec
end term that he sent a message to
President Clwvelallil which mad
him talked about throughout the
length and breadth of the nation.
Just before the (iearv exclusion act
w ent into effect and I lien' seemed to
Is' danger that distnrlianccx would re
suit iu some of the Pacific Coast
cities, W. (J. Grcshuiu, then tun-re
tary of state, wired Governor Peunov
or as follows ;
Apixin'iitly reliable reports indi
rate danger of violence to Chinese
when exclusion law gix x into effect.
l'rexident earnestly holies vou w ill em
ploy all law ful means for their protiv
tiou in Oregon. "
To this Governor Penuoyer replied
"I will attend to mv business, ls-l
the president attend to his."
When President Harrison visit
Oregon, Governor Peiinover refused
to go to the State line to meet bin
saving the president should come to
Salem if he wished to sec the gov
Mr. Penuoyer wax ehs-led mayor ot
Portland ill IS'.Ni and served twovcars.
He was a candidate this year for the
democratic nomination for supreme
judge, but wax defeated.
Sylvester Penuoyer was Isirn
Tompkins countv, New York, Julv
it, 111. He was graduated from Har
v.vrd I'liiversitv iu 1S.V4 and the next
year came to Oregon by way of tin
Isthmus of Panama. He taught
school for some time and ulnmt tin
year lSi'i.' he was engaged ill the lum
1st business in w hich he continued uu
til his death. He first came into prom
memo iu the state ax a political writ
er, but never figured actively in js1
itics until Ins nomination for gover
nor iu issl tiv the democrats. His
nomination was brought alxmt chiefly
by his bold stand against Chinese im
migration. He was cl.vted by 4.(XX
majority although the remainder of
the republican ticket received nearly
10,000 majority. He was re-elected, iu
ISinv by an increased majoritr. In
lnl he was elected mayor of Port hind.
TO lMRTLAND FOR !i.J
On aocouut of the convention of the
supreme lodge A. U V. W., which
meets at Portland, the Southern P
cific Ry. will
vil round triu tii k.'tn
on Juno 1.1th and Utli. K,HHl to rvturu
11 t UltT tlmn the IStli, at tli into of
:..;:. with a rvln. of I3..4
LAYING OF CORNER STONE.
The most impressive ceremony
its kind ever held iu Southern Ore
gon was the laying of the comer stone
of the new Mamic Temple in Grants
Pass. Wednesday afternoon several
hundred people witnessed tn cere
mony. Grand Master Wm. E. Grace
of Baker City officiated. The mem-
Ihtx of Grants Pass hxlge No. and
ixiting Masons led by the lixal
kind marched to the site of the new
temple where the ceremony was in
formed. A number of articles were
dei)sited iu the stone before it was
placed, among them the records ana
history of the Grunts Pass lodge.
A reception was tendered Grand
Master Grace ill the evening at the
O. O. F. ball by the Masons mid
members of the East-rn Star. Grand
Master Grace made a few appropriate
remarks, which were followed by
musical selections consisting of
chorus under direction of 11. -
Kinnev, solo by Mrs. J. L. Gault, so
lo and chorus by Mr. Kinney and
chorus. Then followed refreshments
consisting of cold meats, etc., straw
berries, ice cream and cake, were ser
ved FRIDAY'S BALL GAME.
Quite an interesting game of base
ball was played on the Grants Pass
diamond last Friday ufternoon be
tween the High School and City
Clerks nines. It was mi almost evenly
mulched game w ith a hard and close
scramble for victory by each side
team. Thu resulting score stixxl 12
to 11 in favor of the clerks.
The High School tossers began the
game w ith a vim that pointed to a
complete victory, they miming up a
score of five from the first turn loose
but they lagged on the wind-up mid
let the (derks get one jxiint the best of
them. The game was witnessed by a
good-sized crowd. Dorcnce Dotson
Uic AI.en'f Foot Ease,
A powder to be shaken into the shoes
Your feet feel swollen, nervous and hot
and R-t tiiid easily. If you have smart
mg feet or light shoes, try Allen's Knot
Ease. I', cools the feet, and jnaki"
walking easy Cures swollen, sweating
feet, ingrow ing nails, blisters and callous
spots. Relieves coins and bunions of
all psin and gives rest and comfort
1'ry it to-day. Sold by all diuggists ami
ihoe stores for 25c. Tiiul package Free
Address, Allen S.Olmsted, l.e Roy, N.Y
Last week closed the school year of
l!K)l-2 and completed the Ullh year
of the Grants Pass high scIkhiI. The
patrons of the school may lie interest
d in a review of the work accom
pi i si led during the mxt year.
