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About Weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1900-1924 | View Entire Issue (May 16, 1902)
WEEKLY OREGON STATESMAN. FRIO AT. MAT IS. 102.
IIIE 02EG0N WUKVl STAtES'UN
f oWUbl every Tuesday and Friday by th
KTATfcAX JtBLt-SHIXQ COMPANY
K- J. HEXPKI..KS. Manager. J
' ' i 8EB3CEIITION" RATES.
On year, to alvascs.
Mx mouth, in advance.
Ibree month, ia advance.
.ntm yeart on U Die J,. .,
The B atennan baa beea etabUafaed tar near?
" fifiy-two yean, and it baa none aubacrlbera who
' who bare lead It- for a generation. Sotae o
: ttteae object to having the paper dtaxmUnoed
- ai lite time of expiraUoo of itx-ir oabacripttons.
. rrsr the benefit oi there, and lor other reaaona
! we Lav epneluded to aittcominae sob cripUona
.or.ly when a -ttptl to do to. all peraous paying
3klin auhMcrtoiDK. or paying ia advance, win
tare the benefit of the doiiar rate. Bat it they
- dv Bt jmt f rilt roontha, the rate will be
a year, uerealter we aena the paper toaj
feapooaible perona who order It, thouajh they
mar not aeod the nonet, with the vnderatand-
iag that they ar to pa, S1.2S a year. In cat they
let the nubor-ripilon account run oxer six
mon.ha. Ia order iltat there xaar be no miauo
demanding, we will keep Uiia notice atacding
. at una place la the paper. ' -
CIRCULATION (SWORN) OVER 4000.
STATE REPUBLICAN TICKET.
. Governor. ..- , ...
W. J. FURNISH, of Umatilla County.
i Supreme Judge.
n. S. BEAN, of Lane County.
Secretary of Stat.: .
F. I. DUNBAR, of Clatsop County.
- State Treasure'-.
C. 8. MOORE, of Klarimth County.
Superintendent ef t Public Instruction.
J. II. Ackerman, of Multnomah County.
N Attorney General.
A M, CRAWFORD, of Douglas County.
I State Printer, v
X. R. WIIITNET, of Unn County. -
FIRST CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT
p . TICKET.
THOMAS If. TONGUE.- of HlUsboro.
THIftD SENATORIAL DISTRICT
i 'v.f- y . ' .
rsx- jFor Joint Senator.
-WM. H. nOBSON. of Stayton. .
State Senator. :
E. M. CROISAN. of SaTem..
SQUIRE FARUAK, of Salem.
sy- ' Repreaentatlves. - 1 :
, i ; FRANK DAVEY; of Salem..
K. T. JfJDD. of Aumsviile.
TIIOS. B. KAY. of SttlVm. '
A. M. L AFO L LETT, of Brooks.
J. D. SIMMU'S, of Monitor.
f Sheriff. I
JOHN F. STEIWER- of Jefferson.
JOHN W. ROLAND, of Salem.
JOHN C. SIEOMXJND, of Gervalav '
W. Y RICHARDSON, Of Stayton.
- - Commraaioner. "
WM, MI LEY, of Aurora. 1
CHARLES LEMBCKE, of Buttevllle.
Surveyor. ' ,
, BYRON B. ilERRICK JR., of Turner.
! '- ' Coroner.
A. M. CLOUGH, of Salem. .
2 Justice of, the Peace. ' ' w
v (Salem District) :
E. D. H ORG AN. of Salem; No. 1.
... ' ' Constable. 1 .'
GEORGE H.' IRWIN, of Salem No. 2.
THE PANAMA ROUTE.
