Weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1900-1924, January 23, 1900, Page 8, Image 8

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The Last Survivpr of tb
i !
The War Revenue Act Will Stand
Tropical Diseases Bills of
General Shafter
i WASHINGTON. Jan. 16. The lasl
of the crew of. the Monitor in her world
famed battle with the Merrimac is
dean. Lieutenant Samuel Howards her
pilot, slipped and, fell on the pavement
in front of his home in this city j last
week, and fractured his skull. He iiev-
away on Saturday. He was 7j years
of age, and had passed upwards of. half
a century upon, the sras. lie was an
Irishman by birth, ran away from home
when only i6,,and came to thi United
States,. whence he cruised to alt parts
of rhe world. .When the war began, he
was captain of a merchant vessel. , but
left his position to, enter . the volunteer
navy as a lieutenant, where he" rendered
good service. No small part of the
Monitor's victory was due.- to his skill
in maneuvering her. ; I -
General Shafter has been ordered to
come East as escort - to the, body of
General I-awton. It is understood that
vhe asked for this assignment so as to
get transportation to this city, where
he wishes to do a little lobbying? for
the bill retiring him as a major general;
7 he bill, which failed in the last con
gress, docs -not mention him by name,
but authorizes the president to I ap
point as major general on the retired
list, any officer who- commanded ( an
army in Cuba. This language fits! no
one except Generals Shafter and Miles,
and as the latter is already a 'major
general it 'is obviously intended j for
Shaftcr's bene fit. i
General Miles has recommended that
the srtillervschool at Fortress Monroe
be rc-opened-as soon as tos.iblc. I It
was closed on account of the depletion
of its teachers and students on account
of the war with Spain, and - has re
mained closed for the same, reason.
General Miles thinks that the develop
ment of our artillery make it absolute
ly necessary, that training shall be giv
en in the management of the compli
cated mechanism of high powered guns,
and that it will be best to conduct I the
school With only one-half or one-fourth
classes than not at all. The electrical
school fir enli.stcd men is already" open.
The surgeon general of the army has
"recommended ; the appointment of a
board of , medical officers to make; an
exhaustive investigation of tropical dis
cases, in order to determine their Cause i
and the best method of treatment. Thin
action is taken on the theory that it will
be necessary to maintain garrisons, of
United States troops, in the Philippine
and Puerto Rico for a long time to
come. Major Walter Reed, surgeon,
now on duty in the surgeon general's
office in this city, will be president of
the board. ''' !
A resolution to investigate the pen-
-sion btirctr, has been introduced! in
congress, by Representative Curtis of
, Kansas, who charges that Commission
er Evans is violating the pension act of
March 6, Over 197.ro claims
were rejected last year, when a i fair
construction of the law would, it is said,
have passed, most of thern Mr. Curtis
wants a connnittcc of five ex-Union of
ficers appointed as the committee I of
investigation. '- ' : f ' p
The strongest sort of an effort! will
bt made in congress this year to pro
vide for bettering the militia of t the
country.' At present, the United States
appropriates only $400,000 a year I for
the equipping of all the mititta of all
the states. This is just about half of
'annual cost of a single cavalry regi
ment. If more money were supplied,
the militia could be organized on i the
same basis of equipment as tlie regu
lar army, thus avoiding hereafter I the
mass of complicated details that fell up
on the government when the war with
Spain was begun. An effort to appro
priate a million dollars last year i met
with failure, but it is hoped that j the
result will be more favorab!c this year.
Robert P. Skinner,, consul St Marse
illes, France, in a report toj'the State
department, says: "The olive crop in
Italy. France, and Spain is practically
a failure. As compared with an aver
age cropt it will hardly reach 30 per
cent, in the opinion f well-informed
judges. In some sections, the fruit is
still trpon the1 trees, but- enough is
known to warrant the expectation of a
steady rise in prices. The Italian olives
are the greatest sufferers from the pest
to which extsting conditions are due,
the south of France being alo sffected,
and Spain in some localities, j The
damage has been wrought by, a fly
known as the Mosca olearia. which
deposits its egss in the green fruit. ' A
f.rub is hatched, and this grab destroys
the olive, or at least so injures it that
the oil is very inferior in quality, and is
especially bad for table use. In Europe
olive oil is oscit very generally for tfre
purposes for. which lard oil is employed,
in America.. - - - '; ' . 's ? "
.The war revenue net Is liable tb stay
on the books indefinitely Representa
tive Hopkins, of the ways and -means
... IllU.. - V. Y....
committee wcld take any action to
ward the amendments of the law, re-
Is often caused by carlessncss and nes
lect. The esc of glasses fitted by
Hwtrian W. Barr, S. O.