The hoard of education, Messrs. R,
Thomas, T. P. Cramer and J. A. Slo
ver are noteworthy examples of public
spirited business men. Each is act
ively engaged ill business in (irants
Pass, but each takes time from their
other cares to devote to the manage
meiit of the schools, and it must be
admitted that the affairs of the
Grunts J'ass district have never been
better cared for.
The growth of Grants Pass is well
shown by the increase in the mini
1st of children attending the schools.
Laxt year it was found necessary to
add another teacher to the force, and
this i-nnitteil the addition of auothi
grade in the high school. Notwith
standing this extra cxjs'nse, tllclxiar
has, by careful management, been ahli
to make many improvements alxiiit
the school buildings. Some of these
are: sewer connections, kalsomining
the walls and ceilings of the rooms
and halls and putting in a liumbcrnl
new desks. At the present time car
IH iiters and masons are at work taking
down the ixirehex and putting cement
steps on the inside of the building.
1 lie pupils too have taken an in
terest ill the work of school improv
incut. I'nder direction of their
teachers the students have successfully
carried on several projects. Among
themselves tiny raised a subscription
and purchased a set of 00 volumes o!
histories of the Nations of the WorhV
A piano has been purchased with
funds solicited from the business mi
by the students, and I'.'.-'iO is on hand
for the purchase of rxxiks for the
school library. On Arlsir Day eat
grade planted a tree on the schoi
grounds, hoping iu this wav to mak
them much more attractive than tin
are at present.
.s eilucat lonal institutions, our
schools have progressed as much a
they have prossred iu other lini
The corns of teachers, now iiuiiiIh r
ing i;l, were ably led by the priucim
Professor F. E. Young. In tl
teachers' meetings, held regularly
every week, they had Ih'cii receiving
instruction iu vocal music and
methods of teaching.
Last year a change was made in tl
text IxHiks used iu the Oregon school
and tin almost unanimous verdict
that the change was for the better,
Xi verthclesx it w rought much con
fusion in adjusting the grades. 1
consequence, there has not Isvu tl
work done in all the gnides that
laid dow n in the state course of stuilv
For example; the eleventh grade w
obliged to lake a year in algebra tl
is now finished iu the loth grade, and
thus lost their year in ljitiu, whi
is included in the state course. On
the whole, however, the change w:i
for the K'st and next year things vi
FOR OLD AGE
To the old, as to babies, the
even balance of health is more
inixrtant than anything else
in the world. The possible
health, in age, is not high and
strong; it is only even.
There is no end, but death,
to the trouble that conies of its
loss. It ought to be watched
like a baby's.
Scott's emulsion of cod-liver
oil for very old and very youni
in dittcrcnt wavs is the food
to sccure this ev,;n h
I ?rTlHl,ta " r
I S-U r 4 BOW Ni, a 1WI su. Sew York
in tne ii ign
,ree grades, the llth grace navug
1x-. ii added hist year.
Soon after sclnx.l started this year
the students of the high school orga
nised into a student body cullen me
Athenian Literary Society, the pur
imse of which was to give entertain
ments of a literary nature and also to
give the students ex-rience in par-
liamentary usage, 'llie society no.
meetings and Rave entertninntents
cry two weeks. A Boys' Glee uiuo,
Girls' Glee Club and a double quar
tte were also formed for the purpose
f assisting iu the society's programs.
The entertainments of the society fur
nished some of thu most enjoyable
aturex of our school life The de-
bates went Isirtlculariy lnteresuug
and were always warmly contested.
A nunils-r of good impromptu x)ieukers
were discovered and devcltqjed during
the vear. Altogether the society has
lu., i, ,i .m'lit la-lie fit to the high school !
Ill athletics the school boys kept
well up to tne siiinuaru w i"'1
.... .i... i i.;.-
years. It may ue inai ine novo nun
year were not as able a lot as those of
two or three years ago and the reason
is that they are nearly ull new men,
while until last year the boys who
d iu athletics had been in the lead
r several years and the xcIh1 lost
nearly all of them last year. Kut
the records of this year's school boys
are good us any. The school foot ball
team defeated the factory team and
the school base ball team won from a
team of clerks.
There were no commencement exer
ise.s this year, the graduating class
being comixised entirely of students
who had already been graduated from
this school. It is quite likely that
there will be another grade added to
the high school conre next year, in
which case nU the class expect to at
tend school another year.