Senator Morgan., who bast given' more
Study to; the iropoed Isthmian Canal
than any Other marr, and 'is In fact the
'father of the enterprise, has pf?erel
mot .convincing arguments in the
Henato in fivor of the Nicaragua, route
Ha ha hown thiij.-. trw cKt of con-,
struct Ion will be about 4he .wrna."t,fer
either route, but that its ttftsea'wet
the .Nlcaragua rotile Is asKureil , whll
grave quen'ions would arise if the Ikan
n)a. route ie s?left-l. 11 makes'an
other point that l. worth- cpn.l -tloru
Panama .is a. fvrtonynf TTor lck
r.ess and Msease -Intf tt is Mhl that It
cost a life: for every tie laid .In. the con
. structtonHof the irallroad accross the
iMhsnu. a distance of fortv-eight
nrikrt. If .sanitary rwasfuresr could not
Improve the heaJtafulneflsf of. ttte re
gion the lives that ?wuTd' have to be
aaerrncexi in DuttLiinK tne ranai woum
Senator Morgan -In dicuMng the
truest loo, recently In the "Senate- safdr-
if every otherMdratiort!of ad-
"van fags was In favor of th Pan-am
rtntte the: salubrity of climate and the
natural condition that assure the
health of Nicaragua would , dXermin
the cho4oe In faior'oir the .route. The
contrast between, ibese- localities as
jfMves ot ahode givesjgreai wnxpi tu
ikA .piriinwnt in ta vor of Nlcarairua. f
"All maritime civilized nations
will use an (Kthtntan canal not aon'e
for shins of war2 a-nd - commerce but
for immigration anxl travel around the
world to and from; every .eoast- and
seaport of e'ery' country, all of Which
will be brought by It into drrect and
unobstructed yotnrounicatlorr ly , the
canal. The myriad of people tm
ln eneratlonir that will pass through
a canal cut through -the American
IiKmus Will have the right to i re
proach thh Congress, and will ' not
fait' to i do so. if we select for
them a route ontwhich.' pestilence lurk
by the wayside. Instead of & route that
nature has metde freefr6m such da n-
srers. . ' - I
" The savlnsr of 3, 630.704 wjjl; arwar
to them ias a paltry consideration for
the choice of a feTer-breedin ground
. -when a yteaHhv and attractlTeusront'
for a canal is offered." s r ;
, . X?ret Harte. : who died recently at
London, . was bornTiTAlbany, NY.
on August 2S.-1S39. . He lost his father
whojwas a Gretk i tutor. wnn-be was
. a small boy. and In IS 33 was taken by
his mother to California. The gold
i fever then was still raging. r
' For a while young Hart took to th
Murder ' and j robberies were of fre
quent occurrence, and lie grained a dec-p
Insight Into V human nature. After
aome months as messenger he taught
school, and then, after learning to set
type, he. bame an editor. ' ' i
JThe ' Overland Monthly waa started
Irf IS 70, with Bret Harte in tne eairor-
tal chair. It was for this, publication
that he wrote ?The Luck of Roaring
Camp." ; One I of the strangest inci
dents of his career was that. the Over
la nd Monthly's proof - reader reported
to the proprietor that this story was
immoral. The; proprietor had doubts
about publishing It,- but decided to do
so when Harte threatened to reeign.
The story gained immediate popularity
and made its author's fortune.
During the rest of hisvstay In Call
fomla Harte wrote many stories, two
of the more famous being "The Out
casts of Pokef Flat and;Tennessee's
PardnerV -. Y -y .. I,' y-.
In 1871 Harte Came to New York to
live, remaining until 1878, when he was
appointed consul at Crefeld, Ger
many, by President Hayes. In 1880 he
was transferred, to Glasgow, and held
that po.t until 1883. After that he liv
ed for the most part in London. .'-'
IMMIGRANTS AND TOURISTS.
The American Ranker estimates the
amount of riS6neV the 388,931 persons
Who arlved In this country irr the fiscal
year ending j lart June brought with
t hem at 3.90,f)OO.' - Many of the Immi
grants are di&ntined to make a show,
ing of their weakh and m consequence
the estimate Is more likely to be be
low the af tukl amourvt. Some of them
refuse to have1 their money exchanged
for the. coin ; of their new country, hav
ing hearJ probaWy1 that there H an
element in the fiopulation of New York
U'himi it ia not safo in triif Vhil I
thehei i mini gram a- do not consider
themseHed rich they realize the. value
of eyen: a , few dollars In . a strange
country. The average pum they pos
sess per caprta Ira i $14. This, however.
Is what they admit the porsest,-Kn. of.
