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About Weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1900-1924 | View Entire Issue (June 20, 1902)
IIIZGZICZH IVEEIOY STATES lA?i
Pnbllahed every Tnesday and Friday by the
STATESMAN JTBIXSHINQ COM PANT
ft. J. UrXDKIi K3, Msnszer.
srasciumosf atej. '
' Om yr, is a1rane. . ..
mix moniha, in advance
1 bra In a It anew.. ...;.
On yew, time......
.. ; .2
The B'Stesntas hu been eatablfthea tw nearly
Bltr-two year, and it baa aoose su baerlbera who
Bve reeeivva it nearly urn toatc, ua nan
who have lead it lor s Kcuerauon. Dome f
tbea object to' ha vim the paper dta-ontlnaed
t Ui time of ezt'trauon-of 1 bir aakacrlptloca.
for th benefit oi tbeM. and tor tlr ruoh
we hare concluded u dlarooUnoe aub crlptlona
smr wnea a.ra m ao to, All perwon paying
when Mbaciibinir, or pari Of in admttre, will
hare tb benefit of the Oollar rai. Bat It they
do sot py ( tilt month, tb rate wlU be 11.25
ar. Hereafter we will aead tb paper to all
reapeeaibi peraooa who otder It. uoagh tbey
majr not aeod tbe mooer, with tb eoorrataoa
log that tbay ere to pa, S1.25 at yr,la eaa they
let tbe aubarriptloa ar-count rua oxer six
nofi.bs Ia.order that there be no mlsun
seratandlBcyw will keep thia notice stacdlng
et th if place la tbe paper. "i.'..-
CIRCULATION (SWORN) OVER 4000.
THE MINERS' STRIKE.
tThe anthracite miners' strike.; still
Hng-era. . Men are' gradually ! adding
. their numbers to the list of unemploy
ed. Both parties are using every ef
fort that humanv ingenuity can devise
sna numan , force create to pulverise
the opposition and In this 1 spirit r a
wasteful.; ruinous and discreditable
battle Is being waged. J j " ,
The recent meeting, however,; be
tween President Mitchell! of the union.
and Labor Commissioner Carroll - p.
Wright, though It roar effect no set
tlement, is significant and may, be of
ultimate Importance. .; Mr.' Wright la
not only ; the leading expert, aa "labor
contests in this country; but he also
i .. . '
ficlallv. It la ttafA h artm.. Kiy TmI-
- - .. , . " , Wft...... .-..
dent of. the United taesv-'j tW lat.
ter Is naturaHjr anxious, not for politi
cal, 'or ! selflsh reason, to have the
strike settled. He has no power to
order either si'le to yield,' in the slight-;
et particular, bathe Is nevertheless'fn
a poeltion of Influence and may be able
' to bring influence o bear upon the con
. test and towards a reasonable, settle
ment of It. . ' . '
The intention of the mine operators.
It 4s evlderrt. is to starve' the strikers.
Into submission and teach them what
they etect to describe as 'a' Jessoru" It
would seem that - these rich 1 magnates
are still Infected, with tit ancient Idra
th.irt the; controllers of oar sdmlnistra
tion must, act on their wishes and be
hests. Very dense inCmed,' would be
the observeVI' who does not perceive
that the j trend of affairs along the
line diametrically opposed to this.
' The grievances of the labor: element
In thl country can no longer be reject-,
ed or denied consideration, j and were
Mr. . Roosevelt a man of different cali
ber.were he not a man. of sterling recti
tude and honesty, he would neverthe
less, .recognise' that It would be politic
to' treat the large and overwhelming
mass of the roinmunlty with Justice
and libeiy. : The Interfereitce of' Mr.
Kooseveltt and Mrv Wright Irt this big
strike isv therefore, a sign of th e times.
