Weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1900-1924, September 14, 1900, Page 4, Image 4

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    WEEKLY.' OREGON STATESMAN, Friday; j-n-TEMnnn ii, i-
Issued every Tuesday and .-Friday ly the '
R. J. HfcKDUICKS. lUaar'-
SUBSCRIPTION , RATES. One year,--in advance, $1; Six
months, iu advance, 50 cents; Three months, in advance, 25 cents;
One ytar, on tiruei f 1.25. If!
The State-man has been estab
lished for nearly fifty years, and it has
some subscribers who have received it
nearly that long, and many Who -bave
read it lor a generation. Some ot
these object to--having1 the paper dis
continued at the time oi expiration of
their subscriptions. For the beftent of
these, and ior other reasons, w. have
f concluded to discontinue subscriptions
only' when notified to do so. .Aril per
sons" paying when subscribing, dr pay
It is said tliI voice of the calamity
howlers in Kansas ha lcoue husky,
on account of the big (h crop..
This nei-k will finish most ' of the
hop yards-Just 1 time for t he. pick
ers to attend grcfltfut Siiiii' Fair
ever held iu 'Ore-fen..
The Letter of Acceptance of Pres'
liit McKinh-y is the lest campaign
"document that Las Im-Cii i-siied this!
year, and it will not 1 improved up
on during .-the campaign. It covers
' the whole fold, and does it well.
M r., P.ryan's ' Filipino - Progra in. as
far a announced, appears to lie that'
he -will t-sfaUbdi a ; "stabl -" govern
ment, pnt Aguinaldo in- power, der
"cl.ire .Monro- Doctrine and then
Well, he hasnTj'said. -Exchange.
And Hit- hitetginatiou t left to
picture tin . iWidt. II wouhl take a
vivid imagination to picture it, too.
Due tan hear alt sorts of foolish
rumor in regard to the cornering of
tu- crop, etc.. etc. There Is no occa
sion for growrrs to he excited. How
ever, tin- f;o t remains thai Hie de
maud for American hops is luind to
be greater than the supply, and this
tdtotild 'make feiinmerative prices.
"If there is anr one wbo bel'.eves
I'm- Cold Stand. ird is n good thing. r
that if must In- maintained. I warn
him, not to east It'm vote for me bo
ciiuse "pio-tie hint it will not he
uautaim-d in,, th's- t-ounjry longer
than I am abb to get rid of ii" --lion.
William Jennings P.tyati. Knojtville.
Tfim., s-pt. in. ts.;.
With one exception the Colorado
delegates wl-o walked out of ihe Si.
I.omim f-n-t t-it i ion hi iwn;-1i:ivi r
till.utl ti llit- K o!tli:iii fohh 'I 1
iiMirnl ouia,2t of th. iaa wh.i lin l-
bimsVlf In ih. wroiitf and ndtnUs: as
linn h N alway Jo admiifd. It is i
this s.rl nf (miii a;- lh:i.k. has mail
t'oloia'do a illftjilb stalf.
An Exchange d.- lares that "M.
I'ryan should edeflhe soveieignty of
liis far.n at l.in.o&n. Xeb.. to Spain
or Era nee. The la lid was aeiju'.red by
.-the l niSed Slate.; without tie "eon
Kent of the govehu-d by another
lieiioMiat. Thomas ffeffersuii. Ibv
Mr. Hrvaii Van rmwut io live in Ne
braska". When tilts elrcumsiailee
oiisidered. is unexplaiinibl
"Tlie In-st service wliieli ean be ren-dei-l
to lalur i to afford it an opor
Hinity tor steady, and remunerative
employment and give it every eneour
agenient for (idvaneeiiM nt. Tlie poller
that subserves thi end i tlie truf
AnierU an imiIU y. The luist lhrin- year
.... j.... ......... i.dilr.wa.krr tii virk
i -i(Hiuirei to set iu a sonoje mei-u-Ingmeu
than many preceding ye nr., vJJ u ,h luU of whrt
Any ebange of tin present lml.utrial; nV, aj4sail.sl .ur soycieiui.ty and
ir ilmiiichti tMilieyiof the tlovei'inient I tij,Hi niton our soldiers, and tmn
1 1.1 IHl-ll HMll .-.1 t..-...'i. -
...,i.i i. ',ju..ii i-oiis io their hit:lKst
ould ! disastrous to their h.gliest
rt-.-wt- win. nrovm.riii- limiH-i
Hc.e.r. Willi piosperitj at tioim
id an Increasing! foreign market for '
American products, enipioymeiit
t-hould tmtinue to wait upon lalwr
and with the present gold randai-l
the worklngiuan is seciiml agaiut
jKiyinetits for bis lalr in a dejriH-i-at.tl
eurreucv. Et)U EAP.OU A
SHOUT I.VY IS P.ETTEU TII.vN A inilitarism which our oppits i n
......... ...... their platform o.pose. but Mhicn by
SHOUT IHH.I.AU: ONE 1IX n)eir -(oI, ..v wouM, ,,f IMt.eH.sty w.