With the aid of modern scientific in
struments wiil "relieve present and pre
vent future difficulties. We make- no
charges for testing: the' sight. If it is
found deficient we can sappiy the prop
er glasses correctly made at a reason
able price. ,
When visiting our store-do not neg
lect to examine the pcrspcctoscopc, an
instrument for viewing pictures - at
Darr's Jewelry Store, 118 State street.
Cr.ew of thje Mpnitor
For a Better Militia Tc Investigate
Interest to the Northwest -
Goinsr East.
plied: "The law wilt be difficult to
overhaul at this session, and I doubt
whether anything of a material nature
will be done." The majority of the
committee is understood to be in oppo
sition to any change in the Iawr The
belief is growing that the law as a
whole will, never be repealed.
While nearly all of th; three-cent
nickel pieces have been collected in
the treasury, ' Representative Berry
wants a new form prescribed for those
now out. , Recently, he introduced a
measure which provides . that the fu
ture weight of these coins shall be for
ty grains, troy, and they shall be of the
same diameter as the one cent pieces,
but they shall have a round hole in the
center one-quarter of an inch in diame
ter. On one side there are to be thir
teen stars and the year of the coinage.
and on the reverse the inscription:
"1T:i..J .if A : . ' 1 r a
uiMitu jiniis ji iiuvuLd, aim ngurcs
designating the value f the coin.
Mr. Shafroth, of Colorado, has ; in
trodttccd a bill appropriating $100,000
for the purpose of testing whether the
force of the water flow that exists un
der the surface of the gronnd in the
eastern portion of the state of Colora
do, can be made available for the irri
gation of arid lands. Mr. Bell, -of the
same: state, has introduced a bill pro
viding for the sale of the lands of the
Southern Ute Indians of Colorado,
taken in severalty and for reinvestment
of the purchase money for their bene
fit1 Mr. Mondcll of Wyoming, has tni!
week-'Introduced in; congress three bills,
granting to his state, jo.ooo acres of
land in aid of the gtac soldiers and sail
ors, home; providing that the state; of
Wyoming be permitted to relinquish
to the United States certa:n lands here
tofore selected and to select other lands
from the public domain in lieu thereof;
and reimbursing the state of Wyoming
for money expended by the territory of
Wyoming, in protecting and preserving
the Yellowstone National Park during
the years 1884. 1885 and 1SS6. .' .
Many 'bills of interest tobc' people
of the extreme Northwest were intro
duced in congress during the past week.
Among those was one by Representa
tive Jones of Washington, amending
the lawi governing the Mornt Ranter
national; park afid Pacific forest reserve.
Mr. I Cushroanof Washington, intro
duced a bill dividng his state into two
judicial districts, instead 01 one. as at
present He also introduced a bill di
recting a survey of Gray's Harbbr with
a view to dredg'ng a channel between
Aberdeen" and Hoquim. According to
a bill introduced by Mr. Foster, of Illi
nois, the salaries of deputy collectors at
Tacoma and Seattle are to be fixed by
the secretary of the treasury. Mr. Jones
introduced a bill appropriating $175,000
for a convalescent military hospital at
Vancouver Barracks; also a bill author
izing the private sale of the unsold
lands of the Umatilla "Indian reserva
tion. The secretary of the treasury has
recommended the passage of the bill
extending the privilege of "immediate
transportation of duitable gods to the
Astoria. Oregon, and a senate commit
tee has favorably reported a bill grant
ing thc'samc. Senator McBridc has
introduced a bill referring to the court
of claims the claim of the Kathlamet
band of Chinook Indians for money de
rived from the sales of their lands. Mr.