They desire to see justice don to both
sides. They do not wish to haVe un
Juwt burdens- placed Upon - the mine
owners, neither i a l( their intention to
allow the men to be ground down below
the level of goojj American citizen
The escape ef the convicts at Salem
has. shown the . inability of the- prison
aumoriues ana uanon ana oiner coun
ty officers to deal With desperate char
acters. As long as the guards were
required to do nothing but occupy a
certain? foot square ; of ground, they
performed their duty well. Ibut when
unusual circumstance were f presented
tbey were .Incompetent. After the
break the convicts were given time
that can scarcely be accounted for, to
escape to the woods and the. search
since Jias been characterized 'by cow
ardice, iincompetency, lack of Judg
ment,' too much excitement, and a woe
ful lack of experience in such matters.
It has revealed this fact. If nothing
more; that the authorities in the case.
from prison guard up, have been found
,,,,,, . ,,. Kti nnt mtrtt
fan ex-mother-in-law that Is, the
severe than they should expect to arise motncr of former wife If She does
at any " moment. While It Is machltwit harm anvbodv. The last'wife has
easier to criticise, than to arrest Mer-f
rill and Tracy, .comparisons made , with J
similar Instances do not permit credit .
to be given the. maiylgement of Our -j
Penitentiary or the sheriffs and posses
in the chase.-- Pendleton Tribune. . j
It would have been different much
different up "at Pendleton, tender tbe.
jurisdiction of the brave editer of th ; '
OF SIX WEEKS
" Beginning Monday. june., win be ewn
. ducted.: in on of tfte rooms f the Port
land Business CoUege, corner, Park" m4
Wahlnton artreets. It wUl be strictly s
school of study, designed to aid trachnrf
to hlxher rradra in the Aagusr; mmlna
Von. Further particulars on application.
OPEN ALL TiiE YEAR J
The Portland Business College Is open all
the year. StudeaU' may enter at any
tlm. for apcctal branches or a reguUr
. and receive lnUvldual or class In
struction. preferred. Call or send for
catalogue Learn what and bow we teach.
Arsaatrea l-L. K; Pi-twelpal.
J rtbune- would have had the con
vlcta back In their cells, and saying
thel prayer, wRhln an hour, or prbb-ably-
in lens time. ' -- Oregon missed a
good deal y not locating the Peniten
tiary under the immediate jurisdiction
of . this brave editor, not to say any
thing about the jurisdictions of several
Portland newspaper editors and re
porters.. " .
. 1 THE CASE. OF LYNCH.
The case of Arthur Lynch, who was
arrested the other day In England and
charged with treason, presents some
interesting features. "; Aside from tbe
constitutional question Involved in the
fact thai Lynch was elected to Parlia
ment, the affair appears to have
many queer knots as a blackthorn
; Strictly speaking - a man la not
Member of Parliament until he la
sworn in, and Lynch's simple -election
may prove Insufficient tor cover him on
der the Constitution. Moreover, the
English public can never be made to
believe that.' tinder any circumstances
whatever; a man who takes up arms
against British authority and does all
the Injury he possibly can to the Brit
ish forces in the field, can be permitted
to sit in Parliament and help make
laws for the empire, . Lynch, asevery
body knows, fought' In 1 South "Africa
against England. Now he wants to be
a Member of Parliament. There is lft
tie doubt that be will be fold that he
is asking for too much and that he was
rt.too great a hurry to leave France
with too much faith in
lion that "England has
ory for treason." i-
. xeremists in .Ireland - who. are op
posed to Parliamentary representatl ton
in England, and have nothing but con
tempt for the Irishman who would take
n oath of allegiance to the Crown,
may feel sorry for Lynch, because he
proved himself to be a fine soldier and
was enrolled in the Irish brigade that
xougnt in twmn Airica ana .made a
record for which the present genera
tion may justly be proud; but these
very same extremists' blame Lynch for
bis .willingness to take the M. P.'s
oath. , Now his arrest for treason
brings grist to their mill. - It adds fuel
Co the Smouldering fires of rebellion,
and that cannot fail to please them.
