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About Weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1900-1924 | View Entire Issue (June 20, 1902)
WEEKLY OREGON" --STATES ItAN, - TTUtAY TC?nJl3, 1802. .T r
bottle containing the poison had been
: I removed through usage and .had riot
' been Mnlaoxl irH t)i lattar Kriftla
Mrs. Epley.-who haa not been feeling
-j , jWell for some time past remarked: to
; " f jher husband. Dr. II. C. Epley, efore
' . - the latter left the house to go to the
Pr6PinulOIlS UHder Way IOr Insane Asylum where he wu to prac-
: iice some songs wnicn are 10 De ren
dered by the Stalwart Quartet pa the
a Successful Ses
n ; siozr
OREGON CHRISTIAN" ' 1 MISSION-
A RY CONVENTION THIS TEAR.
Fourth of July, that she was somewhat
Indisposed and .would take a dose of
the chittem baric extract.
Dr. : Epley departed ' about (: 30
FROM $ 'cIoc,c and about 7 o'clock Mrs. Epley
icok & large aose or wnat sne tnougnt
i was chittem .bark extract, but imme-
AN ELOQUENT MINISTER
CHICAGO WILL DELIVER THE
PRINCIPAL DISCOURSE AT THE dIately after swaUowIng
, (From .Thursday's Dally.)
TURNER, Or June IS. On Friday
' of thhv week the twelfth.' annual sea?
elan of the Oregon; Christian Mission
ary ' Convention ' will be held
In ' the Tabernacle, in this place, and
the meetings will' continue for . ten
days. - Already the camp ground in the
beautiful fir and oak grove, around the
big bouse of worship is presenting a
lively scene a" number of families hav
ing already arrived for the'campmeet
Ing for this is -what the convention is
called and the" indications; are Jthat
the attendance will be far better than
In any preceding year. "H ..
ReyV J? B-r Lfster of Eugene, cor
responding secretary, with his family,
is comfortably Installed in his cottage,
and Is busily . engaged in getting the
-camp ground ready for. the. meetings,
. and- is ably assisted by ': sv force " of
men." The tall grass in front of the
Tabernacle has been mowed, and, the
tract containing several acres, comes
-near resembling a large and well kept'
lawn. . Rose bushes, with , flowers . in
Klr.m onil amiill ilnmn. a( ink itrees
on the north end of this lawn giving
a gcajeful shade; add much to this Im
pression, and the whole makes d beau
tiful picture ; In the grove back of the
Tabernacle, the ground Is being cleared
of ali rubbish, the grass and weeds
cut, fences repaired, hitching 'racks
erected, and,the'grounds generally are
being placed In the best condition pos
Sible. j . v ;- H""':"i '
The bg;esturaht building in ' the
grove Is also undergoing a. renovation,
and preparations are unde,r way to
'conduct a good eating house here dur
ing the meeting. In former years the
convention let the contract for run
ning the restaurant to some church or
ladles' society; but this year, the con
vention officers .will employ people to
conduct the plaqe.v-and the. profits will
go toward paying the expenses of the
convention. - -..',"
The meetings, this - year w411 be of
exceptional miensei, in view ui mc
that the ' principal speaker, . who will
deliver discourses daily, is one of. the
ablest pulpit orators in ,vthe United
States, and many will be in attendance
to 'hear his eloquent presentation of
thi. OooneL .-. Me Is Charles Reign Sco-
vine,, A. hU L. ;lJ D., ;; pastor, of." the
First Christian . church of Chicago. On
. last Sunday . he dedicated the , First
Christian church of Portland and dur
ing the service raised . $1000 more
money than was required to pay the
debt on the church. ' He field services
there for a short time, with the result
r that forty accessions to the church
"ducted, evangelistic services. In t two
Christian churches In Des Moines.
lowa, rrsuning in mi muviiow
accessions to the church.
The musical portions of the program
for the ten days sessions will be man
aged by Prof; George. A. WIrtx, of Al
bany. He has conductea musical
program at the .convention for. several
. -years wlth-reat success, and has giv
en excellent satisfaction to the man
sgement. H. , ;T ."'.-.
Among those already on the ground
are the following: Rev. J. B." Lister
and family, of Eugene: Rev.J . D.
Holmes, j Albany, and Prof. JJeorge A.
WJrtx, Albany, and others aTe expected
to. come In this evening.
Refreshment stands aS-e being erect
ed and placed in order In several places
In this town and the citisens generally,
are preparing to take care of the many
Visitors annuallyjlocklng to Turner to
"attend the eampmeetlng. E. M. Law.
formerly mine host of the Kansas
House In Salem, and later a resident
of McMlnnvllIe. has erected a tent un
der the .big. oak tree near the public
sshool, where Jail people going to the
camp grounds pass by- He will ,fur-
nlsh the thirsty with temperance
drinks, and his wide acquaintance and
popularlty'wlll doubtless stand. him In
good stead in this venture. A refresh
ment stand Has beeW erected Immedl-.