The official ha ve reason to believe
that many of them mceatj ' larger
amounts than they show. The Freneh
tmmlgrairtji inake the highest "average
per capita, wfthj a visible more if $39.37
Th (TJermans are a good! second with
$34.14. .The remaining cla.svs how as
follows: Italians northern), $23X2:
Bohemian and Moravian, $22.78; Stan
dinavian, $18.16; Irish, $1T.I0; Armenran
$15.75; Croatian and Dalmatian,- $1.54;
Greek. $15.10; Slovak. 12.31;" " Magyar,
'$10.96; ItaUan . (south). $8.67.
. The Northern Italian is either more
thrifty than' the Southern I or more
trusting, probably th ' former. Worsting
American tourists is the principal oc
curiation of the native of Mediterran
eanj cWies, but. there are aifgood n any
of them to divide, the spoils among The
Ba n ker says t ru I y tha t X he ! money j
which these people , bring, ifh them '
Is nothing compared with the bone!
and slnewwhich comes with them.
But the.tipre has about arrived, when
bringing Tone and sinew o the United
States Is much like-carrying coals to
Newcastle, There is already a pretty
godd supply of bone arrd sinew in this
Country. Probably about 100,000 Ameri
can tourists' and returning rmmigrants
visit Europe each year, ami It is asi-
mated that they take out of the coun
try not far from $100,000,000- Store
than three times as many immigrants
come to this country and they bring
with them, all the way from $5,000,000
to $.r.COO,O00. The balance of Ire in
evi.Iently! against us. but we must bear
in mind the! fact that our rich people
fO'ti Kunie, wnite wun nere ami
here, an exception, only, poor Europ
eans come to the United States. ;
y nun mwntw mnntg mwns. i (
. .a&ipw aafe unuev
' I . : :
The plan iof operations of" the Ship
ping Trust Syndicate -reveals jfinahclal
possibilities) that exceed the j wildest
dream of romance. It appears from a
glimpse of these opcTatlons afforded by 1
New York- papers, that the shipping
trust syndicate received $25,000,000 ln
the common stock of the trust and $2,
500,000 of preferred stock for! services
tn guaranteeing the sale of $50.000.00
bonds. This announcement, wien male
In smi-offk4al shape in London, wis
received with surprise and! f doub'
London financiers regarded thjf sum al
lotted to the guaranteeing syndicate as
Iricfedible. Commenting upuni
" ; ;
don view of thejransaetlon
York Kveniiig Post suys: .
"Local Interests ptlnted obt today,
that the syndicate remuneration is not
out of proportion to the Unttied States
Steel j Syhdlcaf opefatiens, ln Ayhlch
649.987 shares of new prefeiredL and
the sarhe amotknt. In new common
(market value, about ($84,500,000) were
given to the underwriters for a $,23,
000,000 "cash distribution, which was
expected to be returned, and a general
guarantee of 'the flotation plan as a
whole." u .--y - ;-( jy-., ; x
For a cash contribuutlon that was to
be returned in the event of the success
of the scheme and a general guarantee
against failure the United Steel Cor
poration' Syndicate Is given stock. 1 he
market value of which was at the time
$84.500.000. 1 No wonder London finan
ciers were surprised and doubtful when
intelligence of this enormous bonus for
the use of money and credit reached
thenu . The Post says also thai the
syndicate undertaking the new $50.
000,000 bond issue of the steel corpora
tion gets tl0.000.000 cash for its services
which include the possibility of being
called upon to subscribe for: bonds to
brace up a failing market. In thw
two Instances the syndicate bonus vas
shipping trust syndicate. In the case
of the' shipping trust ainot Impossible
rtonrocLa tion of the market value of
-rm - ,
sharfB might reduce the profits of the
syndicate from about 6 per cent of the
liability assumed to about 3 per cnt.