I.ItniTEX THE ItrP.OEXS. TIIEit.,,,!!,! fa it; ,UOst offensive form.
tF TtHl-. The one will promote
V" .." HU1.1HUIHUU ill
leiitnu-iit and indeendence. the otlu'rjj, q-j,K IJEPl liLK" TO CONVEY-
penury n nd want. The wage t lalMr
Jihoubl Ih adequate to ktnp the bonie
In comfort, Iitcate 4be c-bildren, ami
--onomy lay Komothing ty for tlie
lay. of intiriidty ami ld age. From
President MeKiuley's letter of Aj--reptanee.
- . J
S. M. Cla-rk, one of the bright'!
minds that lia ever engage! In jour
qialism, dud a few weeks ago at Ki
knk. Iowa, where for alnio.-.t years
die bad lived and laored iu the-editorial
chair of the Iaily tJate City and
a s ln-loved by all vbo -ame within
Ids genial itlueiu-t-. either by "H'r.sotial
iicquaiutaiiee or through tk iikhI'iUiii
of his dally writings, "Sam , Clark
was one or the men cfwiioiii it eanve'wbicli now exists, to that of tuircty.
Mid wUh serum nieanln- that thei"r .'sionsibiiity is.to remslii. but
, ,. , , ,. tur Hwer is to tie dnultusheil. Our
Morid Is letter by bis having lived; in ,0,li?I:Itu i to 1h n, less, but our
it. Mr. Clark was not an adherent j of , title Is to le stirrendere.! to another
uny cliurrh; In fact lie was knoWu 4ol lowPf- v.bkh i witlmut experleuee
1i.itv t1eth!el oKJsitloii to t lie fonus!11" raJbis or the ability to maintain
, . . ,: . . , a stable go verniucnt .at honi- n,l
of Ur.s,sa rebgauu and wa geDerabj!oIulHr ,M.,JUS , perfo.u.t intc
ly known &a an agnostic, but bis real, national obligations with the rest tf
ing in advance, will have the benefit of
the !do!!ar rate But ii they do not pay
for jsix months the ra,t will be $1.25
ear. Hereafter we will send the pa
per1 to air responsible persons who or
der it, thoagh they may not send the
money, with the understanding that
they, arc to pay $t.25 a year, in case
they let the subscription account run
over six months. In. order that there
may be no misunderstanding, we will
keep this notice standing at this place
in he paper.
hnvt f--liTi?s n-iatire to the eternal
side of life ar' well illnstrateil by an
editorial wbieh la wrote some years
ao am! wtileli has reprodueitl by
the tlate City. A t-orrespondeut wrote
lo Mr. t'lark, asking biiu to UN bis
iM-n to "kill off Christianity" a lid this
is hii editorial reply: 1
"So the man and the bonr l.ave come
.it last, l'.ut the ate City must Ik? eon-t-iu
to ro- its way with humhU-r nuit-
t-rs. It was not mane ror so preai a
part in the world as killing off-Chris-
tiau'uv. And then we have fjot some
: i hlieulous isuiwrstitlons that we eliiijr
to. tf eoiirse, it Is very eowardly ami
at;ie-tt !n us. hut we ar- not jrreat ami
wis' ami must po our small, foolish
way. Hut we do know that when we
wi' a mother hxffcin's into the fa- of
.Jier dead ehihl in its wjiite sbfoinl.
vlth its -waxen little hands folded, we
are lad there is a voice sounding to
i hi- ear thnrngii all thesi- nineteen
i-iituri ; Sutf-r little ehiblren to
eoiiM unto Me and for'oid them not
for i;f Miieh is the kingdom of heaven."
Ami when the wife moans lies'ule her
(h-.td husliand it doi-s set-m :ometiim"s
worih while somelx'.dy has said, in a
.iiniij masterly way: "I am the resur-i-fH-titui
and the life." And when the
father or; mother .dies who has lived a
life so good and J mre. that it 'swiftens
eii the -life of the . eensorious into
,piaisit one likes to think that worry
ing, pool. ' uneven life is not ail; 'but
that really they have entered into a
-l-eat lest, and the shelter of a miglitv
friendship whieh says: "Faithful over
:i ft v tliiiiiis. I - make thee ruler over
many: euier into the joy of thy fnl."