A writer in the New T6rk Sun sug
gests that. after all, it 1 barely possi
ble tnat the arrest of Lynch is nothing
more than a little political move to
give an opportunity to King Edward to
paraon ine rewi. ana win tne grati
tude, or at least often the anger, of
some of hi Ctlc: subjects. ;
The New York Sun" has found a Chr-
cago man worthy of admiration. Wit
ness the following from the editorial
columns of the Sun: .'
It fit a pleasure to record the name
of a man -with a wide and affectionate
heart. Permit us to Intrtoduce the
Hon. Wllhelm. Oiese. of Chicago. Of
cour, of ' Chicago.' Only on
the banks of that beautltfui river
pcould so large and limpid a soul be
found. In the fall of 1900 Mr. Giese
had . the happiness of marrying the
lady who is still the fourth Mrs. Giese;
but she is not glad of it' She. com
plains that Mr.Qieee, a marrying man.
nfllots upon .her the . mother of two of
Is former wives. This lady, doubly
a molher-ih-law, and twice-endeared
to the constant soul ot v Mr. 'Giese.
"wanted to run" things, if the fourth
Mrs. Giese is to , be believed. Mr.
Giese's fourth wife was willing to live
with him, but she . insisted, . that be
should provide for her, a home without
the double mother-ln-Iaw. He refus
ed.' She left the house and .sued for
a separate maintenance. 't '
Her petition has been. refused by
Judge Holdom in an oplnlafi mhich
must be dear to all the defenders of
mothers-in-law. a caliimlnated race.
the potboilers of the: threadbare jes-
ten Judge Holdom's-words should be
written In letters of electric light on
the Inside doors of the best room m
every nouse or. nat that contains a
mother-in-law, single or double. Com
paring a mother-in-law with another
affectionate friend of mail, judge IIol
dom ryi:Vf ;: y ; ' ',
"If the dog does not bite, it man's
wife cannot complain because he steeps
U In the houss. and it is the same with
no grounds for complaint.'
The comparison may be odorous, but
truth Is In It. The great race of Old
Campaigners Is Indicated." We hear
Mrs. Mackenzie pouring herself out In
thanks to the learned Judge and Cllve
Newcome knocking his head against
the wall of bis studio In Elysium.
The success of the Oregon Demo
crats In the recent state election has
encouraged 'the party in every state
pnd Congressional district. St. Paul
Globe..:- - :, .
"How do you feeir asked th Ele
phant solicitously, after kicking the
Monkey downstairs. . "Very much en
couraged." replied the Kickee with the
arboreal habits; "I was afraid you
would make It wo Flights." New
My little-son had an attack of whoop
ing cough and was threatened with
pneumonia; ' but for Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy we would .have had a
serious time of It. It also saved., him
from severe attacks of ; croup. H- J.
Shrickfaden. editor World-Herald. Fair
Haven, Wash. For sale by Dr. Stone's
A LARGE SUBJECT.
A " correspondent Is concerned to
know how unfit persons can be re
strained from parenthood. No- such
consummation, obviously, can be
reached for a long time, If ever. The
most promising resource of society in
that direction is an aroused public con
science which will visit every wretch,
male or female, who brings diseased or
helpless children into the-world delib
erately. They should be condemned
in unmistakable attitude and terms,
and not solaced with sympathy and
support. It Is an open question how
much thte recruited population of
criminal, diseased and insane Is due to
mistaken charity which encourages
while it pets and condones. Oregon
Ian. u ' ; V.-.;: . , . : -:
"An aroused . public conscience' , 'will '
be good. But "an aroused public con
science will resort to practical meas
ures. ' Talk will not avail anything
excepting perhaps to arouse the public
conscience, and It will take a great deal
of talk, to arouse the public conscience
to sthe point where it will be effective
In restraining unfit persons from par
enthood, without definite action in this
direction on the part of . organized so
ciety. .And a study of the case will
prove that there Is more of unfit en
vironment than unfit parentage. This
writer does not admit, however, with
some of the modern students of .this
subject, that the criminal and depend
ent classes are solely the result of un
fit environment. There. Is a class (a
much smaller one than is generally
supposed) ."that may be said to. belong
to the criminal and dependent popu
latlon from birth. They are. born bad.
or rather born ' weak, with hereditary
or congenital taints that place them in
a class by themselves. They are the
only class lh " this country Henry
George believed that even this class
did hot exist, or If It did its-existence
could be avoided by placing , the com
forts of life within the reach of all.