The profit of i the deal dipen.ls largely
upon the ability of the holder to mar
ket their stock at a good pyice. r:,
;TheIr statements are not calculated
to fire the public heart with a dt-sife
to buy the stocks thus thrown on- the
market. Industries exp-sJ to comre
tltion cannot standunder such : arti
ficial" burdens- Earning divMjTKSs on
twice the ,capit J.1 invested is improba
ble. When the steel corporation con
verted; a part of its preferrea stock
into bonds, there was much speculation
as to the wisdom of the policy. The
announcement that th corporation
paid $10,000,000 cash to a syndicate to
guarantee the sale: of Its bonds sug
gests. another cause titan policy for the
change. , The corporation nuy - have
been in need of rea ly money. While
there is an enormous, amount or prop
erty being carried on a comparatively
small cash capital, the t redit Is so sol
id that there i settle danger oftrouble
while the present condition of prosper
ity continues. 1
DEMOCRACY AGAINST CANAL.
The DmoeratIe party is arrayed
against the'Nicaraguan canalor .the
membeTii of that party in Congress
are arrayed against ft.
Its not an open opposition. But if
is effective in the, delay and defeat of
the measure at this session a an open
oppositions IT IS LESS MANLY AND
LESS WORTHY OF RESPECT THAN
OPEN OPPOSITION. ,
Does any Republican voter in Oregon
intend to cast hisvote for a Democrat
ic candidate for Congress on June 2d,
to Join with other Democrats in Con
gress in furthering such methods? Or
for a candidate for the Legislature on
the Democratic ticket, who may help
to send a United States Senator to
Washington s to give aTd and comfort j
to the rrten reiinsibu? therefor? Or
for the Democratic candidate for Gov
ernor, who may appoint such a man'
for United States Senator from Ore
gon?v V ; - ( ' i ..
The Philippine' bill; was placed on the
Senate Calendar as unfinished busJnssi
on the 10th of April. The next bil to
be taken up as unfinished business will
be the Nicaraguan bill. It will, become
the unfinished business of the; Senate
as soon as the Philippinebill is dis-
posed of. From the 16thf day of April
until now the Republicans have con
stantly been ready 'to: vote upon tne
Phlllpplneni. The Democrats, on the
contrary, have as constantly refused to
consent to a time for voting. They have
filled 159 columns of the Congressional
rppfiM with diHctiRsiona unoirthl hill
They met upon consultation on May
6th and decided to continue the discus
sion. In other words, apparently the
Nicaraguan canal bill will. be crowded
out of consideration until the adjourn
ment of Congress by the discussion up
on the Philippine bill. It is quite ap
parent that the Democrats do not in
tend to permit the Nicaragua"1" canal
bill to come to a vote this session if:
LIQUOR DEALERS IN POLITICS.
The political organization which is
now being formed throughout the
United States by the allied branches nf
the liquor Industry will be launched
formally-at a meeting which will be
held In PHtsburg on June 6th.. I,t is
expected that this meeting will be the.
largest gathering of representatives
of the liquor , interests ever held in the
Angero Meyers, of Philadelphia, gen
eral manager of . the Distilling Com
pany, of America, says: ' '
"At the' Pittsburgh meeting the N
tional Wholesale Liquor Dealers' Asso
ciation, the National Distiller)' Asso
ciation, the Retailers Association, the
National Association . of Brewers and
any number of kindred organizations
will be united under a common! head.
Officers wilt be eleicted and an organiz
ation will be ept intact, a f:r the
methods of the big political , parties."
-This movement Indicates that 'the
liquor men of this country want tf get
into politics. They no doubt feel that
they have some strength ari believe
that they can. improve lir conditions
by suehH lolitk-al organization. It
Is hardy however, to see .what isaties
these dealers could, bring Jo the front
that would ' ctmrmeml themKlves to
public favor, j They .may be organis
ing for the purpone of throwing tbeijr
strength to this party or that party
from which they' can getN thi) best
terms in The -w-ay of - faTOrsTbj(sJrind
of politics would be at onc denounced
and condemned by the great mass of
the people, and measures more vlaror
ous and drastic than rtnything yet
brought to bear againtvt the liquor bus
iness would be adopted. I
.. The liquor dealers would better star
out of politics. J or hev inay ' get more
of It than they bargain f?r. The liquor
question does not figure much in poli
tics now, but It. might be forced to the
front by arbitrary acta of Ox dealers.