And do you know tli.it we have a fool
ish and unwise netimi. someway, that
I lie I-ord's prayer and the Si-rnion on
the mount have iu4 iM-en failures. Ami
that the history of the erueilixion has
liot 'been bad for t lie world. That do
unto others as yon would that they
shouhl tio unto you. is really a gohlen
nile: ihar some way. t!i- song of Itetli
lehem soumliug on thn"gli these, eeni
Hri.s lias done something to lring
Maee and good will among men. A
Christian may t j por ereatiire
enongli. but we woiililu't swap him
oil' for at;v kind of a man the world
has so far ptodiH-d.
The American people are asked by
our opponents to yU-ld the sovireign
iy of tin- islands of the .Philippines
lo a small fraction of the NpuIation.
a single trilw out of So or more in
habiting the islands, a faction winch
wantonly attacked the Americau
trihips in Manila while in rigldful
posM'sshui uad. r tlie prot'iol With
Spain, awaiung tlie ratilicatioii of
' j the treaty of ieacc by the Senate,
isialid w lsicSi has since been in active.
.j-.ijM-n lelM-lliou against the l'iiii:-d
i: Siates. We aie :iskd to transfer our.
sovereignty io a small minority in me
'-lands without ousult'.ug the ina
joiity, and abandoning tlie largest
jMiilioii of tbe iMpulation wliieli has
Ueii loyal s to 1 lie cruelties of
the guerrilla insurgent bands. More
I ha n tills, we are askel to protect
this minority in establishing a gov
ernment, and to this end lepiess all
oimosiHon -f the majority. We are
. . V . ,
maintain it at any ost or sacrifice.
maintain n ai ;ui,i o-i
;'a i ust its enemy wiiiiin and again.-t
,yv!lll, :lll,,,itions and designs
wl,j,t -puis would require an
aney and navy far larger titan is
now , maintained in the Philippines
nvd slill more In excess. f what T.-ill
necessary wbh the lull regiii
lioit .f our soven-ignty. A liiilitary
sepjMiit of ntitliorlty not our own as
thi-s iroHsvd Is the very essence oi
,1-1. UlWItllMfV Till-'. UiRVTS
PINES. They wril not make t hem
tbe builders of the new common
wealth. Such a e-onrse 'would ho a
betrayal of onr sacred obligations bi
lbo peaceful Filipinos, and would
place at the 'merry of dangerous ad
vnttirers the lives and prowrty of
the natives and foreigners. It Would
L.ake imssible and easy the conunis
slon ' of such atriM-ities as wore to
rretlj: plannetl to In exwuted on the
2Vd of February. IS. . In the C;ty of
Manila, when - only the vigilance of
onr Army prevented the attempt to
assassinate our rohliers and all for-eign-rs
and, pillage ami destroy Its
sonrroe tidings.
Iu short, the propxition of those
op nosed to us is to Co iiti line all tlie
iM.iig.it i-ois In ih PJiilippiues wiih-h
now rest upon t lie t.overiuiteut. onlv
! i liangitig the nlat'mn from iuiiiciu.-il
To t,bi wt . are
We fdsonld
not yield onr title wide
our ol
ligations last. ; In tlie language
or our
nr piauorm. our
1 t I... r. ,., -rMniiK .
bility." and our Tespousillity i to
estalJish our authority In ail islands.
From Irtsident AleKiuley's I-fter
of AwTiitatKf. . i
This Is the dtu.ilioii. Ktniight. plain
and simple; and here is the pj-oiosl-t
ion of Sir. MeKiidey and the iroiMj
sitioii of Mr. ISryan. straigiitforwanl
and to Ibe ixdiit. Either Mr. .MeKin
lej' or 3Ir. Hryan Is to lie, ebosen for
I'reshlent in Xovember, to serve from
th 4tli of next Slareh. .in then le
any sort of dtrtihr ;vhh li. it will 1?
fan tin-re, eciisidering that tiiin is
the United States of Ameriea?
The exieriment iu roadmaking by
.county prismers undertaken two years
ago by the board of supervisors of On
eida eounry, Xew ' York, lias gone
far euougb to. Enable some judgment
to le formed of lia practical yalr.e.
says tlie Xew York Tribune. The si-c-ond
section of roal built under th"
system has just Inn-n completed, and
statistics of c-ost are available for
comparison with tlie cost of good
ri..:cadam road.s built under eontraet.
Tin Om-ida -county supervisors !n the
fitll: of l:i!.; after nearly a year of
planning, pim-hased a road out tit, in
cluding a twelve ton steam roller, a
stone crusher aiul 'self -dumping wa
gons, at a iiis'. of $:UM0. and offered
to cor. tract witli Hie towns and vil
lages for tlie const ruction of roads by
the Lilior of the prisoners in the t'tica
jail. Tlie county charges 2" cents a
head for each day's work of eight
hours actually performed, and $"2.5 a
day for the servk-cs of the engineer
employed for the steam roller. In ad
dition It requires the road district or
village to furnish coal and road material-am!
suiM-rvise the const rui'tioii ac
cording to sM-cilir-ations agreed upon.
