Weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1900-1924, July 03, 1900, Page 8, Image 8

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    WEEKLY OREGON STATESMAN,. TUESDAY, JULY 3, 19?'
CENSUS OF INDIANS.'
WierMan Sun: ,
Ike .Dangberty has completed : hi
works as ecnus enumerator of tJrand
IConde, and refortst about Indians
on the reservation. Including half
breed. " He says the Indians were
very willing to give nil the Informa
tion they eonld, anil he probably had
less trouble in getting the required
statistics than the census takers of
the white folks had. Some very oM
Indian resale on the reservation.
He found quite a few as old as int
yea Ph, and a good many who were In
their 80s.
168 Kind t Van klmn Boagr.
J,. Cavan.mgh and family have re
moval to their farm home near Turn
er where they will spend the summer.
BEF.CHAM'S PILLS will dispel
'the -blues . - " .v - ' . (
Marker
Reports.
The local market qaoUtions yester
day ere as follows: ." ' j
Wlieat -Hi cents at the Salem Flour
ing Mills Co.'s office. ;
Oati 36 and 2S cents (buying).
Hay Cheat, f buying $7 to $750
timothy, $8.50 to $10.
Flour 70 and 75 cents "per sack; $2.75
per bhl. f:
Mill feed Bran. $13; shorts, $15. f
Butter 15 to 17c, buying.
Eggs iKeuts. cash.
Poultry Chickens. 6 to 7c per lb
young chickens (friers) iocf live weight
Pork Fat, 4J4 gross, signet.
Beef Steers, 454J4c; cows, 3'A
3)4c; good heifer, 4c
Mutton Sheep, 3 to yA on foot; shear
ed t to 30.
Veal (' j and 7c Pressed. i
Potatoes ?o(i2 cents, buyinir: new
potatoes, 75c. ; ;
Wool 13 tp j(i cents, market weak.
Mouair 2g cents -
Hop Twine 11 cents per pound.
WHIPS, ROBES
cauiorma tiak-tanned Leather used
Harness Oil. 'etc.
r F. C SHAFER
23 Slate Street. Salem. Oregon
1
I 1 1 It I'ACII H- IlflMKS'I EA1. Sii
- lent, i ngoii. Is ;-IVIN A NEy
MUX SON TYPEWRITER. thoEn-eyt-ljaiit
Itrittanira. valuable liookrt.
a ultar. Mandolin, etc.. to those who
Will send In a. certain numlier of su)i
iwriptlons. You simply wnd tho,-m-iiuiritl
iiuiutxT and tJET THE PRES
ENT. This Is not oMri to regular
solicitors to whom u commission L
iKihL Write for ijirti-ulars and t
cop.v of the pns'r, ' W. will my ja
csi!h ctnnmlssiou to those who wjill
devote their time to soliciting for t lie
iiiHT. Address w
PACIFIC HOMESTEAH. H
' 5 ; . - Salem, Oregon.;
Bean tin s9
Are You iteres
I liave a fine lot of Belgian
j ranging from $G to $50.
C D. MIISTON, Statesman Office
AH first-class itraius obtainable on short notice.
00XXX0XXXXXKOOcXXXXXXX0OOd
' ; 1
Britain, J
nosparcll,
VuKon,
IflaKcn lllystcry
Strains.
For GalC choice lot of pedigreed does bred and
unbred ; also some fine youngsters from 2 to 6 months of ago
At Stud"ritain Pridea grandson of the famous
Lord Ilritain. Fee very reasonable.
YOUR PATRONAGE SOLICITED.
VISITORS AUK WELCOME. I - 2 Uv
CORRESPONDENCE PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. .
s.
000000X)000000C0000X00000
Out of Order
1 I IK not delay a minute If your eyea
are ont of order. It Is madness to
wait. Often jrotxl eyes are ruined by
f;le pride or objections to "wearing
kLiwscCT TVtler wear glasses tlian gla?fc
eye. Eyt glasses arc for use, not
ornament. - Oood glasses make your
eyes lire longer ami your sight fctrong-
T. I5ring your eyes for examination.
i'e will test them without charge.