Cushman has presented a memorial and
a bill authorizing a survey for the con
struction of portage railway at The
Dalles. I The - building of the portage
road , would, it is said, be worth mil
lions of dollars annually to Eastern
Washington, Eastern Oregon, and all
of Idaho, for the reasons that the rivers
there follow the prevailing lines of trade
and transportation more even than: do
any other of the greater rivers of the
country, an dthat the vast resources of
the section named, known as the "In
land Empire," in wheat, live stock,
lumber, and minerals require more and
cheaper transportation facilities.
ton Bros., of this city,- yesterday morn
ing Slipped via steamer Pomona to
Portland, three heavy draught horses,
;to O. II. Holcomb at Seattle. Wash-
jtngtmu Onl- large animals m perfect
rond-tion arc purchased by Jlcssrs.
Skipton. for the Seattle dealer who
disposes of the horses to owners- of
lumber camps in his section. Of the
three animals shipped yesterday, two
weighjed 1670 pounds each, the third
bne representing 1726 pounds avdiVdu
pois.j Horses of the required weight
are not plentiful , in the valley and it is
only y die most thorough .search
that Skipton Bros, are able to fill all
orders. Such horses bring from $100
to $150 each. .
zz. n : , 1 ; ' '.' i . j. ii t
! : - -. -
Conference Will o IIldl la the State
rnitniribniarT 7-8 Vurpoap
The time for holding tfie proposed
Farmers'; Congress has been definitely
determined. It will be held on Wed
nesday and Thursday, February 7-8.
At the solicitation of Henry B. Thiel-
sen, . secretary of the Salem Chamber
of Commerce, Secretary of State -F. I.
Dunbar has tendered the use of either
the 1 senate or representative chambers
at the state capiio!, together with the
necessary committee rooms, in wnicn
to hold die sessions of the congress.
- It will be a meeting of vast, import
ance to the agricultural interests of the
state and the attendance will doubtless
be largeJ Salem's commercial organi
zation has inaugurated the movement
and the officers are working very hard
to make of the gathering a great suc
cess from which a permanent organi
zation may spring, - whose influence
will subsequently ever be felt in all that
pertains to the agricultural interests
of the state. ' . :- 7
M.SD. Wisdom, secretary of the state
board of agriculture, and Henry B.
Thielscn. secretary of the Salem Cham
ber of Commerce, have issued invita
tions to prominent officials of the state
agricultural societies of Washington,
California, Idaho and Montana, and to
other -citizens prominently identified n
agricultural pursuits or in cattle rais
ing.i i Secretary Wisdom will 'see - to- the
inviting of the stale fair officials while
the ! many important details, such as
providing speakers, music, etc., -has
been left to Secretary Thielscn.
Yesterday Mr. Thielscn addressed
invitations to the following named gen
tlemen who will be expected to deliver
addresses during the sessions: Gov.
T. T. Gccr, C. H. Markham, of Port
land, general passenger agent S. P.
Company; Thos. Paulsen, of Garden
Home, president state dairy associa
tion; Prof. R. F. Robinsoni cf Poft
lanl. president of ajarge poultry asso
ciation; Hon. J. B.,otump, of buver,a
prominent goat and sheep breeder;
John Redmond, of McMinnvilleJ an
extensive' swine breeder; W. 'H. . VVfch
mng, of Hillsboro, president state fair
toard; H. W. Scott.of Portland editor
of - the Oregonian; i H. B.' Miller,? of
Grant s Pass, president state board of
horticulture; R. Scott, of Milwaukee, a
large cattle raiser; Dr. James Withy
combe, of Cbrvallis; Hon. Peter J.
Shields, of Sacramento, secretary of the
California state agricultural society;
Hon.- J. T. Appcrson, of Oregon City;
M.. L. Jones, of Brooks, president of
Oregon Hop Growers Association,: and
several others.
Music will be furnished by the best
of Salem talent. -.
The primary object of this confer
ence of farmers is to effect a pefma
. icnt organization of a Farmers Con
gress, Another object is to arrange
!r the organization of .state societies,
where such .organizations do not already
exist, of -farmers engaged- in different
. - - - ----
posits at each of Salem's public schools
ye sttrday Avere considerably larger
taan they have been since the school
savings bank system was installed in
the schools. Yesterday a total
$HS-93 was deposited at the six schools
apportioned as follows: East. $71.54;
Parky $19,51; Central, $13.79; Lincoln,
$5.34; North, $524; Polytechnic; 50
cents. : ... ; . -.' . -
la now reaping a rich t arrest. Uedlcal itaria-
ic compiled by tha 'best
ptarileian of the nr?6rld
Low tUat rer sixty per
cetst of tbe f anes of acqqired
LA GRIPPE. There are alax
other pointa fcf wcaVisew.