Tin iirst road building was under
taken last fall of li sectwni seve-i-eigbths
of a mile long ami sixteen feet
wide iu the village of Vernon. This
was not entirely satisfactory, owing
to the exM-rimental nature of the
work. A large amount of preliminary
hrlKU- had to be jiorformed in develop
ing a quarry, and the cost of t In
road and the lime iM-cupied in c.ui
struction were unespecti dly great. Af
ter ,a year's wear, however, if is in
perfect eoiiliii.iii without any repairs.
In May a contract was made with
Uoad Jitrict No. 1 of the -town o;
Whitestown fov tlie ou'slriietion of ' .1
road one and . three tenths miles , in
leugth through .the village of Xew
York" Mills. The Xew York slate
siM-eilion'ions "were adopted ami
strictly enforced, ea refill a-cunts
were kept and valuable data are- pre
s-rved for th- ust- of oilier towns and
For 2" feet! the road was to; fee'.
Wide; for 4,7iHI feet, bl'fii-t wide, and
for l.!NN feet, 2l reet wide. The inac
adain was: six inches Ihick, with a
crown of half an inch Jo the foot.
Thirty-four prisoners on an average
were employed, -A0 cubic yards oi
2'j Inch crushed limestone and To:;
cubic yanrs of ha f inch crushed lime
stone were used. The time oeeiip'usi
hi construction of the. road and on
accessory drainage was fourteen
weeks. The total cost of the it.'.W.
fi-et of road, including wages of pris
oners and all materials, was $.".
S7::."V,. or 4.."17.'; a mile. A piece
of state road ndjoiniug. of , epia'
length, built by contract. rst i?:.."ioii.
"The Ftk a Pri ss" gi es the .following
interesting figure of other roads buiii
under tlie H igbie-Arm.-trong law:
Troy ami Schenectady road. St-lien-c.-iady
County, two miles. $til,rl7.."il.
Iieeilield. near Plica, Oneida-County,
two and a quarter miles. ?Hi.-
Hamburg, souih of IbitTalo, Erie
County, six and a half miles, about
Lebanon road to Massachusetts line.
Columbia County, one and a quarter
miles. ?!Ui:rS7.
Ti-e Oneida County League for Cood
UoaiM is enthusiast ie over the suc
cess of the work and hopes for tlie
widor mioptlon of the jilan. Mr. V. C.
Walcoit. -suiM-rintcndent of some of
the factories of tlfe Xew York Mills
t'oiupany, the largest taxpayer in tlie
road district, assisted in supervising
tlie road building, and in a ivj.ort to
the State Eugim-er points out some
obje-tioii;ible features of tlie present
system. The law making an allow
ance to the sheriff for prisoners foixl
and permitting him to save what he
can from it lie thinks slnntbl be
changed Prisoners at hard lalmr out
door need more food than when iir
jail. and the sheriff is under strong
temptation, either to feiil the men
Inadequately -'or to opiHse the .out
diKr work wliieli cuts nlown his prof
its. The county furnishes one giurd
for ench eight prisoners.- They are
entirely nude- control of the oheritT.
Mr. Wab-ott Jinds that for lict of
authority over them the Highway
Commissioner is s, met hues uiiatde to
seure iHrfe-t liK-iplitie or exact a
fair amount of Work fnnu them. These
defects could easily lie rennedied. In
spite of tin-in road building by county
prlsonnrn Is a great success. It Is
good for tlie prisiner.s, and it makes
possit-h gcHnl roads In places where
the exK-UH of otiier Lilor renders' Im
provement hopefe. Ity the expendi
ture of the present wastd road taxes
for prison la Thh on t lie const met ion
f lermanent macadam roads the
towns of Xew York in a few -years
the world
joukl obtaia ii
fine system of
wav.a Q tumplexuent the -main
ouhfare) to built by the
.... Ln:x' ,i,i..t J iu,Vi,'r1 of sa-
W. ' .... ,
in'rvisors in ivery- county "would y da
well to follow the exaiiq.Ie of Oueid.i
and turn the o--tipauts of tlieir jail
to good use. v;J. :'.;f.;. .;.,....'":--:. 'iv- ?'';-
Twent3--five. In the .Vocabulary 'of the
x Crows Hale Iteen lis-overetI. ;
In the Hevue des' Uevues there Is a
cerloin arti.-le on "The language of
Hirds. At the end of the last -eii-turv
a distinguisheil iiolitiea! (lan.i-
loist. M. IliiiMiut le Xemonrs. sallieitf
forth into tm tiebU to, leara the lan
guage of the jrow and the nightin
gale. - After tjp winters -' shivering
alMiut the , hig-iayt! and hedge.- lie
had made out "i" words of crw lan
guage. It 'must not 1m- supiKised.