Herman W. Barr
Its State St.
SMlem, Oregon
WITH THE ROUGH RIDERS.
"GOV. KOOSKVKLTS KECErTIOX
IIY HIS FOItMKK COMIiADES.
At Oklahoma City Was Flattering in
the Extreme Ills Address at
Emporia, Kansas.
OKf-AIIOMA CITY. Ok.. July 2.
Governor lloosevelta recept Ion here
today, where his Hough liiders are la
camp, was flattering In the extreme
ami prolwbly the ' wannest that has
Is-en tendered him. In many a day.
The Hough Riders In their khaki uni
forms were ' all shooting lustily for
"Teddy." " " ': -- -
AT EMPORIA.
Emiwrla, Kansas, July 2. (Governor
Itoosevelt ieech In Emporia today
was the longest he has yet delivered
during his trip to Oklahoma. The
Governor launched almost Immediate
ly into the subject of polities, and this
appeared to please, his auditors. "At
one time," when he spoke of 10 to, 1,
a woman In the crowd lieeame exeit
!. threw her arms wildly in the air
and shouted? " " -
"Thank Owl, we don't want 10 to 1
any more, and we won't " have 1 it."
STATE TAXES PAID.
Two Conn ties Have I
Indebtedness for the
aid Up Their
Year 1HI1
s Settled.
Some Ikiimiuenele
; In tin?;' office of State Treasurer
Chas. S. 31oore, yi-stenlay, state taxes
were received from two -ouities.
The treasurer of Cro)k. county iKiid In
10,.mi!. 17. fn full of att-onnt for' the
j'ear 1HU!: Mnltnomah county a lsoi de
ixsitcI 3F!l,4."s.o, In-ill- the Iwlance
due on a-cunt of the state levy for
the year 1SSJ!. The treasurer of Mult
nomah county also paid the following
a mounts on account of delinquent
taxes:
lA'xy . ... ....... $1 25 OS
Eevy iSif, i ....... 3 II
lievy KH ... . .... 73
Interest on lif. . . . 1
Inlerest on 1SIHJ.... ..... 'X 2
Iiiterst on 1. . . . . . .. 4 i'2 iXl
' Tlds pays nil of Mnltnomah's deliu
nuent tax except that of 1S7. wliere
a small balance remains' unpaid, which
may 1 found to Ik? not tliu4, under
the decision of a case now in court.
A RANCHER NOW.
Lincoln County Teader: i
Cohmel F. J. I'arker has whacked
asunder the ties that Ismnd him 1o
the Walla Walla Statesman and re
tired to his line ranch near Elk City,
"to grow up with Lincoln county," he
says. The colonel gives two snlistan
tial reasons for deserting the field of
Journalism, in which he has so ; long
leen a shining light; viz: t IH-Iinqucnt
subsetiliers and deceasel demfKTacy.
He is a democrat or usi-d to lsi bnt
cannot line up with the party headed
by Bryan. His son ."fought In the
Philippines, and he heartily endorses
thtKwork of "the loy." He will now
proceed to improve his ranch, advo--ate
pood roads and bridges and g!!
ernl advancement-including the or
ganlziitiou of it vigilanCe committee.
C"4loneI Parker Is welcome by a host
of Lincoln county friends. i
THE WHEAT MARKET, i
Portland. July 2. Wheat,
Walla and Valley, ot&i'jle.
Walla
Fine printing. Statesman Job" CKuce.
ted
I0s, bred to excelleut Buck-. Prices
Don't fail to call and 3cc them.
I'll - : . '-. ..' - ' .' '' : '- -:'
Address
IHarion Square
I Belgian Rare
Iftabbttvv
F. A. WELCH, Merr.
;i No. 391 Commercial Street,
South of Marion Square, Salem, Or.
cou:jty judge scon
AND COMMISSIONER KEEDIIAU DATE
ASSUMED THEIR OmCES.