Itely back of the residence of Dr. F.
H. Mattesbn.; on the pincipai street
leading, to the Tabernacle, while still
others are in' contemplation, f The lo
cal hotels and bearding houses are also
in shape for the rush. - v
. -Thetown has been generally reno-.
vated and cleaned, and 'many of the
citizens expect to entertain -sliltors, at
this time, as friends and relaUves are
coming to pay visits during campmeet
: ing week. . , ..:', '' ''-: '.'hM
Road Supervisor N.Wj. Silver, mind
ful f the heavy travel always s fea
'' ture during the campmeetlng. has re
cently put. in a, great deal of work on
- the roads.leadlng to Turner, and, today
he is employed, with a.J"oad grader; and
a force of men. on the highway be
tween the Reform School and this town
and several bad places are being gradi
drug,, she 'discovered her mistake and
hastened to the nearest neighbor's, D.
A. White's house, for' assistance, .but
she waji .overcome by the drug on the
way and collapsed. , ( Fortunately her
condition was discovered by other
neighbors who hastened to her' Assist
ance and upon ' being Informed as to
what was the matter, carried her back
to her home and immediately sum
moned medical assistance and admin
istered a strong emetic. ; Drs, Alice
Prettyman and W. . H. Byrd soon ar
rived and proceeded to administer an
tidote and other treatment to. coun
teract the effees gf Ke drug. Their
efforts tere finally successful and at
last reports Mrs.- Epley was on the rap
id road to recovery. ' i
Delay in Construction of the
' ; Buildins: Was
BT THE INABILITY OF fTHB CON
x TRACTOR j TO X18ECV RE . THE
STONE AS FAST AS NEEDED
HE WANTS MORE TIME FROM
THE FEDERAL GOVERNMENT.
(From Wednesday's Daily.)"
The employes of the Salem postoflice
are beginning to wonder when they will
get Into the new building,-. which is now
about ready to Toof. : The building now
occupied by the postoffice Is costing the
Government l00 a month for rent, and
there is not enough room. A new car
rier will be put on the route down By
Lake Labish. which, has been approved,
within a short time, And there is no
room for the proposed, new man In
other ways. the work is'bampered by
lack, of room. ' Major: C. F. Cramer,
who has charge of the work of building
the new structure, ; as superintendent
for the Supervising Architect for the
Treasury Department, has made his re
ports, and if the law and the contract
Are lived up to strictly the penalty will
be -enforced. This would probably
throw ithe completion of - the building
onto the Government, and a new con
tract would have tO;bei let for the bal
ance of the work. But Mr. Campbell,
senlon of ,thV Campbell . Construction
Co., the-contractor, Is now. in Washing
ton, trying to arrange for more time.
Th result will be known within a. few'
days. While the work has been very
slow, Mr,-Campbell 'ought probably In
Justice to be granted more time. The
delay has been on account of the stone,
which was very hard : to get in suffi
cient quantities and with sufficient
promptness to keep the work moving
as It should have moved to come with
in the: time limit of the contract.
He Will probably get more time.
If he gets it, he will no doubt rush the
work of finishing the ' structure. This
can be done how. The stone work is
nearly done. The roof can be put on in
short order, and the finishing work can
be completed: in time for the employes
to get Into the new building before the
end of the year.
ed and nut in ood condition.
m. n,.ivnir fnr a icesful meeting
tiitJ abovtlnd disbursement
IIU sslttl V nncuuwtvv, -
is good, and all.vlsltors win De carea
for in,th best manner possible
. ... ;. ' ,.'-.- - : F. F. T.
POISON BY ACCIDENT
MRS. th C, -EPLEY HAD A NARROW
ESCAPE FROM DEATH YE.3
! TERDAL MORNING ;
i - i (From Thursday's Dally.)
' Mrs. H. C. Epley, who resides In
North Salem.: took a large dose of bel5
ladonna, a deadly poisonous drug, yes
terday mornlhK.'i'O mistake tot, an ex
tract or ;chlttem bark, which but. or
the prompt and effective services ot
the physicians, would no doubt . have J
proven fatal. : , 'j '
, The belLadonna, and' chittem bark ex f
tract are. contained in Similar bottles,
are, much alike id appearance and the
bottles . contained about- the : same,
quantity of eachl-, -The label on the
IN CIRCUIT COURT
' Hi' ':'': ; ' "" '':!:.: ':-,':5.:-- '"
A PARTITION SUIT ; COMMENCED
BY AN HEIR TO THE KIRKT.