how-ver, that crow language i ioor
Ik-i-:iusi Its words numter but live--
and-twenty. "Tile crows ba-e cilly
to i-ombine, them by: twos, by thrtv-s.
by fours, or by fives, and they Will
gi t Al cumber of .; combinalions sur
lassing the number of "worls ctn
1 aiued in Uie richest la ugxuige In ibe
universe.' ' 31. Xenioiirs iloes n jt
lhink. however, that the crows do act
ually make so many, or even any,
.combinations of the words in theiv
dictionary. Tlielr 2. wonls are quite
enough to express "here." "there."
"hot." "-ohl." -rake care." "armed
man." "a nest," And a score or uiore
of expressions which crows might
naturally lie .uinose to - Heed. "Af A
ter which crows have notniiicli left
io 'say. , M. Xenioiirs" dictionary w;i
not a crow-Frnm-'b or a Freiieii'-crow
dictionary;-, rather,, he translated iiis
crow words into vers. M, Xi-niours
made mnny other vdi.-covi-ies while
with tlie birds. Tlie goldfinch. , l'.n:iet;
and gartlen warbler he found smig oJ!j
nothing but their loves; but tlife cnaf
fiueh sang also of , its amour ropre
conceited bird; while the . niale lark
Hours out its soul in liynnr on tlie
!Manties of nature, ami the, vigor with
which it soars aloft, rising higher anil
higher In-fore the eyes of its admiring
mate. The nightingale was communi
cative; ir told the French naturalist
three of its songs.
(ierinan naturalists have pursued
t'heir researches into comparative bird
philology cv-n further." Out -of their
eohtu-ati-d ornithologists tells us -.that
the language of the sparrow may be
nsel .-is a standard of comparison for
that of several siM-cies.
" 'I'tioV is the cry which they utter
when on t'ho wing sehilp' iwheii-perc'i-ing,
ami tlu-se are their' two cries for
.it tract ing attention. Wl.fn they are
ating or at rest th-'.v may be coiitin
lially heard rejea;ing. Mik-b, bnp'jor
iouin." Their cries of leTiderness ar--durr"
and Mie;". "ten-. pronounced' wiih
'on-e and rolling of the rf means tlie
ipproacli of danger: it jis a signal
f warning. Sliontd liiif- peril in-
ise. or l lie em-i'iv li.iK-e snaiiienlv
qp-are:l. they utter .-rtiotiier cry.
wbich may In dlstinguisleyl, te!lercib
ellfelltell. If the span-in w is safe.
ie bird of prey or the cal h:A ing dis-.
jrKa.ied. he repeats gl!illy several
rimes over, 'durr.' Whf-u ;ii male
Mills are disputing the iossess!ui of
i female, 'tell. tell. silp. dcu. lell,kv.in .1
.-m.ij.iv. .-ii-.. i-iifi.-:- i roi.t' every
throat. priMlncing the deafening noise
ilea rd especially In spring."
Mr. 1'aringtou. vice pret-idenl of fie
itoyal society of Lomlon. also .an
;iciite bind observer, is oii'.tcil ;is sav
ing that hardly two bird-i of the san'u
;ind liave a song exactly! simitar. Lo
alily also 'influences their songs, fine
same bird yinging difforouMr in' I'm
uouiitains and in the plains. 'ra--ng
back the language of- man to bs
ixst primitive beginnings, is it so dTf
'ereut In-nature or in origin from tin:
anguage of the crows i:ind nightin
gales? IX THE WII1:aT UElr. - Carey F
Mart in. who returned last night, iron,
a trip through Sherman county looking
after business interests,; neports tint"!
coiiutry one great graiu , liel.l. in ua.
uoriiiern part or Uie county the wh
nas an m-en threshed u.
uoiusejj along the railroad are filled to
ei Mowing ;ind in many phiees wreyt
n large quant h ies Marked in sacks,
iu the open aloji- the track, awaiting
lansportatioi: i,," places! Iiaviug facili
ties for storing. Iu one field of ion
acres Mr. Martin saw. Si Ire yield was
i'.) bushels and in another cousistiug
icres ine average was : 7 iiisn
ds. In the southern pari of the cmoi
ty but little grain has yet been tbre.di-
1: if is cut and stacked but machines
iiave not reached this jseetion yet ou
iccount' of the work iii the iiori tier';
part. The lown of SUauiko. in tuis
toiinty is a very prom i -tug piice. Al
though hot having beejri in exisi-'iice
but a few mouths it Is how a thriving j is but the hunger ciy of tlie starved
city. Ir stands on a great: Sat planorgnn telegraphed along the nerves,
.md is very t'a.vorab'y hWatctl as a s-filp - -
ping point, lieing the ierm;lir.s of tin ( A XEW IiEFOHMATroX
ColHinoia Southern roal. Tlie.pe.ople j ia A,erican living will start with the
have great faith in the town and its i,,,,,,.,,.-, Ti. j,n,.,t ,vn)rai orjr.)u wf
riiture ami are ma.ung exb-nsiye yn-1 vitJllUr wi)i C!.:ise b. Ik 'abuse!.