District Attorney J. 27. Uart Took HU Oath
of Office Yetterday Chsncr la
Depatir. '
County Judge Johu II. Scott and
County - Couinilssloner I. C Neitlhaui
yesterday , morning appeared in the
omee or County Clerk W. W. Hall,
filed their oaths of office, and assume
ed the datiea of their respective offices,;
Judge Scott Bueceedlug Judge G. IV
TerrclL The new court will meet for
the transaction of county business to
morrow ( Wednesda y.) . at 1 p. in. j r ;
r The r other, ofneers of Marion coun
ty, elected ou J uue 4th Sheriff F. W.
Durbln, Clerk W. W. Hall, Treasurer
A. ' Lu ' Downing, and Ilei-order J.: II.
Koland will present their bonds to
the county court on 1 Wednesday, and,
upon approval of the same, will take
the oath of office.
lion. J. N. Hart, of Dallas, recent
ly elected district attorney for the
Third judicial district, was In Salem
yesterday, and during the afternoon he
called in the State Department, at the
Capitol and took ' the oath of office.
District Attorney Hart has apixinted
the following named deputies, . and
these jrentletuen will file their oaths
with the clerks of their respective
counties: :For JIarlon, John ' II. Me
Nary, of Salem; for Linn, Percy II.
Kelly of Albany; for Yamhill, It. L.
Connor, of McMiuuville. Mr. Hart
will -look after matters in Polk comv
ty, and will deckle in a few days, Lwho
shall. Iks the j kputy for Tillamook.
Mr. Hart: has, under the law passed
at the last session of the Legislature,
another month of service as county
sehool supterlntendent, but has re
signed and the l'olk county court has
appointed as his siK-cessor, Mr. Starr,
the suterluteiident-elect. j
: W. S. ; MeFadden. ; for the; past; two
years deputy In the office of County
Itecorder. J. II. Holand, has resiguel
his tositioii, and Mrs. .1. II. Koland
will, for the present, assist her hns
lind In tho offiee. It Is not knoiln
what Mr. aicFadden "will do for the
ini-sent. ' . :
Harry J. Young, for the past eigh
teen months n clerk in the. ofiice of
Scretar' of State F. X. Dunbar, has
resigned, and will engage in business
with his father at Astoria. Mr.
Young Sr. is heaTily interistel in
timber hinds on the lower Columbia.
OREGON PKUIT CROP
DIRECTORS OF CVRED FRUIT ASSO
CIATION MEET TODAY.
lirawcn South of galcm FropoM to Handle
Their Own Fruit and TT1U Erect
m Packing IJoase. -
'-Charles Iong, of Silverton, member
for Marion county of the board of di
rectors of the Cured Fruit As.sociation
of the IacIHe JV'orthwest, was in the
city yestenlay , afternoon.- i 3Ir. Ixng
giHH to Portland this morning to at
tend a -called meeting of the lnmrd of
director of the Association. The ob
ject for whk-li the fiiwtlng has leen
called was not stated In the circular
letter Issued by the iresldent to the
directors. . 1
"As the season ndvauees, the pros
pects lor a crop of Italian prunes be
come brighter," said Mr. Long. There
has Imh-u 110 dropping of the prunes
this year, to speak of. The fruit Is
green, of a healthy apiHarauce and
uniform in size. Iiarrlng auy unfa
vorable 'conditions that may intervene
In'fore tlie harvesting season, there is
nothing'to prevent Oregon, f rom .ship
ping 'this year the very le8t quality of
prunes tluit'have ever Ihhu sent out of
the state. The trees are not heavily
loaded and as a cdnsequeuev the qual
ity of the fruit will be alwve the aver
age. 1 he crop of Petite prunes will
be remarkably large, iwssibly suriss
Ing previous records. An, average
prune crop in the Willamette Valley
produces - from 7uO to WJO ar!oads of
prunes,1 but this year I estimate the
yield at from 150 to SW carloads, or
alKut one-fourth of an average .crop.