COFFEE At Gold Hill, Oregon,
Thursday. May a, l'.K- John Coffee,
aged II years; cause of death, dropsy
BCCKMAN At Ashland, Wednesday
Slav 2H, 1902, (). R. liuekman, aged
RAIH'LIFFK At Ashland. Monday
Slay 2li, 1!02, Ahram KudclilTe, aged
Smith Bro-.' S. B. Catarrh Cure
Is taken internally acting directly ou
the blood und mucous surfaces of the
system, clen.ing it from nil Impurities,
aiTvinir them through tho natural
'hannels, and removing the cause of
disease. It is the greatest Mood puri
fier known and Is the only positive
internal cure for catarrh on the market
that does nil that is claimed for it, und
never fails to euro when taken accord
ing to directions. One bottle will con
vince you of the wonderful curative
properties of this great California dis-
overy. For sale by James Shiver
Bonk on Cutarrh free. Address Smith
liros., I'renso, Cal.
One European Innovation That
American Girls Do Not Relish.
airliment ltnlee of I nlted Htutea Col.
I runs Make fhe UiKleula smet
nilb IndlunMllon, Vet the
C'haiiivroai la Faeor.d.
AllllM'irnn rirltl us n rnlp rp,nt that
i liiipcniii. They ih'i'lim- tlii'y lime no
lu-t-il of Kiuh u iiiiriliiiii ami will lime'
mine of hnr. KiiriliiTinurf, tiny 1I0-I
i lai-i- tlmt her m,'m'ih-. ih nn iiiiiiiln-J
linn iinin th.-ir elmnu teis that is lit
tle hhul-t nf iliMiltiii)f, Miiyn the I'hi
1'iilfo Chroiii le. The jrirl Ntuilents it
Smith eiillev-e lime tuken the initin
tive in iirntestiuj.' nir.'iiut ikHoiiu
in esenee. l'he iii,ei s that ,e at I
Unit lllstltlltliin have lnlely (irdailleir
that the sen ii ei, nf a i-haierin nhall
he enlleil Into rviiihition whenever
Algernon eomeK tn my eonrt nr nn
Amherst stiiiient wants to vary the
Miuiiotiiiiy of 11 .Smith (rirl'a life hy
tnl.ili' her to the theater. Nn mure
aeeiili nlal little walks or eo.y little
lunehes with imiilental liarmleHa
lllitnl imiK in company with mere
mail, lie is tnl oil. exeept the ar
gils eye of the ehaiiirn lime hiin in
Sump years npo the rules of Smith
college were very stringent in re
speet to ehaper.'liii'. The (,'irls
were in it ulh.we.l t,, atteml the the
ater rxeept lllliler the sun eillani e of
11 teaeher mill were only allowed to
walk eertain ilisinm-t-s from the eol-
lere ami on eertain st 1 is. tlf i.
lent years, however, rules ami regu
lations lime been ilone awnv with
nml the ;irls have lieen imnle their
own mentors anil jjiien perfeet free
ilom. As n result they are highly in
ilit'iinnt at hnvinir their privilege
withilrawn. Whether the ilerision of
the faeulty h.as h-en l,roii,'ht alioiit
through any espeeial eaiHe or is sim
ply the result of a uTiuliial elinne of
sentiment throughout the eountrv
is not e..iinecl. hut it is presumiilily
the latter. There has certainly been
n rapidly (.'rowing sentiment in
America in favor of the chaperon.
Kven iu the wihl nml woolly west
social forms are much more compli
cate,! than a few veiirs hl'o nml the
irirl of ir"o.l family no 1 mifer pies
ilrlvii-e; or to the theater alone with
b man. There is no ilonht that the
chaperon has l ! a recoi;nI,e,l
ll'vcs.ity iu I'lidc Sam's country.
We have imp .rle.l her from Kuroo
nlonir wit'. ,nr other luxuries. ,lut
how she is L'oiiif to niTect the niatrl-
nioiiial nuulict in t!i n is a ipies-
tion. The American man lines not
as it rule look up. 11 her with favor.
In a very exclusive social circle of a
tertaiti eastern citv chapcrnnaire is
carried to such an exlent that thu
; i-h;in,'- to
ilinner or i
latter, of ,
i-nmplain of never haviuir
.ret a,-i;ii-iinle. w tth the
who il.'.li.-e t,, ,,
oall. are re !i:iel to a
i-atlitte aeipiniutance, the
.-nurse, in presence of a.
Now -,,,w in (he world la
iiidulL'e in M'tniTucni ,,r
a mutt t.i
mi a str-niir flicnlshii, . .,,,.1,
eonditlons-.' However thM may be,
the select , iiele ,,f the ivy ill ipie...
tion ran show a tnrpri.iuir niimher
of apinsters. an.) it is let hy any
means a lack of attractions that 1.