proAemeurs. un- .. ;i... .o,
the city lias jnsr been put in at .i
cost of xlo.iKKi. and a new brick -hotel
a nearing completion jthat "will cost
iotMMt There are large stocK yarns i
liere and immense wareIions-s for the
. 1 - . .4-' . . I
storage- or wooi aim wiieau
larce iirus, ui-niuiL o. m--a muin. j
have erected large cstaoiisninnis.
Shaniko from this report is evident li
on a loom and will no ibotbt in tiie
course of time leconie; one of tlie im
portant cities of that part of the state.
Wahln?ton. Kept. 1L The X-ivy
tw.,irlmi'iit has bien Informed of the
am-!" -"-- -I 1 .
... n-i. n.,....t.i n-it !itj
- i .. r I.., t 1 1 ll-i.'-ni fit r
W fMUig. - " i'-'i"" " :
advisiMl of the arrival, at Shanghai.
Foo, or the ignnixut Xasis-
ntent has Jecu informS.I of the arrival
of the fransport (Jaroline at ManiLi.
on the 7lh int with Hght troi.p! of
the First Cavalry fitioard. These
trooiis were originally in icmled for
service hi China, and were 'pmong the
. .ii . .1 . - li... in.:i; i
nrst io ih uncruii to nn- i iminpn-,
... . . ! 1 . . I. T1..i ... ut ... . ... .
ill iicroruaiice nun me i.u.-in
to send no more; troops t
Uneb Jalez Oh, ii no!
ain't laughin at Jenlen fr buvin1
the- green goods. He wishes everj
lHly was. ' '".; :i.:' .''r :-
1'iiHe Hiram How's that?
TTncle Jaliez Well. ' bis wife ain't.
Tuck. - ' - - -
fl-n-Kl I 1 1
rill.. Wnn Kllll" is Hie lMTt of Shsll- ll""Ui.'IWI VO.. i
i.i' 0.i loW the Orcsron will remain, t would grow more wevere
' ' .iri win -nnt erinit of her M" water-bradi and
fiiin? m Sh.-inrluii. Tlie War ' I Knurl- sl-juy, jellow' water. I
5;!1HE Mffffl CRAFfSMAN
I ' .... .
. .. r . . lr. Piene's iiH'dicbies did nie more
ThC ReprCSfltaliVC Of AnierlCan kkI than any I had ever ta ken.
lt - . - lr. Pierce's .'olden Mi.iiciil Dlsou--
i ; Skill anfJ liluUSlry. ciy is not ure-all. It cores oue ctass
' of diseases, dis-ases ut the stomach
?, - , ; , . - and other organs of digest iiiu and nii-
. Xo finer picture of tl: typical Amer- trition. If It cureHiiiany form of tlis.
kin cntftSBian lm ever Imhii sketclutl eases wbieb wi-ni remote j from ' the
tlian that of tte village blacksmith, tm Ktonuicli dt is because these diseases
lngfcIlow ilrcw.it: r have lln-ir-origin in a tliseajud ondi-
1'oiliug. rejoicing. Korrowiug. tion of the stoma cb and ils assM iais
' On wartl through life be goes, organs.
I-itch moi iiiug K-es .some task Ik-gun Py way of IIIustratlon.t jsnpiiose a
. Eadi evening wf.i it close. moil cooked In-a iiper kettle tainted
Something attempted, something done with the oison of verdigris. Every
Has arnsl a niglit's reis'." lnxly who piirtakes 'of tin- food eooketl
Pehdd the ina n It The tyjial Anieri- in the poisoned kettle ! iotsojied by
can crfiftsman.i He tyittes the iuveu- the food, and every leeej o,,ked nud
tive skill of bis countryiiaeii; the fore- wrvinl frn tlust ' ihhsoih ves-el w ill
nost inventive skill in the v.oiid. lie iwiison the . e:ier unl'd tlie keiile j
tyjillies tlie dignity of the h:uidicraf Is- -P:ned from fsiisoii. It is something
man as lie stands at lie anvil, swart like that . with the siomseh. in the
and brawny. In '.-it ing out tlie ruddy stomach the fd is pivpaied by Ui(.