Mr. Ivong says the preliminary work
uet-essary to the work of the Assocht
tiou Is progressing satisfactorily. The
desiretl 73 mt cent of the acreage in
Marlon county has not yet been sub
scrilHl, but Mr. Ing says that there
is little doubt but that It will 1h writ
ten within the prescriltcd time, which
expires August 1st. Each director , is
doing missionary work in his own
eouuty; 'and ; Is securing additional
acnage to -he controlled by the Asso
ciation. Hew signers are being se
curil" pvi-ry day. -All vark-tles of
prunes will be handled by the ; Assoc!
atiou. ? .-" t-.i) - '-. ...
T1k growers residiag In , tin- nelph
iMit hots! f IJlH-rty and . ItoHcdale,
south of Sjtlem, have dwllned to li
come nieitdters of the Cured Fruit As-stM-iatkjii
and km1 tlielr crop with. the
Aswx-iatlon. Instead, they proiose to
organ ixe a sort of i-o-oporatlve com
Itny and market their own fruit.' It
is not known hdw much of an acre
aare these- growers reifwnt. The
growers contemplate the erection of a
iruit packing establishment In South
Salem and will harvest, pack and nell
their fruit. A meeting of the growers
fnteresteU ; will Ih held at. Ijllmrty. on
Friday evening, when the plan of or
ganization . will 1 "determined and
also the proposition whether or not a
packing house shall he built. The
leading growers tu this movement are
Messrs. Constable, Spencer and Cll
beit. : !;"'i
RAILROAD TO TILLAMOOK.
Route From Sheridan Is Far the
Most Practical.
't WiHmesd.i the
Xiist Wedaesda-jf Ihe Herald nmrl
' i . i
had the pleaucaf -oueetina -wit I
Mr. Wm. (Dundee) Reed, of Portland,'
well known as a railroad builder and
promoter. .-.--..' SV .. .'jn :r
Mr. Heed Informed to that he had
been sent -in here by i the parties at
Interest (presumably the; S. P.) o re
port upon the condition of the route
for a road to Tillamook. He came
lu via Astoria and balenr,- looking
over the route for that purpose, and
as he had had a IJne surveyed Into
Tillamook, with the purpose of-Tbuild-lng.lt,
himself, was already well In
formed with regard to ."practicability"
of building a road f routt that direction,
and Informed us that ' he weuld re-.
port the route from Sheridan as far
the most practical and being ' Jo
formed In such mattersthat " It ywas
the easiest and : cheapst line - upon
which to build a road, distance con
sidered, west of the Cascade mount:
Alns. ;,-:--, 1 , f -.'-.;
lieiug asked if he thought the com
pany would . build at once, Mr- Ueed
said J that he felt perfectly satisfied
that the company, woald build a road
from Sheridan to Tillamook' Within
the i next fifteen months, and 4hat'
Tillamook City Would! be the perjua
nent terminus. ;'.."; "I ;'' ,.;" .
Mr. Iieed built ' the narrow-gange
system1 in the Willamette valley,' to
Sheridan, which was afterward' sold
to the Southern Paoifle and .changed
to standard gauge, and the road from
Astoria to Seaside.--Tillamook Her
ald, c ;; :- i - r H ;
:'r: r TALL . GItASS. . '' j j H.
Lincoln Countader: - : ! 1 j
Henry tiannollljrought inr 'a sam
ple of mesquite grass a few days ago
from a ioInt alsjut . three mile; east
of Toledo. The specimen j bunch
measures nine ,feet and Is hardly
more than anarverage of what grows
In that locality. Mr. j flannon says it
would be possible to -find grass there
at least ten feet in height; Q.-0.
Krogstad placetl the sample on exhi
bition in tlm Leader! office, where It
may be seen by; all who are Inclined
to be suspicious of fish stories. ; ruta
lmga yarns, etc.i There may also, be
seen at Mr. Krogstadls place of bus
iness 7-foot oats, grown on the Hans
Larsen place, and in this office la a
bunch of S-foot rye taken from the
Butler place. As we remarked before
once upon a timeLincoln county
Oregon, beats the i world j tot big
tilings. ' -! i ; - . j l-f-l
TtIXWEn, IIAKNEY, SCUIitMEK.