: Senator McCoroas, in reply to an at
tack of Tiftnan' and Money in Misais
IppI upon the Philippine policy of the
administration, said: "We behok Sen
ators from the two states where. here
is less popuiar liberty than In, tbe
others shouting loudest for constitu
tional .liberty on the other' ride
of the glotje." The rtatemetit was a
of course Ju:ify
ppines, but t des
furnish good reason why those who
profit? by the wrong should "not imder-
take to-pose efore the American peo
ple as the special champions of Justice
and make preterm e of teing the defen
ders of liberty. against the asiauUs of
better men than themselvesA
, Governor Geer. has worked his way
up from the plow to the chief officer
ofjthe state.- His advancement has
beien made by his own worth and abil
ities, not by wire-pulling and politi
cal manipulations, qualities the Gov
ernor" never possessed."- "He Is entitled
to the 'etidorsement of the people of
Oregon for Senator and will undoubted
ly be giveh a large . ixrte at the perils.
A. voter for Geer is a vote for honesty
and fair dealing: In politics, and the en
dorsememt of a man who would rendT
Oregon good service if- elected to the
Senate, v He. is. the only candidate for
the people's nominatiMir or' that office,
and should havethe united support of
ins pany. - . .a . -- :. - ,
. 'The saving of $5,630,704 wilt appear
every section of the county indicate
jthat the Republican county ticket is
gaining strength with the votersind
its election from top to bottom is Hit
seriously doubtej by even the Dfmo
era tic candidates themselves. The
whole ticket will be elected with ma
jcrVties ranging from 800 to 1000 votes.
There never, was a time in the history
of the county- when the Republicans
had so little opposition as U being pujt
up this year. The Democrats, are ex
pecting to concentrate their efforts on
Becqring a large vote for Chamberlain,
on the state ticket but it is not believed
that he can come any ways hear earry
ing the county. ' !
ilr.v Wann, the Democratic nominee
for Superintendent of public Instruc-
tion, wants to tear up the whole-school
system and make it 6ver in accordance
With his own Jdeas. He wants7 to
make the work light for the children
in 4he scljiools, having; forgotten the
maxim: "There is no excellence "with
out great labor. Mr. Wann i a grad
uate of the Monmouth Normal School,
and his experience as a teacher has
been confined o that Institution. If
he would teach a while In Hhe cbu.ntry
schools "he would " probably see how
badly off he-is on the. contention he is
tryingr to make over our school sys
tem. ' ' !
The Republicans of the Illinois State
Convention the other day, turned down
Senator Billy Mason and nominated
Congressman Hopkins for his seat.'fThe,
Legislature, if Republican,, will elect
Hopkins at its next meeting without
question, as ha is the; party nominee.
Illinois has 'always followed this 'plan
61 electing -Senators and no demand
comes from the state for the election
of the Senator by the people. The
people, practically nominate and .elect
their Senator. The Mays-taw is de
signed to bring about such a condition
of affairs in Oregon, and If it is lived
up to we shall ; have no more trouble
about electing a Senator In this state.
Congressman Tongue don't setm to
have much opposition in the First dis
trict. His election seems. to be con
ceded even by" his Democratic oppon
ent, for no effort so far has been made
to bring Votes to the Democratic nom
inee. Mr. Weatherford Is a good man,
but, the contest s to be waged on pol
itical issues, and Mr. Tongue t-ouW hot
he. defeatfcwl by any effort thaTcbuld be
put forth.. Mr. Tongue is in Congress
to stay fori some time. ' .'r -:
Foreign immigration for 0?e fif si four
months of 1902 footed up 78,604, the
largest-number Ipver rcordttd for a cof
respohllng period. The number ar
riving last week was 25.120, jwhich has
never . been , equaled in ' sieyen daya
April added to our rlopulajtion 73J67
persons of foreign birth. These figures
are a striking-proof of the rapid growth
of the country. St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
' 1 .
The Republican Clubs' meet Thurs
day evening in the police court room
Carolina does not
' wrong in the.Phili
to complete arrangements for theiiryfvlsITIN! MINISTER.