When there is a sufficiently "arous
ed public conscience" the Tracys and
Merrills and their " kind will not be
permitted to be at large at all., or If
they are If will be under conditions
that will restrain them from parent
hood, There will be more care in the
case of insane: and other dependent
classes. . Society will , look to both
birth-and environment. There4ivill be
a proportionately Jess number of taint
ed children, and all children will be bet
ter trained for the duties of citizen
ship. Opportunities will be more
equal. The whole subject Involves
many refoiTnjw" There will arise dif
ference of opinion upon methods. The
restraining of unfit persons frdm par
enthood is a big subject. It Is one of
Nhe largest that will command the
attention of the statesmen of the com
ing generations. It will not be the
work . of a day or a generation,-either.
NOT A NEW POINT.
NEW YORK, Jun 17. Judge Skin
ner of the Commonf Pleas Court at
Newark. N. has set aside tbe con
Vlctlon of John P. McEver, a Newark
man who had been committed for 90
days on a charge of having been drunk
and -disorderly. The testimony upon
which his conviction was based was
given by his wife. An appeal to Judge
Skinner was taken from the conviction
on the ground that under the New
Jersey statutes as recently revised, a
wife's testimony against her husband
Is not competent in a case in which
crime is alleged. The point raised
was a novel one, and was sustained.
The above is an Associated Press
dispatch. This point Is.: not "a novel
one." It was raised In a slightly dif
ferent form, in the Circuit Court for
Marlon county a few years ago, when
the Judge held the same as the New
Jersey court of appeals. T . ; l
Though Congressman Tongue repre
senta a district that heeds no IrrlgS-
tlon, bis championship of the bill to set
on foot Irrigation of arid districts by
the Government' lflth a View to pro
viding homes for actual settlers in the
West, was timely and effective. Mr,
Tongue represents Oregon as a whole,
as well as the First Congressional dis
trict in particular; and Oregon has
hundreds of thousands of acres of arid
land that will furnish : com
fortable homes for set titers when
water Is provided. There Is - an
empire In extent of territory In
Southeastern Oregon waiting forwater.
This district will at no distant day be
connected with the . Willainet t. valley
byK.rail likely by several lines of rail-
road. The wealth of that; region, un
der Irrigation, will contribute to the
wealth and thrift of this valley. Then
the wisdom of the work of Mr.v Tongue
win manifest Itself and be brought
home to our people. )
An exchange makes thi
to ' expet
"It seem now reasonable
that a canal bill will be passed at this
session, and that it will be neither a
Nicaragua nor Panama canal bill, bnt
simply a canal bill, with the President
authorized to build such a canal as
will best serve the interests "of the
American peopled The action of Ahe
Senate yesterday made good the pre-diction.-.
It would have been more
business-lik If Congress had taken the
responsibility of determining the route.
But the President' may be depended
upon ty; take action in the matter, and
to act upon his best judgment after
consulting with the experts who ought
to know which Is the better route. The
country will be satisfied with the Pres!
ident's decision, ' . . ; . ...J
The people who live in the vicinity of
Liberty, five miles south of Salem, pt&.