Lincoln County Iealerj .' , "
J. Plower of 31 ill 4 has 1sen en
gaged this week In shearing ; his
shetp. Ills flo?k Is strictly hjgh
grale and alw-ays yields a heavy 'clip
of Xo.l wool, a sample of whk-h inay
le seen at this office.' It measures-a
fojt in length and is 'a good stand,"
as tliey say In corn count ries.i , -: .
Captain Jeorge Harney "of -Siletz
was In Tolelo Tuemlay and while
here his team worked him for a nice,
new harness In which to celebrate-the
glorious Fourth. The. Intelligent anl
nilSj.ran away ami tore their old
clothes beyond repair.- :
r Peter Rchlrmer of Pool slough was
up Tuesday witir a load of strawlKT-".
He the kind which has made the
Srhlrmer branch famous." a nl which
Vgo like hot cakes" in Toledo.
DIED IN' SAX FKAXCISCO. Mrs,
John Stitesi Was a passenger-on the
uorthlwund Oregon exiwess- ,yesterljiyi
iiMrnlng en route to her . home lu
Portland from San jFranciseo, w-heH
she. attended the funeral of her mot h-
er,: Mrs. Ilermiua Foley, wife of Thosj
Foley. The deceased lady- ,was aged1
tis .years. Mrs. Stites; is well kpowU
In this city. Where with he'r husband
she residel for . several years, they
holding iMsitions at the st.it e Insane
asylum. She has the sympathy of a.
wide circle of friends in her Iwreave
meut. . . . : f.:.:. . -
'WHEAT llAItKEt DECLIXES.-4
The local wheat qtHtation de-linMl
cents reKterdaj- ami the piacarl at the
Salem Flouring Mills office now regis
ters 4 cents. The fluctuation In th
wheat market of the past ten days
advanced the local quotation H cents
In all, tin? price before the first a-Jr
vance being 41 cents.; jr j
PATIHOTIC CIIIXAMF;x.4-A ctHW
pany of perhaps a ji dozen of Salem's
Celestials went to Portland yester
day afternoon where they will, eele
brate the Fourth in proper style The
Portland Chinese have arranged for
a celebration of the day and the Sa
lem delegation will assists in making
the demonstration -a succesj 1 , s
If 'j . ' l
Alfreil l?eit is ns 'rich' as tlL Uoths
childs. In politics lie has allied hlm
sclf with Mr. Ithoiles and lias; been
one of the greatest workers for the
British empire In South Africa. Yet
by birth he Is a German. The- sou of
a. great Hamburg merchant,; he weut
to South Africa as a., Lid to study the
developments there, f lie studietl to
such good f effect that he made', 'mil
lions, admired 'a predominant Interest
in the diamond trade and secured a
lion's share in the gold field.' ;'
Petim Is to hear .the "MikaTSo." wifli
Sir Arthur Sullivan In 1 charge of
the prtxlnctlon. It Is .now over 3
years slm-e- Sir Arthur publishel his
first work. He h fiS years old an-1
of Irish and Italian-parentage.. Be
fore he was- S years of age there was
hardly a wind instrument lie?-could
not play .with more or less facility.
His home life Is spent between Wal-ton-on-Thanies
and his towR house lu
Victoria street; ; 5 . j i -K
Professor William It.. Ware, of Ca
hunbia Fniverslty, recently apjMlnted
c-onsulting architect of the beW state
iMiildineM at AnnaHlis. and lmVier of
the same position on the cmninltte
In charge of Xcw ; York's dwtrt; houv
lnx Imtii one of the eotntiiltfee of pat
ronage to represent this country at
the fifth International ' congress "f
architecture, shortly to be held ,it
I'aris.
, 1 STmon XewcpmK America's gratest
astronomer, has had an hofioniry de
gree conferred upon him by the Uni
versity of Cracow, Austria, fiotnethiiig
extraordinary for an AhierUan to re-c-clve.
But In the" past. tn famed- in
I'rofessor Xeweomtv tle .leading Tor
elrn nnlversltlea tiave conferred hon
orary degrees ujkii hini. and the
greatest of the world's scientific so
cieties have tresentetl( hint with gold
medals. ' ; ? .