-- - 1
ta s aiat'alur Is on Try bov of th. ouia
ti. rasl Uvu nam mm la smb mj
Busy Men and Women, in
5r.s The Outlook t;t:,
A Weekly Newspaper md in Illustftted Magizine in one. Tells the story
of world happenings every week in brief, clear-cot paragraphs. Lymin Abbott
is the Editor-in-chief, and Hamilton W. Mbt the Associate Editor.
JACOB A. RMS
The author of" How the Other Half Lives" will
lve in T. Outlook an inlmsely humn .nd vlv.dl
account of his eperiences as a child in Denmark,
Tn ?mmisr.nl in America, . workman, a traveller
reporter, and finally a student of tenement house
p "bTems. and.n efficient d to Theodore Kooseye I,
In reorR.nilini! the New York police. Mr. Klis
Writes with simplicity, humor and vifur.
will contibule a series of important pjners on funda
mental political principles as apr hrd to Iwenlietn
century problems. It will be called "Thi Rights
or MiO and will define industiul. educational and
religious, as well as political, rights and dunes.
A Kirns Library of unequalled ralue Practical,
"Op-fo-slate, Concise and Comprehensive land
somely Printed and Beautifully Illustrated.
By JACOB BIQQLB
No. 1-BIQ0LE HORSE BOOK
All about Horses Common-sense Treatise, with over
a illustrations ; s standard work. I'rlcc, 50 Cents.
No. 2 CIQQLE BERRY BOOK
01 America uaviug uver a niiuiun ana a-uaii regular readers.
Any ONE of the BICGLE BOOKS, and the FARM JOURNAL
fl YEARS (remalmler of l" lono, 1901 190s and 1003) will be lent by aU
o any address lor A IXILLaR Ull.L.
bample of FAltM JOLKNAL ana circular describing HIGGLE BOOKS free.
tUAS. F. Jb.NKlNli.
Nearly every famous train in the
country lias a nii'i:n:i!!;c, which, in
the majnrily of in
stance, more ade-
the train than thtvs iv oi.icial tianif.
This is jiurtimlurly true nf i liaiu
.that I'oiiit's into oiH- of the Witf .hctU
ut Jfi-M-y City, mid i jit-rliaps fu
vorcit inure hy the -! ;t 1 imi p.irtrri
thiii an j of tin: other trains t hat
(li-si-hare pa sat' liters tJicri'. To tht?
t rain 111a j t its and MipiTiittt- ndciits
down M,uth it is known as "Train
No. ;ixi," niul on tht' tinictahlt' it is
cal led "Tin t'niu-d .Stales l'at Mail,"
hut to fvi-ry person in the sift ion f
the couiitry through nhirh it runs
niul to many traveler it is "1 lie
t-'upid Sp. cial." The train $r'ts its
name from the nuinher of Initial
i'oiipl'! it carries. It seldom eonics
up from the south without brini ntf
from two to six liri.les and prit(-m.s,
arid its dlri-itf and h'-pinc ear eon-din-tors
and ollieij of the train crew
arc under spn'irir orders to show par
tieuiar altintion ai.d tant ail p.is
Mhle fnvorh to the temporarily un
balanced people it carries.
The riiilaili iphiii hcci.nl relates tlmt
a pigtail party was irivi n in his stiiilin
IM..II Part, In ""' """r ' ''J'
an artist 110111 the
west. Tin' nrriv-
in(f quests were very curious to Know
uhiit ou earth this sort of a party is,
anil they founil it to he one whereat
the tails of piL-s arc the main ilish of
the supper. As nci'cssori.-s th.rc were
aerveil of course saui'i-kraut. saiisnirca.
chci se, prclils anil he r; hut the ile
licioiis pitriails lonhil it easily over
their ncii'lilmrs. They were fi'inl.aiul
each iiest fouml !u- coulil e;,t a ilo, n
without ilnliculty. "In St. I.ou-'s," the
artist sahl, "pietails are as ,- uou
an art k-le of foo,l as pie.' fc, t or hecj.
Mcak. livery hut, hi r hi.s th. m ou
ale, ami they cost ahoi:t -.(i ccijts n
iloicn. Here in the cal they s.i-ln
to he unknown. I hail 11 L--i-n1 ileal of
trouhle to eet these that you ale enl-
itiK to-ui'ht. ami )ia,l 1,, i,r.!,i- u,,-,,,
two wcekn in ii.iiaiire." Si M-ral mi tl
Kot the rccipu for their eookiner, aiul
aaiil they wi,, h-aic Mal.i'.ii i- , . i ,, rs
lor pic-t.iil will, thiir hutcl., is.