pose to tbave good roads over which
to get into Salem withx their produce
good at all seasons of the year. They
have banded themselves together for
the purpose of hauling thecrushed
rock, furnished by tbe county, and the
gravel . necessary to build a highway
that will be lasting. Here is an ex
ample that might well be followed by
the people of several other neighbor
hoods In this, country, and no doubt K
will be, -
The Mobile, Alabama. Register sends
UP the following walling note: .Wben
the South , went into partntershlp with
the Populistic West It thrust many of
its best public : servants Into retli
ment,,or destroyed their usefulness by
forcing them under the ' yoke And
now, wheij we "ask that the South be
considered , In national affairs we are
taunted with the remark: 'Where, are
your great men?" v -
Idea precinct. Gilliam county, -was
another precinct that held no election
this year. Prom such news we get
an idea; of the vastness of our state,
and the backwoodsihess of some parts
of It. . There Is not 'a single county In
Oregon where; there" is not room for
many new people, in thte backwoods
and in the settled districts.
A company desiring to build a motor
line from Hlllsboro to Portland is hay
lng trouble In getting a right of way
into the metropolis. Let them come
op here and ask for entrance Into Sa
lem from Silverton, Stayton. DalUs,
Monmouth or Independence. : If this
company does not come up here, some
other company will one of these fine
day& i .
The President has done justice' to
Captain Clark, who sailed the battle
ship Oregon around Cape Horn and
was in at the death with his ship at
the battle of Santiago, by advancing
him seven numbers in rank, to be a
Rear Admiral In the Navy. .
Mr. Bryan says there is plenty of
good Presidential timber In' the Demo
cratic party. By the time It has been
run through the "Commoner- buzz-saw
and cut down to "the Bryan size, how
ever, : it does not loom up in winning
.The canal matter will be "up to" -the
President, He Is In the habit of tak
ing care of things that are "up to"
him. In fact, he popularized the termJ
at San Juan Hill, when he yelled to his
Rough Riders, "Boys, it Is "up to u!"
-!Tlieijjieal; pest of the hot weather Is
'the man who; Insists on talking tem
perature figures. San Jose Mercury.
If 'you would come iip her in; Oregon
you would have no hot weather or not
weather pests, either,.
. " The San Jose Mercury is right when
it says, '"Senator Morgan is not the
only Democrat who does not believe
that every man who wears the -United
States 'army uniform Is a cheap mod
ern edition of Herod.", r
It Is suggested that those Indiana
Democrats who wished Colonel Watter
son to write a patform seemed to have
forgotten a certain political carpenter
in Lincoln. Nebraska.
in providing his brother with a $50,
000 a year job Mr. .Schwab has proved
that a relative in the steel business
can beat a college educator all . to
. . . , . .-;-. . .
" Some day. It ia hoped, Mr. Nixon
will let, the public know just how far
he got In purifying Tammany before
he was overcome' -
Mr. Crokers payment of $800 for a
coronation seat doubtless represents
the Tammany idea- of Jeffersonian
: The Pennsylvania man who has just
propagated a new variety of chestnuts
ought to find a sale for- them to comic
A neighbor thinks the graduating
day spouting has evidently made. Mont
Pelee extremely discouraged.
The Chicago gl rt who suffocated ' In
a '"beauty 'mask" -doubtless died happy.
Legal Blanks. Statesman Job Office.
Legal Blanks. Statesman Job Office.
It weakens the delicate long tissues,
deranges the digestive ; organs, and
breaks down the general health.
It often; causes headache and dizzi
ness, impairs the taste, smell and
hearing, and affects the voice.
Being a constitutional disease it re
quires constitutional jemedj. -
Mood s Sarsaparilla
Radically and rmanentlr cure ca
tarrh of the nose, throat, stomach,
bowels, and more delicate organs. .
Bead the testimonials. .
No substitute for Hood's acts like
Hood. - Be sure to get Hood's.
-I was troubled with catarrh 20 years.
SeeJng statements of cores by Hood's Sar
saparilla resolved to try It. Four: bottles
entirely cured m.. Wnxius SazxsAS.
1030 6th St, Mnwukel.'07Isr , i V
Hood's Carsapari.ia promises to
EXAMINATION TO BE HELD
THE CIVIL SERVICE COM
MISSION. ' '
The United States Civil Service Com
mission announces that on J uly
be held for
the nosltlon of labVratory. assistant
the Natldnal Bureau of Standards.