XH J ? ESTATE.
(From Thursday's Dally.)
Joseph W. Kirk, a minor, by Matilda
M. Kirk.; his guardian ad litem, yester
day began suit in -the second depart
ment of the State Circuit Court against
Peter P. Kirk and Sebastian McDonald.
the defendants., demanding a decree
partitioning a 20 acre tract of lan of
the Peter Kirk donation land claim. In
section 11, township 4 south, range 2
west, and allotlng the several portions
thereof to the respective parties as de
termined by the -court. 'M--.
The plaintlnT, who la on!y,six years of
age. alleges that he-,wasorn after the
making of ' the wiU of Peter Kirk, de--
ceased.nd that' his name was not men
tioned In the will; that there were nine
children and heirs at law surviving tft
death of said Peter Kirk and that ail
of them except the plaintifT were pro
vided for in the will; that the will has
been probated and. the 5 estate ' settled
up and that no share has been allot ed
him. 'j- :' f I- , ' ' : '
The plaintiff: alsov asks tor his costs
in I this action in
cluding 125 attorney's, fees. M.
Pogue Is the attorney for the plaintiff.
In the county recorder's departmenl
yesterday five deeds to Marion county
real estate were filed for record the
considerations of which aggregated
13562, as follows: .
Ioulsa K. .uaroy, et ai, to warnes .
P. Darby, 161 1-5 acres in John
- Savage and wife d 1 e t 1 and 8
s, r 1 w. w. d,.;.... 4... ...... v....f21
WUbur B. Jones to Mry A. Bart-
rufT, t acres in Cyrus Pitney d -
1 c, 1 1 8, r t w,' w. d. ...... i. ,.,..100t
A. E. Watson and . wife" to W. B.
Clark, 124 acres in 'secrion 12, t
8 s, r 3 w, wj d.....l....V.y....... " 387
M. J. Penter and wife to Milllssa L. ,
Desart, 11-5 acres in River View
: Park addition to Salem,, w. 4-- ; 75
- IstgoX blanks at. the Statesman oGce
CONDITION OF hJ
" n . - i .... ... t -.. "-
The Yards Promise an Excel
lent Yield This- . . ,
THE MARKET FOR :, LAST SEA
SON'S CROP IS STRONG ONE
CONTRACT FILED : AT COURT
HOUSE REPORTS FROM NEW
YORK STATE. i - " " '
(From Thursday's Daily.
The hop yards of -the WlUamette
valley are. Very promising at this time,
and experts who have made a thorough
canvass of the yards throughout the
state estimate the probable yield at
85,000 bales. ; All the growers are do
ing better work In their yards this year
if possible than in the past, and there
is every reason to look for a. better
quality crop than ever in the history
of the hop Industry in Oregon. ' . . '
Dealers now quote good 1901 hops
at 18 cents a pound, and the indica
tions are. for higher prices-before the
new crop comes in t : T018. however4
will not benefit growers of .1901 hops
much, as there are only a. few hundreds
pf bales left in the state, in the hands
oi growers, . . ;
' One hop contract' was filed In the
county recorder's department yester
day In- which Thomas and John Kirk,
of St. Paul, agree to deliver- to Faber
& Neis, of Albany, 10,000 pounds of
the 1903 crop of hops the price agreed
upon being 18. cents' per pound, " An
advance of cents per pound is to be
made to the growers, for picking pur-;
poaes '(..'. ' - ' ;
Below. are reports fromi hop districts
In New York state showing conditions
in the yards there:
Cooperstown: The continued cold
Weather and frosty nights are working
very, serious damage to -the growing
vine. Not 'only are the vines, back
ward in growth for the time of the
year, but their appearance Is not
healthy. Even the best of weather
condition from now on could not com
pensate for the damage already done.
The crop In this county must be a lighy
one how light the weather from now
on will ' determine. . H 1 i -
; Waterllle: Cold, wet weather con
tinues "and all reports are to the effect
that hops Are not doing at all well Of
course som eyards are much '. better
than others, but even In the best ones
the vines do not grow as they should,
It, frizzles up, is short jointed and In
other ways is far from being, t in a
healthy, vigoroui condition. . Aide
from th freeze, -the effects of which
were disastrous, the weather slnceShas
been abominable. A. bright, warm day
Is the exception4 and cold,, rain yiweu ti
er the rule, and every few nights. thet-e
Is a frost. . Hop yards could hardly
be expected to do well under such con
ditions and unless there ; Is a change
for the better very soon this year's
crop of hops will. be. the shortest in
many years. .