Friday evening.) All member of the
Cltfbs houiJ be present and: lereli their
assistance toward making; ,a good
showing at the: rally, whJch 'witr-mrtrk
the opening of the campaign irt Mar
ion county. I
Republican success s assured beyond
all question in this county.. This con
dition was brought about by the county
Republican "convention, which named
the best men In the county for candi
dates. It did not make a mistake in
any Instance; and the Iernocratic tick
et, is In the field simply to keep up
the party organization. ; (
"If you have mtjgtstered you. must
do so today before five ociock. Other
wise yoa cannot-jrote without much
trouble. . .... . -.
Would Smwsh the Culb
i If nwrobers of. the "Hay Fever As
sociation' "would use Dr. ; ings ; New
soctationT vouid use Dr. King's New
wouldgo to pieces, for it always cvres
this malady, and asthma, the "kind that
baries the doctors it wholly drives
froth the system. Thousands of once
hopeleMi sufferers - from Consumption.
Pneumonia, BronohitLe owe their, lives
nd health to it.. It conquers Grip;
savesv Tittle ones from Croup and
Whooping Cough and Is positively
All the world's a sageXElgin
Watches arethe prompters.
are the world's standard for pocket" time-V
pieces. Sold oy every jeweler in the land J ,'
guaranteed b)f the world's greatest watch
works.v Booklet free, a ; y
ELGIN NATIONAL WATCH CO.!
' ...i '' Emim, Ilusou.
A-fcAyfcJr i -N i ava:N fcfyUUjaaarrHwyv V i
NEW CURE FOR THEIR DISEASES AND
Scientific Investigation, supplement
ed by experience, has shown, that ur
inary diseases- are- more prevalent and
destructive to life, health and happi
ness than any othe cla known to the
mMlical fraternity. J They ere nLt con-
fin -d to the low ul diegradejl ikortrons
off humanity, as many suppose, but. are
to be found among the pure otj heart
the innocent, the truly pious and the
wealthy. ' ' '
- Many of them are transmittal from
parents b children., from gvttemtion
to generation. 2 Tlioiisands of! poile
suffer untold agony, from their .rav
aging effects, ard nv-et an early tnd
untiftt-My deathJ often Ignorant of ' the
causes. Though 'tTsmsmltted innlx'ently
the effects of the dlsiiasesi lire.'iiot
the. less terrible. It K sad trujh Ibat
the. innocent are often greater siiffe.rrs
than the guilty. - : y
Of all tlw .organs of the" boly f.'y atv
uxrw imfiorlant thuu those -ng:igijd in
the urinary functiontf. ,In erfct
he&Hh that ' great bfcssdng wHIch s
few enjoy One will scaarcety reet a
moment's thought sto these lmiiortant
organs, aiwl at - the- -first unile4f-.int
symptom gootl advice, xtich as tttay be
ea.sily obtained, should be ImmejJiately
solicited.- - . . .' '' . ;'.
Among the chief and most, wlffnion
diseases are emlnal waknesi ' and
nervous dt-bilify or lofw of nerve Jioer.
Thousands of young and middle aged
men suffer with nervous 'dleases for
.rears and may be ignorantofthe . ca,use
when a little timely advice would make
life's pathway full of cheer and happi
ness. When the first symptoms of sem
inal 1 weakness manifest thenselves
the sufferer is noticed to' beoorrie d nil i
CITY MEWS IN BRIEF.
LET EVERYBODY HEAR .
Evansrelist- Worrel tonight- at the
Baptist church at 8 o'clock on Theos
ophy. Spiritualism and Christian j Sol
A TEACHER RlIGN
Mrs. Carrie I!!andv for a .numlU-r of
years one of iSalem' most succ
teachers. yesterday ; fifed her
tion withithe board otjltec
take effetit onJune 13th.
4ilE KLING ER BUILDING.
The contract for the excavatlagj
and the erection of the new two-story
brick building for Maurice .Klingfr, on
State street, has been awaruen
Welch & Maurer of this city, and
will begin, on the same a
l the earliest
BIRD STUDY CLUB
The Salemt Bird StUslV Club Will
a regular meeting in the parlors pjtW
Unity church th2- (Friday) evening at
8 o'clock. The SubJt for nr-U-iion
for this TOjfe?tdng is "Warblera
members a nH all Interested In
study of birds are urgently Invited to
attend the meeting and.take part
A NEW CORPORATION.