"I reckons we'd letter tret up some
agitation on i'Aei subjeck,! said Mr.
Erasttts Pmkley. "What's ' te suf
JeckT Iminiml Mr. Ahunhiunt Thomp
son. "Dese yere' e-lipsesb i ' Wenevcr
dar's an eclipse dey. tels nu all de
chickens goes -t rfios right In -de
middle er-ile day; At)' if dat.'s de -ase
Lh,' liati A..llvtf.kf : 1 ..t .tl.
wilin7 tohh-tiH 4-ntnl iloVlwk In de
ma wnm . asuiugton ctar.- . ,1 ,
OFFICERS ARE CIIOSEH
8CTERIIITESDENT3 OF DE AF-MCTE,
BLIND AND REFORN SCUOOLS
Be-oloetod by too Stato Boonl of Ed
tion Tkreo Rsnts Appointed
for Vohmoath KortaaL.
The State BoanI of Education held
an ! extended session yesterday, when
officers were ."elected for the three
state Institutions the Ueform School,
the Blind School and the Deaf-Mute
School, '.j'.'.. : - .... ... ;-' : '
? Hon.3 H. 13. Bickers was re-elected
superintendent of the Iteform School,
and MrsBlekerg was selected to suc
ceed herself as matron.
Prof. J. LY Carter was re-elected a s
superintendent of the Blind school to
succeed himself;, Mrs. - Carter was
again chosen as matron; Miss Emily
I lenry, teacher, and M iss Jeannette
Wadsworth and Mr. Leroy Gesuer,
music teachers.?
Prof, and Mrs. Clayton Wentz were
re-elceted suierlntendeut and matron,
resiectlvely of the Deaf-Mute School.
lAshle from the teachers In the Blind
school ; no other officers - or teacliers
were selected for the several Institu
tions. ; . .. ' - '
The board. uion reeonimendat ion of
Supt. . Bickers, orderetl the following
named boys, . now In the Ueform
School, paroled during good liehavior;
Frel Ileese, Chester May, C. Bier,
II. Dodder, Ileuben Wolf and Clyde
Stanley. . ' . - ' " '
The Statis Board of Education yes
day grantinl a state teachers': jtrtifl
cate to Prof. It, A. Ford, of Eugene,
that gentleman 'having produced a
state ctirtlflcato from the state of .Mis
souri as evidence of his qualifications.
Gov. T. T. Geer yesterday apioIut
ed O. F. Pax ton, A. Xoltuer and IWu
jainiu Schofield as regents of the State
Normal School at Monmouth, . for
terms of six years each, latiiiK from
May 2V These gentlemen suc-
cced tliemselves as regents of the
school-
- Editor's Awful Plight.
F. M. HicKins. Editor Seneca,' (Ills.')
News, was afflicted for years with Piles
that no doctor or remedy lioJpcd until
he tried 'Bucklen's Arnica. Salve. He
writes two -boxes wholly cured him.
It's the surest Tile cure" on earth and
the best salve in the world. Cure
guaranteed. Only 25 cents. Sold by
UK. STONE. Druggist.
ICE IN HOT COUNTRIES. .
It Is Not Iuch Appreciate! ami Xear-
ly Everylnxly Gets Along
' Without It.
Ever sitM-u .the trade In artificial U-c
lHgan manufacturers, of ice-making
llauts have been seeking markets in
hot K.-oiintrtt'S, where no natural ice is
pi-oeurablo, except In the neigh borh'ood
of lofty mountains. They have .sold
some ice plants in tropical cities- but
it is doubtful if .they would have met
even .with moderate success If it, had
not lKen for brewers ami a lew.4jther
mauulactureis .who find ice desirable
in their business. The ieople general
ly get aloug very well without ice, as
their fathers, did before ' them, and
comparatively few have learned to ap
preciate Its' desirable qualities since
the opportunity of buying ice was pre
sented to them. ! - i
Our Department of State.; some
years agoi collected facts alout. the' ice
industry and consumption lititropieal
countries. It has just published In
the "Consular IteiKrts" the result of
the latest Investigations in the same
field. Both these reports shoW that
the people of the tropics very little for
ice and that no real progress Is mak
ing toward the general introduction of
Ice in hot countries.