. The examination will insist of . the
subjects Itnentionedl below', which WiH
oe weigntea as xoiiows; i
-'...'.. , : . " Welgbta
Education Sand training. Including
trulnlngj 'Tn mathematics . and
mathematical physics. (State all
courses jin these subjects taken in
college Or later).-. ,
Experience, Including ' (a) labora-v
tory wolrk In electricity and gen-.
' eral physics done In college or la
ter; (b) and other experimental
work on : original research; (c)
other experience likely to be help
Mful in he position of laboratory
assistant .. .. ..
One or more of the
and applied electricity and .elec
trlcal tesUng; (b) Theoretical and
-experimental optics; ' tc) Me
chanics I of solids and fluids with
applications to the testing of
be assembled only
for the tests underi. the third subject.
Three hours will beNallowed for subject
a. and tvio hours each for subjects ! b
and c. i ' ' 1
Note. Applicants must show that
thev have xxaduated from- colleges or
technical schools, qr show that thy
have, obtained . an equivalent scientillc
training. iThe Department desires th it
the appoihtee be not less than 20 nor
more than tu years oi age ana ne w
good physical condition. . A . prelimin
ary rating will be made on the first
two subjects as shown by the applies
tion and (accompanying: vouchers, '.arid
those applicants who fall to attain At
least 70 vpercent "oTi thh-portlon of tpe
examination' will not - be . given - the
tests under the third subject. -
Aee limit 20 years or over. From
the eligibies resulting from this exam
lnatlon it Is expected that certlflcatidn
will be mhde to fill three vacancies in
the position of laboratory assistant In
tbe National Bureau of Standards, i t
a salary !of $900, $1000. and $1400 p r
annum, and to other similar vacancies
a w. thv rrtnv occur.
This examination Is open to all citi
zens of the United States who, comply
with the requirements.. Competitors
will be rated without regard to arty
consideration other than the qualifiea
tions shown In their examination pa
oers. tand eligibies wUl be certified
strictly in accordance with the civ
service law and rules.
Persons (who desir to compete should
at once apply . either to the united
States r- Civil Service - Commission.
ashingtonj D. C., orl to Zaldee Palmer,
secretary bf ;the local board of examin
ers, for application jforms 304 and 175,
which should beproperly executed a
filed with the Commission at Washin
ton, D. Cl .Persons who are unable
file their r applications, but whose r
quests are received In sufnclent time -to
shiD papers to the examination places
selected, -Will be examined.
BY "THE BEST PHTSICIANS OF
, ELGIN BUT NEUROPATHY
Mr. Henry A. Groc one of the pio
neer residents of Elgin, HU. was savdd
from a terrible andl ; lingering dea'tn
from dropsy and heart disease bar
means of the wonderful discovery thi t
derangements of the brain center called
the 'seat pf life" Is the principal causae
of many disease. lie says:
."It is about five years since I took
Dr. Miles'! Neuropathic Treatment for
dropsy and heart disease. My condl
tion was. extremely critical. I expert
meed greit difficulty ra breathing and
could not lie down without smothering.
My limbs! and body .were badly swol
len and It became very weak. ? I had
been under treatment fcjrthe-best. phy
stcians of Elgin, and . was growing
worse every day. They could do nothi
Ing to relieve me, and. in fact, gave np
up to die. As. soon as I consulted Dr.
Miles he showed me that my doctors
had failedl to understand my case and
said he could help rfle. It was wonder-'
fui how soon rellf came.. . It was a
most lnstintaneous.; In less than si
months I was a well man. The -cur
was truly wonderful considering ra
age, which was seventy at the time
began treatment. II am; now seventy
six years old. and am able to taki
the exercise necessary to enjoy life,'
Mr. Groce's is only one of the man
hundreds (of remarkable cures effecte
by Dr. Miles discovery regarding the
"Brain Ccjnters. Ills reputation a 'a
specialist lis national!. All afflicted per
sons are aavisea to write to nim. lie
will- send yoti one thousand testimpn
iala, his book on-"Neuropathy." sn Ex
minatton Chait,v and 12.50 worth of I
treatmentj free. Address The Dr. Miles
Grand Difrpensary, 239 State Slreek
PERSONAL AND GENERAL.