Refer to tbe nnmben 04 tin
chart. Study each one eare
folly. Familiarize yourelf
willi them. If yon hare, an
attack of LA GRirPE begin
the bn of urniTAa; a
Boon as tb artite symptoms
bRve snbsliJed. IIUIJVAX JU biliig about
tha restontiot! tb perfect healUi.
The Parts Affected Are;
som es inflamed and thkkned, and a Chronic
Catarrh is the renlL I1CI VAX wUl redneo
tbe tenant tnatlon, and leave tho tnncoui mem
brine la a perfectly healthy condition."
Bamed and thickened. Rlrina; riso to alaiost
total doafoesx. j fIUIVAX will prevents Iho
aprecd of the 1 n fl am matioa. Tbo drnm will not
be affcetcd and bpaxins; wUl bo unimpaired.
SORE THROAT From the same came as the
two preceding. HClDYAat will prevent iU
coram; on. - f '
VAU trill mrengthen the heart nerreseqoaliio
the circulation of blood, and cans tbo hcart
keats to become atronj; and wru''-; , -.
xill eauM the Unf tlato to becom strocj'
and heaJthy. - . v, ";
VABI wlU strengthen U almost Immediately.
II CDYAX will ear all of the above symp
toms and leave yonr whole system In a perfect
aondltloa ot health. Go to your draggUt at
sea and procure a package of IIL'U ASf
for SO cents, or six patkstes for 2.iQ. If yotxr
drncaist does not keep it, send direct to tha
rraoeisco, CaL Remember that you can cone nit
tha II till VAX UOCTURn FUK.E. Call
aud sea tha doctors. Ton may etn.aad. sea
theater write, as yoa desire. Address .
Hadyio Renjcdy (onjpinjf
Corr.v Stockton, Mtartet and Itti StrtitM,
Cutler the Testament' Made Prior to Mrs,
Yerena Booth Marriage S". A
Turner la AdmLnUitrator. !
County Judge G.' P. Terrell sitting
in the probate court yesterday,; handed
down his decision in the matter of the
petition for the admission to probate
of the will of the late Mrs. Verena
Wichser, by recognizing- the will as
valid and ordering its, admission. Upon
petitioir.of Mrs. Lydia M. Willis, one
of the heirs, under the will, Judge Ter
rell appointed F. A, Turner as admin
istrator of the will annexed, fixing his
bond at $16,000. . The living heirs un
der the will are: . ,. '. ' . '1
Mrs. Catharine Wichser, ag;ed 60,
residing at Myrtle Creek, Oregon.
Mrs. Soohia Heftr. 74. Salem. ;
Mrs. .Lydia M. Willis, formerly LyJa
M. Hefty, Salem. ? !;
Gabriel Wichser. 6. McMinnville.
John R. Hefty, 39, Eureka Junction
Washington. -. . ;
Kosa Legler, 47, residing at Kil
bourne. Wisconsin.
Sophia Weismuller, 44, Denver, Col
orado. , I
The children of Thomas II. Hefty:
rmv L. Walker. Phoenix, Al T.: Car
rie I. Hefty. Capistrano, Cal.; Elsie L.
Wells and Pearl S. Kennedy, residence
nnknown; Jennie L., Laura M., and
Mary L. Hefty, Drain, Oregon,
4 Under the ruling, of the court, the
estate of John C. Boqth, deceased, will
be transferred by Miss Jeaftefte; Booth,
administratrix iof the estate, to- the ad
ministrator appointed yesterday;
7 The "will, which was published in the
Statesman of January 5th, was made in
J888, prior' to Mrs. Wichser' s raarriage
to John. C. Booth.; Upon her death a
year ago, there was no wUl founds and
Mt., Booth was appointedadministra
tor of the estate, and he inherited the
property. Six weeks ago he died, and
Miss Jcanette Booth was appointed administratrix,-
the Booth children being
named as heirs. About this time the
will of the late Mrs. Wichser was found
and the heirs petitioned, for its admis
sion, with the result as stated above.