In Guatemala, for example, let is
used mainly In saloons, restaurants
and'.', hotels, and 'very few families own
a refrigerator or buy ice. The city of
Sansalvador, with a population of
.KM) consumes only r,WiO iiounds ih.t
day;; there, is no t-old storage In the
city 11 ud all meat sold on the market
Is killed the previous night. There is
not' a single Ice plant lu Bolivia, but
some natural Ice, brought by the In
dians rroni the mountains, is sold in
La Paz; In the large seaport of Ba
hta, Brazil the first attempt at ice
making was aljsuidoneil lieeause there
was no demand.- For three years past,
however, one small plant has , lieeu
making aliout ou and a half tons a
day. which U sold to the hotels and
drink .shops patronized by the foreign
Imputation and a few foreign families.
Tlie Ice Is not uwil to preserve food,
but only to cool drinks. Butchers say
they hare no need for Ice, Tlie laws
require that all meat killed one day,
shall be Csold before noon next day
and just' enough meat Is killed tu sup
ply the average dally demand.. 1
In the. city or Barrauqujlla, Colum
bia, there are no refrigerating plants
or cooling rooms a nd mea t, not salted
soon after the animals are killed. 1h--omes
unfit for footL The Deputy
Consul at Colon writes' that no town
In his consular district, exect? Colon,
would consume enough Ice to Justify
the erection of a plant. The only Ice
factory in Ecnador is run by a brew
ing firm at Guayaquil and ,the firm
consumes the entfre pmluct. In Uru
guay ther Is a preJiHllce against -old
drinks or food refrigeration. Consul
Goldsehmldt writes from Venezuela
that the small demand for Ice there Is
due to the fact that victuals and meats
are not kept over night, but are daily
bought In the market for Immediate
use. ! - ' 1 " ;.- 1 - , . -
SOWAL I'HILOSOPUY.
Some ieople have gotsl luck they
can't lioast alsiut; the good luck of not
yet being found out.
, Wliat has bwome of the old-fashioned
man who bought a "treat" for
his children every Ssit unlay evening?
The real clever people are those who
recognise the Imiortance of occasion
ally letting on that they are fooled.
The average girl'a Idea of keeping
posted on current events Is to know
today what store has a special sale to
morrow. , -
If you want people to think you are
smart, don't compel them-to hint a
second tlmejor favors they want you
t$,shW,1henu , i t is i :. :. "
Very few tK-ople reach 4t without
recal4UKtltat at one- time i reaching
too high or bending too Iowt they felt
something snap within them, and have
not "Tt-lt well since. '
.We suppose that if the cotton mills j
turned out dress fabric that would !
wear like leather, the old women
would still shake their heads. and re
call with a sigh that in their day
dress goods were made -that would
wear. Atchison GlobeT
THIXXEtl THAN TISSUE.
Goldbeaters, by liammering. c-an re
duce gold leaves so thin that .J.iKio
must he laid upon each other to pro
duce the thickness of an Inch, yet
each leaf Is so inMrfect, and free from
holes that otic of them laid, upon any
surface, as in gliding, gives the ap
iearance of soluf ' jrold. They -a're siv
Lihin that If formed Into a book I.Vh):
would only occupy. the space of a siu,
gle leaf Of common paper, and au oc.
tavo volume of an inch thick would
have as many pages as tlm iMioks of a
well-stocked library fof 1500 Toluuics,;
witn -mo pages in cacti..
SMITH FAMILY PKOVEUBS.
Work Is work. !
Favors conceal obligations.
To back down gracefully Is au ac
couudishment. ,
The "second best" Is alxiut the U'sf
for most of us. 1 t
The strenuous life is well enough,;
as iar as it goes. j
-.One. who prides himself on his will.
may be 'priding himself on his will
fulness. .1 I
The iceman at your door Is next t
the footman, as a mark of social dis
tinction. , . .'!. 1
CHESS CONGRESS.