Th hunt saaas. 4. r-
Blf ? 1,Lsl)r",r- Orrins.
. "I '"'""1'Uia, Back
tror. f taiiit TroubUi.
Tor rear. I h,d harkeh. urvn p:n.
!. rtoul .,1 ' bed liu..ut belp. The use ,
lirenner s Ki.lne., ,nrt B.. ki. he ur. re
uwdB.. o WAGONER. Km.l-,n,. Z"
rnim.t, !kV..tt. Aikfe-rfc lt,..k tttt
L'ndf r this pseudonym were written two of tht
most striking of recent novels, " Black Rock" itvd
"The Sky Hilot." A new novel of Canadiin and
Western life by this author will appear in Txa
OimooK during the year. In spirit, humor, pathos
and strong character-drawing it U vcn superior lo
To introduce The
Outlook to new reid-
eM-a we will crn t
- - - - ..... - a. w,
two months' trial for 35 cents pro.
-.! J J avl.!a nnali la m amlnnae-1 A J
V1UCU UU JJdti ia HIV.1IUUJH.U. .nuurcM
THE OUTLOOK, NEW YORK
All shout Rrowinr small fruits read ana leers bow 1
cont.-vius 43 colored !lte-lik.e reproducttonsofsll leadtwg
varieties ami 100 other illustrations. Trice, 90 Cents.
No. 3-BIQOLE POULTRY BOOK
AH atwiit Poultry ; the best Foultrirook In nliteaot
ttllserrrylhine : withij colored life-like reproduction
tifitll the principal breeds; with 103 other iuutratloiu.
I rice, vCeuti.
No. 4 BIOULE COW BOOK
All about Cown BMd the Dairy Bimineu : htvlBff a mat
:tle; contains 8 colored hfe-nkereproductioojofesch
breed, with 132 other illustrations, f rice, 50 Cents.
No. 6 BIQULB SWINE BOOK
Just out. All about Hors Breeding, Peed ine, Butch'
ery, Diseftx, etc. Contains over lo beautiful kslf.
tunes and other engravings. Price, 50 Cents.
TbeblUOLe BOOKS are uniqne.orljinal.useful Tonaertf
s.tw anything like thrrafco practical, so sensible. They
are having an enormous sale Eat, West, Nortk ana
fWuth. Kvcry one who keeps t Horso, Cow, Hoc or
Chicken, or f;nws Small Fruits, ought to sead rlfkt
away fur the BIU0LB bOOkS. Tbo
X your paper, made Tor you and not a wit fit. It Is st yean
ola; it is the great I -oiled -down, hit the nail-on-tke-bead,-.
oult-flfter-yoti-hiive-fiaid-it, Farm and Household paor in
the world the htjrisi paprr of its nite in the United States
Address, FARM JtH'RNAL
Sanitarily considered logically
lead to the conclusion that
slom:k drug co.
keeps the best stOLk of Tooth
Brushes in the county.
Our stock is selected with
the utmost care with an eye
single to the quality of the goods
we offer. We have Tooth
lirushes from ioc up. You buy
the toe kind on your own re
sponsibility. From 25c up, we
will guarantee the goods.
The bristles in a good brush
will not come out. A good
brush will outlast half a dozen
SloYer Drag Co.
Farm for Sale!
A Lovely Home a Delightful
Climate Delicious Fruits and Ber
ries Alfalfa, Clover and plenty of
m Finest Apples, Pears. Peaches
and Prunes. Address
1. O. liox 11,
for tU N" v R- K.1iti--n of
I he Linporium t.coniiinlft
. Bk in Pr, i.
C':r l;T-c, rro'usclv i!
mcr C :'..i!oiie, t.!.',sxrii ns
tiu now f;sN'ins,
r.v:n: I nvest Jrra:;ni -nt
-'.:e r rices fur owtv-
1'!! to eat, dr.r.k. wcarf
Tho Excitement Not Over.
Thruht the drug More itill ron
t'nnt,.nd d.l K-r, n( peoplgr.ll
hr bottle Kemp', !,ro lor the
Throt end Lunnn for the core of Comb,
Kemp', lUlr.m, the t'lndurd
f.n,lr,endy, j, ,oI(1 on , galr,nte.
nrl ne,e, f,i, ,0l,jve tnUn ttlU(lM.,lon
Price iV. end 60c.