The Alsora and Gold Itrlck M
Mining and Smelting Company
articles of-incorporation in the Dfiart
ment "of -State yesterday. "The com
ranv will own an.I-sSorjera;te -mining
propertiea and smelters with headquar
ters In Mjhtle Creek. Douglas count v.
The capital is $100,000. -. II. 'M. ! Arnl
tage. O. W. Crows and M.. A. Sly, of
Myrtle Creeks are the lncorr.oraf.or.
Rev. ' t'onklin. of Findiay, Ohio, a
prominent merriber of the tm4o 'nfer
nce. Evangelical fhurvh, has -ome to
the Coast. to tate work in theOiregon
;-onfennce. He Is visiting and prieach
!ng In Portland and vicinity. He, w1U
be the ; guest of Rev, and MrSsV N.
Shupp Saturday and Sunday, old! time
friends! and I i-o-workent. lie wijl Oc
cupy the pulpit morning and evjening
at th'. Evengelical chUrch, SeventN,nth
and Chemeketa stremsl:,';: -:c':;' ;.
YOUNG WOMEN'S CONFERENCE.
i'The Pacific Coast annual confenence
of the Y. W,:C. A. coni'ehes In JCapl-
OP SIX .WEEKS,
Beginning Mdrt&iy'June 30. wEi hi con
3 acted in one of the rooms of the Port
land Busineaa College, corner Park aod
Washington streets. Jt wilt be atrlctly a
school of study, designed to aid teachers
to higher grades In the August examina
tion. . Farther particulars on application.
OPEN ALL THE YEAR
Tbe Portland Business College Is open all
tbe year. Students may enter at any
time, for special branches or a regular
course, and receive Individual Or class in
struction, a a preferred. Cal! or send for
'g- - - . - i
v -. -- Vi V
ami ls troublett with indigi-rtlon. .
though the appetite may, remain good.--Hut
the strength vanihts atwl 'the; par v
tient grows tliin. JIrbeome indo
lent and d"biUtatfd..rihvrios' ofu-nij-.,
ory and all vigor of the sexual his" :
may follow. In time h ncAy fait int-
a 'complete inate' of tmitencv-.
loss of textual jww. Among. ItsR ter.'-i ;
rlbte effects may be. ixn ntitM"I Jl of
meniiirv. confusion of: 1 v . vou
deI,ondency nl g n-ral weakn. It '
Pr'lj no mirror, u reiiwis jik.'m., i n
pale fa-e. th suik-ti cyi jlu- .1 n
caot coirntenancj t he ,' tooiin'i.: :',! -form
aH serve to an-riuce t ! - '
tiiu'rubles. jht WU (I !' Ily
but itens the gaU.-lo other di' )--.
of ttte eart. Tl unfortunate .Ti.-.i
er c-etlttot sleep. Itt ''that . nl rn..'-" Kjt
State between life and de:rth, iU'- tM
for tlw r'fijeratWn f the nin I .ul
lody. he ait krnw h f V
(insun are .kirk athl foretHxIinr." i'i.l
the con.Kt.irrt dr.-riti tuwitt hU - r -whi :jt - x
lobs it of '.tt,- Vifal (luid. , I;
This affliction -tay le the icmH mI
" of matureycat". As '"n .hi- i '
hue H. bundle of ha11ktH." iov es. ntialj ,
ho KlMtukt start rightX lt life, tir- hi
mind . shoit ll m full of ni'''fin
thotiKhts fuihl iti.ri' cru.'ithni!; H. of
you who suffer froinVthls d'-aj'
should loc m: tlntt- in1 'ctnsul.'(i:i?: I1'
Darriiv for the time nav Jwme jvl'et '
you will be Wj-ond the aid f all t :e,li-l
cal skill. :'J-:.''- 'ti
. No matter what 'you h-ve tk n or
who has faiUnl to cure yu. -it' itn l
see the doctor, a he vin iertnnni iy.
wafely and privatelly cure yu in -J ,
half the; time and-at one-half thi- 4W-.