The esckped convicts ro In greater
danger of death or capture than at any
time since; their escape. They will nat
urally grojw more reckless and careless
the longeif they remain unscathed and
uncaught-fand the pursuers who
main on their trail Will be the detei
lneo ones, it will not help them to get
across the! British Columbia line.
-.- ; '.: O 0 .'-.-".--
A dispatch from Eugene says a for
oi surveyors in ine employ or the
Booth-Kelley Lunmber Company haVe
been working for sejveral days survejf
big lands bf the company at Sprlngfiel
and It is how reported that the object
ot the survey la th location of . a site
of an Immense saw mill to be co
siruciea cnere ints summer, since tn
purchase of the large tract of timber
along the Middle" Firk of the Willani-
ette rlveif and thel decision "of .-'the.
Southern 4 Pacific. Company to bridge
the Willamette at Springfield, it has
been deemed expedient by the com
pany to erectta new! mill at Springfield.
The old mill there is stilt running, arid
Is now engaged in cutting timbers for
the new folll. This mill will be larger
ahd of greater cutting capacity than
any of the mills pf (the company. The
mill at Wend ling bias a cutting capa
city of 15i,000 feet every ten hours, and
the new f Springfield mill will I have a
Preserve; Purify, and Beautify
the Skin. Scalp, Hair,
and .Hands with .'.
Mnxiows oy Wosisir as Crricr
SoAr, assisted by Cctiocba OijtTxssT,
for beautifying the skin, for cleanan.K th
scalp, and th stopping of falling hair, for
softening, whitening, sod soothing red, .
' rougn, ana sore iuuius, iot uaay ra.Mjea, .
Jurpoaes of th toilet, bath, and norsery.
liliions of women use Cirrict aA 8oAr in
baths for annoying irritations, in naurta- '
' tions, snd xcorisUous, or too free or offen
sive prespiration, in washes for ulceratir
weakaesaes, and lor many sanative, aiitt
scptio parposes, which readily aucreat
Utemseivea to women, espeaaiiy uiuutcrs.-
Complftc Treat inentforllnmonrR.ji.
ttte akin of rruata and arm lea, and not U. ilia
thk,keDedcutl-le.Ct;rici'A fT.WT ;.). ,.
to iantauily allay twhiaar, tnllamnuuton. ami .
IniUUun, aod aootheaiul beat, aod 1 t'Tit'i aA
KCMtLVKNT 1ILL (UC.X to COOl Sod cltiSDv .
the blood. - ' .; - X .
CcncTJSA RaeoirrwT Pitis (Cfcortla
SDbSUtoM for thi crhtbrated liqnkl Cl ii c:i;a
RsaoLVBifT. as welt aa for all ether bUd putt,
Sara and hantoar car.. 0 doaaa. Z5c V
SHMa nrao ir-aift
Uumr ahi Fiyfc, Bamm. V. I.A
third greater caparlty. This company
is idoing things on a gigantic ule. Is
. i . - . ', , . . . .
1 1 1 I u ii v ill lit' I Ninifift. I'UHfrn in. 1 11. .
ii J'11" United' ytates maniifai Hiring
uiurif AiuiniHT man liify mrn c.u nr.
wlir, turn out when .their new Sin inn'.