John W. Roland has been appointed
guardian of the persons and estates of
Edward .and Tracy Roland, aged 10 and
1 years respectively, and he filed a bond,
for $800 as such guardian. , Liter the
guardian petitioned the court for an
order, authorizing and dirccting him. as-
such guard'an. to sign an agreement to
submit to a divisionpof the real estate
of Bart.ley Reeves Sr.. deceased, of
which the minors arc heirs, and to au
thorize him to sign quit claim deeds to
the property. . ,
The final account of J. W. W'ordcn,
administrator of the estaie of J. W.
Wordciv. deceased, fije-d iis final ac
count, showingf reteipts of $1635.30;
disbursementsi $Sgg.6; real- estate un
disposed o. $2763, and cash -on hand,
$1063.24. The administrator prays that
the final account, may be 'allowed, and
the estate declared fettled and, closed,
and that' the funds on hand be jordered
disbursed to ths heirs. The prayer of
the petitioner was granted and the
set for Friday, February 3d,, at jo a. m.
Eugene Willi?, administrator of the
estate of -LeQ. Willis, deceased filed a
petition. for an 6rder, authorizing him
to sell teal estate belonging t?t the es
tate, to. enable him to settle iadebtcdv
ness incurred. , '
- ' ' j .
Up to the close Of office hours, last
evening, the number of voters to regis
ter in the county clerk's, office had
reached 100, coming from every por
tion of the county Many of these
registered with notaries public; in the
surrounding towns, and their' names
were entered by the county clerk from
the reports sent in" by the officers in the
Country. Those registering yesterday
were: ' 'r
- Aurora B. F. Gicsy. W. SJ Hurst,
Wm. Kraus, Jos. H. Aliller, Frank L.
Miller, H. J. Miller, R. L. Kced, B. J.
Stroup, C. Snyder, L.. D. Snyder, H. A.
Snyder. H, Voght, A. II. Will, A. F.
Will,, Rudolph Wcidman, C. F, Zeig
Icr. . " . .. , '.
Breitenbush Lewis McCoy. :
Brooks S. ' R. Scott. . ; !
Englewood Thomas : Forkner;, Am
mi Isbell, S. B. Watkms.
Gcrvais W. A. Ringo, W. E,
cl!. , ' .
Hubbard Reuben. Kroemling.i M. G.
Smith. v ,p
Jefferson A. H. Cornelius, il
Mt. Angel P. W. Mess. 0
Prospcct--Oscar D. Bower, - A. E.
Crossby, D. Dickey, C. M. Epplcy,
Christ Kicrodt, Charles Van Wagner,
Salem No. 2 Clair A.-. Baker, W. J.
J. Cunningham, P. W. Hans haw, J. W.
Lewis, W. B. Morse, B. , M. Richard
son.. J. N. Smith, Jbel F. Tickion, F.
L. Willman. . H
Salem Ko. 3 II. . W. Barr, flTiomas
King... - 1 :. rj... . .
Salem No. 4 W. T. Bennett, O. L.
Darling, T. II. Henderson, j Oswald
West.- T !; ' ; I -
North Salem John C Glare, L. J.
Vibbert. ' - . ' ' , : -
South Salem Lee E. Abble, H. C.
Buzick, C. D. Cunningham, R. 1. Dor
man. G. W. Ellis, j. J. Hall. J. G. Har
ris, H. D. Kenny, W. W. Stephens, J.
S. Stephens, Abe Smith. j .
Sidney John Cox ?
North SiHerton Michael Anderson,
J. T- Bowers, CD. Bowicn, G. Ilaynes,
A. G. Settlemief. ; k i
Silverton P Blackerby, 2. W.
Davenport, Jas. Moores It. J. Mount,
Thomas Skaifc, A. M. rSatter, S, A.
Sanderson. . ;
j Turner Solon Uaker. ; ;
VVoodburn Georcc Andres, 1 H. D.
Brown, M. G. McCorfcle.
Yew Park K. O. Bailey. TI. P. Cleve
land, D. t M, Crousc, II. N. Cook. M.
D. Donna n. Fred Hoffman William
Jolly, A. W. Mead, A. W. Mize, M.
V inches. W --.-'-! :
Scotts Mills W. H. Commars, T.' E.