iron, framed In an aureole of gbwing digestive proess-s lor the nmriiiou
Kparks. lie Is the liaiional pattern of of i tie IhmIv. If the stomach is dis-
if fi m tMwm
'.,6Zi$M . t; --V Hi "-I 4l kH s'-Ss
--ciJL.t'" I ill j . X-- -d f S -vV4- -i v-.j-rj.-"-i-
'BMi ' r-5 ii. ll iffS -BS:
honest self osteeni as "lie bsks the
whole world in the face,- for lie owes
noc auv man." He stands up the living
picture d manly health ami vigor, the
ho-- of the country's growth in years
of M-ace. ami of her A'-tories iu days
of war. To look at lo'm suggests his
national ..value 'as appraised by Oold
..niilh: "III fares the land, to hastening ills a
prey. ,
When wealth accumulates and men
For ;i1mvo all else this craftsman is
a man: n man iu health, a man in
stn-n'lh. a man in achieveuieiit.
ite from die day when this
type begins to decay, at ml the ilanger
of that decay is always present.
The ability , of tin- craftsman to
swing si sledge or swords dc's-nds up-.
ou bis In-all li. and When the health of
tin- eruftMuoii f the con ill ry is being
undermined the national vitality is in
ilatiger. In ill health the reverse of
Longfellow's ph-ture becomes true:
Something nttempivd. nothing done.
And nlghis without repose.
How lo guaid the health -of the
craftsman Ms b question as vital to llie
whole nation as tiT iis units. The
weak Mint of the average Auwriean is
his rtomach, wliieli claiins- t lie first
onsideration in tlie protection and
preservation of the. health. No man is
stronger ilian his stomach. He can't
be. From the stomach and its allied
organs of digestion and nutrition all
tt j tue strong! u oi eacn .rgan or me ihmi.v
' must come, in the form id food pre
pared by digestion for assimilation
and nutrition. A weak stomach means
a weak man. If the stomach can't
i.roperlv prepare file toed by digestion,
for tl.e nutrition of the IkhIv. then flu
body wilt Ik- imperfectly nourished.
The Ktdv can't have more than the
st:mr.ch gives it. Tin full strength of
: sound stomach equals'. the full ineds
of the 'whole. tKdy. To-' partial
strength of a wink stoniacli can -only
partialiy satisfy the ImmI.v'k call for
nonrisbni.eiit. Heme, "weak" stomach
invariably means weakness . of some
other organs heart, liver, lungs, kid
neys, etc.. because these organs are
b;ing starved,-and the pain they give
- ... , t ,f monies the llieflh-a!
J1ivalInt.ut. which does not start at the
Utonu'i h will lie a failure. To this i
Mtiibutable tin failure of a great ma-
jny jihysiclans to cure diseases toem
, ingly remote from the stoniacli. but
having their origin iu a
diseased con-
ditiop of the stomach and other organs
of illgestion and nutrition. The hiic-
?t? IV!
Discivcry is due to tlie fact that it
.1 ,.-l 1. .4 liV . 1
:V ; . ii" VLrJ 7 .; ' '7vate and coniidenlial.
iraif i in ii oiioi in u (iiM'iiM-ii i-omii-
tion of the stomach and Its associat"
organs of digestion and nutrition.
"VVJXf. Ta5..8g" Ml;
taken with a pain in
. . . S
;ih- iiiiir'li
; n sioih.hu
'which was no violent I
mid not W'l Ik Btnl"ht wrltea O
"Mti.i not w.uk Ptrauut. writis t. S.
. '!- 01 .woum inon.
11 vox Z. "It
until it caus-
vomitiug of a
consultetl a
;pbysician and he fob! me I had.a form
j aysiiepsia ami treatrnt me for alnmt
'six niontbs with but little benefit. f
i still kept getting so wfak I could
Jwarr-ely walk. I .then tried another
'physician find lie told i;ie my liver was
!...... . -i .. i ... I?
mh oi whht -hum i nut t n.-ot iuoigi-s-
IT.. V....... ..... ... ... -. . 1 T
; i ion. in- n.n e mi- a nr.iiiiiriii nun i
got some liefter. lmt only for a short
lime 1 tircn tried another one who
tion of tlie lining of the stomach, tor-
pid -liver nd kidney affection. h'1
trati-d me for more than a year and
I felt much better, but it did not last.
n il took to usuig several widely ad-
v rti?ed patent nieilicines, but receiv-
.! ioiuoii than temiorary relief
w'aile vTXiug. 1 then trbd Dr. Peree'H
ui..;:.ciueK usiuk ujs uoiuku Jieuicai
Discovery 'Favorite' Prescription and
pnas:int Pellets, an t In. two months'
time I was fi-eliug betft-r than'T had
for-yejtrs ltefre. 1 can trutfifully 'wi'v
cased the food nnvf be. i-oni.nmiiiatcd.