.leld mill Is- flnlshj-df ; : .- ' . .
o o o . . -
Some of. thi new flpa pj(r8 ' are ..pi if. t ing -
stories of what a mild-, mannerc.l and
liberal man the escaipd ronvi t Tracy
!l. ...kM 1. 'm ma ......... V.. . 1. . i
0 V I k0 II' "Jft ,j'Ul ruru Lilt' "'ill-
rers while .he is pljtng his- trarte as
nignwayman. i ne tnisn'moie scoun..--
Irel' caii "afford to be. mild msnwml
and liberal. ; He can a ffrd to b-t llb-
rai witn rne en m intra in oin-rs. -sut-n -
a cold blooded murderer-ana alwliite- -
lv unnrinrlnlixl iuounlnl Rhrtulil.nul be .'
iilnrli1 t ahrtnlit hd fHUirht ami
hanged. Hanging would be-too goxl
for-trim in som'e "parts of thr l-nlt'd
States.," -: --'. . : v
': ' .o. - "'
ww ... . . I . .... 1 ...... '
the passage of the Spooner amenlment
to the Nicaragua canal bill and th-n
tne nnai passage or ine inn as ii
br a voteof slxtv-seven to ( six. A
great many peojH smpnea ana renu
the 'bulletins and then turned up thHr
noses. - They were looking, for new ;
from the nursult of Tracy nd Merrill,-
Iiitf gl this til mo . h miTBUll of th
hiitillt t-i n tihlct.'Of mtrchx ari'i'tiler -
concern to a great may people th.in
tne ouiiaing oi.-a waicrwajF iunn inn
Atlantic to -ttie Pacific, at a' cost of a . '
tiiinilroil inlllion jliilliirn. nr lxrti:mu IttH
hundred millions. " - .
Mrs. O. R . Thorn psb n, . of Astoria,
rimlrmiin nf . pnmmlMMt nf tho W'o-
Estes. Mrs. W. J. Barry, Mrs. Z.
Greeriough and Mrs. ' D M. .". Sluart,
have made arrangementts to st.ure
two desirable lots In that city, ftr the
purpose of starting a permanent play
ing gruil for bOys. - It is the lnt-n- .
tion of thaei ladles' to make the
grounds' sll that Is desired.. I'.-:ail'l
bars, rings, etc will be. aecure.l f"f
the summer: montths eo that" the -ys 7
will have" .place to amuse thein.T tv-s ;
Instead of 'playing on the streets-'Thls
may prove a -good thing- And ir may
not.-.-:. If the boy can be supervlal In
theirs play, W will be a gMd Uilns-
Otherwise they would as w-ll be al
lowed to play on the stress. '- .
. i i I, i i . . - .
EXCITEMENT IN CORN
THE . MANIPULATOnS OF TUB
i MARKET CAUSED SOME
-. "WORRY. TO SHORTS.
CHICAGO, Jun Corp ezecui-a
a high snd lofty tumbling feat to.-i7y.
The nerve-racking excKement over tne
corner in July options ruled the -day.
From the opening of the pit the Wall
wtreet clique shufflei prices in surh
an astonishing manner that the gyra
tions exhibited were such ss made
mln1ii'a rallc ir. a nit" f owns look
like an ordinary "smokingroom day."
It was a battle for; millions, with .
crafty men on each side. Tol.iy it .
suited the big -manipulators to allow
prices to jumnj skyward for a tlni. and
then It as oldly suited them to pusn
them down with, remarkable rapidity.
The ran ire of July corn. consItel of an
upturn of m cents at the opening; a
slump of 3 from 'th top prlc,.snd a -
Ight recovery from the bottom figure.
July closed 5l4 cents. ' Several' mil
lion bushels wer unloaded on the
shorts at fancy prices.
--If I j t i -.
Shatters an Record a.
Twice In hospital. F. A. Gulieage.
Verbena, Ala, paid a vast sum to doc- i
iuiv v cure - wl -. wk ven; . .. ...--r-- .
- . - ... f i
causing . 24 tumors, i wne n air un"
him. . Subdues Inflammation, "conquers -Aches,
kills Pain. Best salve In the
world. 25c at Dr. Stone's Drug
Stores.. ." . :,,,. .'
jaara'tli ' t Kir! VXI KaW lzt .
' I" " :