Milcs, J. W. Paquette, G.-W, Mc Lin
tock, P. Paquette, O. W. Dickinson.
jLtgsl Blanks. Statesman Job office
WOMEN and Women Onlj, especially mothers, are most competent tc
appreciate the purity, sweetness, and delicacy of Cuticura Soap and
to discover new nses for it daily. Ita remarkable emollient, cleansing,;
" and purifying; properties, derived, from CcffCCRA, the great skin cure and
purest of emollients, warrant its use in preserving, purifying, and beautifying
the skin, scalp, hands, and hair, and In the form of baths and 'soWtlons for
annoying Irritations, itchings, inflammations, and chaflngs, too free or Sen- ,
sire perspiration, and also in the form of washes for ulcerative weaknesses,
as well as many sanative, antiseptic purposes, which will readily suggest ; '
themselvesi All that has been said of Cuticcra Soap may also be said of
Ccticcka Ointment which sllould be used after the So at, In the severer
cases, to hasten the cure. j0. i ' . ".''
Complete External &. Internal Treatmentfor Every Humor, $1.25,
coiwistinK of CtrricuKA Soap ('.'5c. to cleanse the ekio of cruets and scales and Boftoi Uie
s thickened cuticle, CCTICCKA Outtmest 50c), to Instantly aHay itcblnfr, inflammation, and
Irritation, nnl soothe and heal, and Cuticcra Eesolvent (5nc.), to cool and cleanse tho
blood. A Single Set It often Bufllctent to cure tho most torturinur, disfirurlnir, and hami'.
iatins etin, Ecalp, and blood humors, wltb loss Ot hair, when all else till, l'ontii Vklq,
AS i CUEii. Coitr., Solo Props., Boston. ; .
Funeral of the Late Capt. L. P. Adims
Held csterday Kemams of J.
R. -Willard Buried. "
All that was mortal of the la'c Capt;
L. P. Adams was yesterday afternoon
consigned in the grave in the Grand
Army circle, City Vr.v cemetery. The
uneral services wereconductcd at tne
um. The G. A. R.; of Vhiclv the le
ccased was an honored member, then
took charge of the reriiams xnd con
veyed them to the .cemetery, where
they were buried with the impressive
ceremonies of the Grand Army of the
Republic," A large number of the
friends of the deceased attended the
last obsequies and followed the cortege
to the grave.
The remains of the late Joseph R.
Willardsrwcrc laid, to rest on Sunday af
ternoon.' Brief funeral services at the.
house were conducted by Rev. John
Parsons, At the conclusion, Salem
Camp NW 1 18, Woodmen of the Worjd,
took charge and escorted the remains
to City J View cemetery, where they
were consigned to the grave with he
impressive rites of the Woodmen. ;k
large crowd attended the funeral, mainy
of the friends of the family from this
city and j Liberty being present. About1
ioo imc-nibers of the Woodmen and: a
number of the ladies of the order of
Women of Woodcraft escorted the re
mains to their last resting place.
; For Infanta and CHldren.
The Kind You Havu Alwgjs BcagM
; Bears, the
Signature of
Southern Pacific"' Company Has Pur
i chased. 5000 from the Capital
; Lumber Co., of Salem. ; '
: The Southern Pacific Company's tie
train, with a force of workmen, Cached
Salem Sunday. The crew was yester
day ) engaged loading into box cars a
lot of railroad tics 5000 in number
that had recently been purchased of the
Capital Lumber Company, of this city.
The tics will be taken directly to the
company's bnrnitizing plant at .J.atharti,
Lane county, where they will be put
through the process by which they arc
preserved. : By the process all oi ,&
natural sap is extracted 'from, the tie.
which in turn is. thoroughly saturated
with" a preserving ifluid. . Jt requires
eisht hours treatment before a batch
,of ties are taken irom the plant. As ia
consequence of the treatment, the orig
inal weight of the tie is increased about
30 per cent. A timber weighing 100
pounds when treated, -will weigh 130
pounds.' By this process the ties will
last; for years. ' ;
-' - - ; " j
f ; The "Squaring of the Circle." j
For over two thousand year's, compe
tent and incompetent minds have strik
en to solve the problem known as the
"squaring, of the circle." .So many ' in
correct answers wefc presented, that n
the year 1775, a resolution was adopted
by si prominent board not to accept arjy
more. TbJcre is 'another problem as
diflicult, and for which tKfcple have been
seeking the answer since the beginning
of hfc, and this, is the problem of
health how to get it. arid how to keep
it. If you have lost yours, through
neglect or abuseof the t stomach, get
Hostetter's .Stomach Bitters instantly.