'and as the blood wliieli fei-ds' every
organ of .tlie Itody is made from food.
i-veiy organ -ol the ImmIv wiM be eon
laminated by its food supply. And this
condition will continue until the stem
neh is l'ie:ijed of its diseases.
lr. Pierce's t 'oldeii Medical T liscov-.
ety. by healing diseases of the stein
ach. enables the whole ImmIv to receive
its food supply of pure, rich blood,
and so cures through lie- stomach ur
eases of -other organs remote from the
"I bail been a great sufferer. for sev
eral years, and my family doctor said
1 wouhl not be ii living innn in two
i I hi J 1 1... it L- lliul i .! ill lii-.
ing." writes -Mr. fCcorg'e V. Trustow.
of Lipscomb. A'igtista Co.. ,.Ya. "Ir.
I'ieree's Ib.ldcii .Medic:)! I liseo.very is
what saved my life.. I had heart
troulde so bad that 1 -ould not lie nil
left side without a,', great -deal of
pain. I was nearly pat work when 1
commenced your iiniliciii-. lmt I yan
di alKuif as. much 'work as ;im.'- .linin
iiow. 1 cannot say too mucu ur tue
benefit I have ie-eivcl."
That niay be said of "floMni .Medi
cal I dseo very." It is often the last
medieliM to lx'iril, aft-r everything
else lias f-iiled. Jiltd it proes itself tin
first medicine to help. It always helps.
It almost ill ways cures.
't..t t ln-t.1- ii.ll-i; .il' cu IY.il-1 tl - VI -1 : It
.11111 111... . I ' I IIM I I 111 '
liver trouble and malaria I gave up all
1'ojh-s of ever gelling stout again, and
the last chance was to try your modi-,
cine.' writes Mr. Edward Jacob,, of
Marengo. Crawford Co., Indiana. 'T
had tried all the home doctors and re
ceived but little relief. After taking
three lottles of Dr. Pierce's Ooldeii
Medical Discovery and ono vial of his
'Pleasant Pellets I am stout and
neariy. ir is one entirely to your won-,
derfttl medicines."
- "Your 'tlolden Medlc-il Tliseovcrv
has performed a wonderful cure."
writes .Mr. M. 1 1. House, of Charles-,
ton. Franklin Co., Ark. "I had the
worst cose of dyspepsia, tlie doctors
say. that they, ever saw.N After trying
seven doctors 'and 'everything I cild
hear of, wrUi-no .benefit. I tried lr.
Iierce's I 'olden Medical Discovery and
now- I am cured."
There is no alcohol in "Clolden Medi
cal Discovery' and it is absolutely
free from opium, cocaine and all other
narcotic. -
All persona suffering from disease in
chronic form are invited to consult Dr.
Pierce, by letter, free.
The success of Dr. Pierce and his
nssoeinfe staff of nearly :v -score of
physicians is shown by the fact that
of.i'.he hundreds of thousands of c:ir
treated in tlie past thirty years 'and
liiote, there is a record of -ninety-eight-per
cent, of curi.. And as a rule Hie.
people cured applied ' to Dr. Pici-ce
when their disease was at its wot'-
-M'loirt ntlur mutl.ln..tf .. il.ul fliltl
-t Pronounced a cure U.
Ml correspondence is absolutely prl-
Address Dr. U.
X. Y.
Do not le iinftoscd "upon ly a substi
tute for tlie "Discovery" represented
41 o ttitr net- w-u-1 99 Th f.iJif ikti fill
-substitntlon Is the b.imer nrolil paid
by Inferior medicines. There is noth
ing, just as good as "CJolden Medical
nevi-r bore ln-iter .fruit. 'than. 'comes-jit
the form of Drv IMerce's Coi-mio'ii
Si-use Mcdical Adviser. It combines
the richest resca n-bcH of scholarly
minds with the ripest results of mod
ern !m-l!cal iractice. It tells every
thing In plain English. It fills the
need, of every" family for a nracfirsil
guhle to health and inedieine. This val-
uable l.aook. ' containing inoS pag. s. Is
j.'iil free on rccch.t of stamps to iay
-vt..ise of lu-lilii)" onli- Si-mi ,. OiC-
,.e.Ilt nifmiiw for fhe liiuarv -ditiou in
,i,in,i,i,. voth bimJUq;. or If the lnk
.stamps. Address Dr. It. V. Pierce,
I!u.Talo, ., Y,
. , .
- -. ,. '
Dried orance neel allowi.! t
Rmoulder on a i.ieci. of reilhot iron, or
au Ritorti wjh till any bad
Mi.r in exi.steiic and leave a fra-
rant one Iwlilm! lmaten.1