.ensie- required by others. Co.us1 1 1 T- '
Darrln at-the-Willamette Hotel. :'.Paleiir
until 1 July' 6th. Examination free.
tola, California, on Friday. May lth.
and continues unrrtTuewlay.' May STjth. ,-.
and several dHegation from: the col
leges in hivI uroutxl this ciiy dej. irte.l
last night t attend, us follows: Mies
.iVInnifred lUgdon. Lila..Kwano:nl. Min
nie CbrnclluH. Ve-va -Gardner, and loii
ise Van Wagner, of ViUameite I'ti;- T
verwitv: Missts Ida Ytnler and GeTTi u.le
Vernon-.'. of Moninotrth -Normal Schml; , .
Misses Hart and Lydia Campb il. ,rf
Dallas College, and Miss McOloud iih 1
MisS' Charlfs,, of the Salern In ilan .
Training School.' The whole not th went
dHegation wait chapt-roneil by Mrt.
Frank Harrolan, of PortUmL
TWO HEARTY OLD MEN-
Wm. Downing of Lacinb, Linn oun-j-tyi
Is in the city, a guost at the h nne
of his brother, Hon. -Geo. , K. uis nitig. .
The visitor is In -his 82d year.. He Is
sound' in he;alth" und able'. to-' do it uokI
day's work with most young , m i'. J.
tt Capllnger, who" lives four an t a I
half miles east of Salem, is 7 j .'.rs
old. .Iurlng the past winter h cut
fifty cords of wood, besides doll. j a
gotKl ditol of grubbing! He Is as s ttirnl
as a pine knot and very j.rou. ij." his
strength and endurance, lie cai! his
friends of sixty and, seventy y ar.
"boys." .-; ..yy-y y ;
SPANISH WAR VETERANS- y !
Hal Hlbhmrd. Camp No, '..'21 2. if an-"'.
I8h-Amriiin : War Vet-rans, h I I s
mH-tlrHf In Ihe tollce court rotmTT the
city hall last night. A number of i,. "ot
hers werei -fn-esent awl an -later'!,'tingy
ing meeting a-as the result. . The i-ifir
cipal object: for which the roeetlm; ''' -CaileI
wai j to . connidef7Tn4n vit:,t Ion
l-from SeIgWIk I'ost. No.ClO, i. A. It-.
to particiiMitje In the mem4riaIexerHjes .
to be her in observance if Dciralon
Day in this city and It was defiled,
by unanimous vote of the' camp-to a-- -L
cept the Invitation and I he" AdjutAtrrr"
was I nst rueted to not i f y. t he officers "f
Sedgwick Post, f S. A. IC. of the a .
tance and to : assure ii hern ' that the..
Camp would part ilate with jlean.iire
in the parade. jnd other xerciw-s.' Tli-.-aJutaht
was atrinHtrucfd to" notify;
all members not preesnt of the action
of the, Camp and toVurge their a't enh
ance. " .'-.-.'''.,.'. -, !.' .,'-
FOR THE NAVY.- :' :;-:;:;:": .";
F. Joejhsrn,, ,he master at arms
tf. S. Navy, 'was In the city yesterday
In-ttd van iLLleuten.int, J. V. Morton,
U. S. Navy.j who will penlup a recruit
ing office for the Navy at Eugene, on
Sunday, May lfh! and remain' until
Friday. Way 23d. lie tail that ten
new rne-n of war were nUn to be put
fnto commission and a yet no men to man
them. Recruits t re to' be enlltd
for the position of msichinisi's. firemen,
coal. pMSser.electriclans, shipwrights,
carpenters, seamen, ordinary sunen.
landsmen. for training, apprentices and
mess attendants with salaries ranging
from $to $16 per month. Airx--tion-commlssioned
Officers of the at toy r
marine ?orpre' eligible" to- enJitet
as master-at-arms (third das) wlthj
salary from $30 to $65, and yocnvn and
clerks may aniist with salary from $30
to- $50. Boys enlisting fer apprentice
ship must have the consent of their
parents or guardians. ...
PHILADELPHIA BARBER SHOPS
. An ordinance to regulate anl Im
prove the eosvatton of birbr shops of
Philadelphia will -be , Intrjoduc J !nf
council. It wf:i provide for the n-
... w.V .. . . v .