It will restore health, and keep you
healthy. For fifty years it has cured
constipation,' indigestion, dyspepsia, fq
vcrand ague, malaria, inactive hver
and weak kidneys'. . , ' l
. CAOTOniA..
Bear ih jP i!3T6 i'm
Miss Minnie St rubble, who has
the -guest, of Miss Ethel Knigh
t, ret
turnwi ;nnday alternoon to her
in j Portland, accompanied by ;
Knight, who will visit for some
in the metropolis.. .
J. Hcllcnbrand, who Tor several . years
has served very eflicitnjtly as steno
grapher and typewriter for the Salem
Light & Traction Company,, resigned
her position on Saturday - last. Miss
Hellenbraiid i-cn: tb Portland yester.-'"
day mdrning for a visit with friends
end, before returning to .Salem, .may'
extend her visit to Ssokane, where a
brother Clias. Hel!chlra!i'l, resides.
Miss Eyiily Thitcherp formerly cash
ier at te' Leader, suece;edsto the 'po
sition "made vacant ly Miss llclku
brand's rts'gnation. Mr., DunaWson,
of Portland, aUo scfce(!s G. A. Rock
wcll. as bookkeeper, i in the company's
icflice. , r
J. R. Douglas, on Dec. .tolli. sold to
McCornack & Bennett lmfchers, at
Eugene, 47 head of mutton i.hcep- for
iour cents a pound. They, will ml Jl;'.
Douglas $Ooiy per irckl. j; ..
Frank H. White arrived in Ut city
last night from Spokane. be'nr ' called
here by the . d.mgeroti -illness of liis
mother,- Mrs. K.t A- White, of North
Salem. D. A. White, of thii city, is a
brother. i '
MINER. At the family home in North
Salem, Oregon, on 'Saturday, Janu
ary 20, 1000, "to Mr. and Mrs. Fred
erick T. Miner, a 'son.
MOHNEY At the bomcTin ! this city,
Sunday, January-it,', lotx), to Mr. anJ
Mrs. W. D. MoJfncy,.'a' fonj.1
The new arrival tipped the scales at
10 pounds and the. prorul father is
more than pleased wjth the prospect of
having an able assi?tnnt to 'aid him.' :,n
the 1 management of his transfer busi
nes. .
WSlliU OFnAfiflTOF.llf
vs.i &aiai: stsjii rtiscisco, cil
1 Th Largest Anatomical Museum in the .
: UlraiLIt thorourhlr rrrt'4 1
ffotn tinni wtttnaot the Be ttt BMmrrmrT-
Ml lo, ll.Flan. A n-it t. Jit 1 1
ruinia, by Dr. Jucuao s cpcusl pun-
Con-djltstiotl Crr nl itrirtWrrrtmr. Trtmn per-
wnJiv rr k 1,-tterl A Joaitivt Our In f"T A '
tot tarn. ) Call "twit
Cures Iin potency, 2fibt Emissions anJ
vattn?. Uiscasus, -all cuccts ot ecu-
mwser or creeps ana jn-iis
-cretion.' Ai?yrct(micand
blood bKil-Jcr. Urines tha
X-lrxk. glovr 19 pale che.kaand
J-j-aL -r ' ffm ' .i -J...-rft 1 .r...
i lul V -y man tiic per , wn
for f.UttrIth a written riiaran
tco to carp, or.rcfaiid tho 1v.0v.cy
rintsn O. iixVoon Sts.. CHiCACp, CUi
; For tale by D. J. Fy. dnyrt, ! S
lem, Ort-cron. . - - .
Mott-s Kenleriiie Pills
remedy to"
nervous fros
t ration aci
all aero
. . - rzm ii
xjst jMnfiood. Impotency, Nifhlly Emif
sic, Yoethf al Ertors, Mental Worry, tx
Sf5sTe 'j at Tobaco or Opium, vhicb
k.i to Coufn;ptioa an4 Insar.ity.
per boa bv mail; 6 fccxei for
"For salo by rJl dtvezisla."
te&kZ Li eeoerative e-
. .if.u: a vrv ikuw r- i fi . ,Ujm