The German Chess association will!
hold Its twelfth congress at Municu
frotn July 2d to August 8th, when;
five tournaments, including an iuter-1
national contest, will Ik; played:. For!
the latter 19 competitors will. lie. - ac-j
cepted and eight prizes, to the value
of WU0, 75), 7, 4. ysl, 'JKl, l."W and
KHi marks, will lHV:on"erel. while over
marks will lie given In prizes ftr
the other contests, i I
The earl of Airlie. wlio was killed
In liattle near Pretoria, at which Ixrd
Rolerts defatcd Commandant Botha,
boasted a title 'S years old. For
over 150 years lcf ore-the .creation of
the earldom in HT59 his ancestors had
lMen Ifarons Ogilvy of Airlie. David'
Stanley William Drumiuoiid Oglivy
was his full name. He was Imh-h
lKTMJ'aud entercil tlie army young. Up
coming a lieutenant at is. ami . grad-i
ually rising In rank until he U-anie
colonel of the Twelfth Koyal lancers.
Through generation after generation
his family has lMen noted for tlie gal-,
lantry of its sons, and the dead carl
was no exception.
"It Is ts harsh' she .said. assTte
read over a crlticisn of the pHK-e-!-Ings
of the feleratwl cluls at ilil
waiik'. i "Wliy, It (gives the Impres
sion that tlie color question whs tlie
only one settled, while, as a matter
of fact. there were other, and far
Weightier matters to occupy tlielr
time. - - ' : i" '" "'
"Siw-li as .what?? was asked. -"Why,
tin-re was tlie "question of
re-orgaiiizalion." lny replied.
"And what did they do witli tli.it?""
"I'ostKiiel it until next meeting."
And she couldn't nnlertnl whr
everyom lauglieilJ Chicago I'ost.
Fine printing. Sbtesman Job Office.
NEW TO-DAY.
Money to Loan
On Improved farm and dty property
t lowest current rates.
T. K. FORD,
Over 'LaJ.I A Bush's bank.
INDUCEMENT
f OR TWO MONTHS
June and July
flavoring extracts you have been using,
n( iniuvnct.mi !.-? Tn intrililfp -OUT
own make "Diamond Brand" we will
give free w nil a Une JJollar purcnase
of Coffee, Tea, Baking Powder. Spices,
e - r ti
etc 1 wo ounces pi any Kini 01 navo ,
and the purchaser furnish the bottle.
Be sure and bring a large emMigh bot
tle, we cannot get 2 ounces in those .2
ounce or 25 cent panel bottles of other
rorvs. witu a aw purcuase a oar i.
nice lonei soap. ;
YOKOHAMA- TEA STORE
249 COM M IillCI AI STICK KT.
S, C. ST0NE n. D.
; .... . "'
Proprietor of
STONE'S DRUG STORES
SALEM, OREGON.
The stores, (two in number). are lo
cated at No. 3S and 333 Commercial
street, and are well i stocked with
complete line of, drugs and medicine,
toilet articles, perfumery, brusbei,
etc, etc etc i V
drJ stone ; '
Has had some 25 years experence fl
the practice of 1 medicine and . no
makes no,-charge for consultation, ex
animation or prescription, !
HAIR SWITCH
ON CA8V COMOITIOS.-
lucuem tunc frm -l"Cl bu
i! ouitemTshor tmm. w will
ia pMkair with wltrb tmmrton 1?
to rtarn to If mm r1 .lTZi
hot If found nwtir npnT!"'!!!rSiiZ
t iTrv
At ILM tua mon your frlw
MMl to a wMm mmr J"' "
tk wtch to them .o'"' ."f ft
to bo rld HI dy ,tr rTlZTLl
oi'foetly ufoctory.q y Tg7
B. !
m mm ttf T "7.
tmr tar mmtumm.
rHt4rrwrKLKPBMii Morrr.u.
Ladles' Malr Emporium, Chicago
nullHmpla of your hlr,ctitcioU
twola. K MVSBTt w will "3
nnd jwi hrmall, pomtrtd,mHnlny'3
UlM fITry mm MM Mirk. m.f
Cnt tlila aiLnrt nd mall to