. Cobleskill: Although hops are some
what backward for thtis time of th
year, the tec,ent warm weather and co
pious rains have greatly stlmuttedi th
grawth. If the presewt favombic
Weather should continue, it is btlitved
that thte severe damage occasioned
by recent frosts will be outgrown.
Madison: The hop yards are, not
looking as well as usual. The frosts
and cold weather have put them back
so they have not been tied the first
time, yet.'- Growers are sanguine that
they will eventually show up. There
Is about one-tthird the acreage devot
ed to hop raising that there has been
In former years in this town. Albert
Holland j has the only lot of hops un
sold in town. V:'
Schoharie: The Weather for the past
week has ; been favorable f or h the
growth of hop vines and much progfress
has been made. Tying Is nearly.com
pleted. Growers are working the yards
with great care, being convinced Jthat
a good price is in sight. The crop of
nearly 400 bales of olds held by H. V.
Pindar are beign sought by dealers,
owing to the scarcity of hops- In the
markets. It is believed to be the larg
est growth held in the state. The
quality is O. K.
The Kentish Observer, of recent date
says of the conditions in some of the
English districts: : : :
) Ash ford: The warmer weather has
started the vine growing again, and it
Is hoped that though the start Is late
the plaqs may now go on satisfactorily.
There Is no trouble from any other
cause but, the weather at present,
Bethersden: . The hops have begun
to grow, but an attack of nea is doing
a good deal of damage, the leaves be
ing eaten almost as fast as they ajv-pea-r.'
' ''-;' !" ".
Canterbury and District: i Since the
setting In of. warmer weather the hop
plants have made fair progress and
'the shoots present a bealthWr appear
ance than, they did week ago. Tying
is1 In progress everywhere, though,' ow
ing to xhe long spell of cold weather,
the operation is very. backward.;
SALVADOR ?N A FRENZY,
NEW, ORLEANS, June 18. The lat
est newsifronv the; Republic of Salva
dor, via Guatemala, Indicates a state of
frenzy aroused ;by the recent decision
Why You Should Insist on fevinj
ELMEO HinilESS OIL
Unequaled by any other. i t
enacts hard leather soft. X i
Hspecially prepared. j "T H
Iteepsout water. .'
heavy bodied oil. :;;.v : r, U iJ8i, ':
HAririEsav: If Myf'
An excellent preservative. 4 . i j.
f Reduces cost of your harness.
ever burns the. leather j its ':
f i&cicncy is increased. -' : ;
Secures best service. -H .i- ; J -t u- j ; f
Stitches kept from breakings, .
Is sold in all.' "!'v H'-P''-;-
" ' ttas4ar Oil CMtsssqr
IT FELT LIKE AHAND
Many men. and women will recognize in
that description a sensation which they, hare
. experienced, and w2I I recall the terrifying
feeling of suffocation which accompanied it.
lTiat conTulsive tightening ahout the heart
is naturally alarming, ; because it indicates
some form, of heart " (trouble, and because
of the number of those whose sadden deaths;
are ascribed by physicians to heart failure."
The frequency ; of the deaths ascribed to
heart failure and weak heart is enough to
alarm anyone who has even a 'suggestion of heart
trouble. - v .' :. .. . ; .
.The heart is the hardest worked organ of the
human body. It beats on an average of seventy
times a minute from the minute of birth - to the
minute of death. Every half minute or everr thirtv-
second beat the whole of the blood m the body is pumped
through the heart, so that the "dual heaVt moves about six tons
of blood in each twenty-four ; hours. On the purity jof that
blood health depends. On the strergth of the heart depends
thecifength of the body. v ' . . v
The question then is, how can , we keep the blood pure and
the heart strong? That question answers itself when: we
know what is the common cause of the blood's -impurity, and
whence arises the tendency Colieart a tlouble.,, What is Lloodt
Blood is only digested food. In proportion as food is nutritious
the blood is rich. . In proportion as the food is properly digested
the blood- is pure.. Indigested food clogsv and corrupts the.
blood, and indigestion often precedes or attends the first symp
toms of heart trouble." The first necessity to the production of
pure blood is, that the stomach and other organs of digestion and
nutrition shall be in the perfect working order of sound health, so tliat
the food received into the stomach is properly digested and perfectly assimi
lated. For the stomach is the Vital center, of the body. : Ko man is stronger
tnan his stomach, because physical strength is derived from food digested
and assimilated. Deaths ascribed to weak heart and "heart failure therefore,
are more -t rone rlv ascribed to weak stnmach
It is this dependence of the heart upen the stomach which explains the cUrcs of
"heart trouble " effected by the use of Dr. IMerceV Golden. 31edical I)icovery.
This medicine cures diseases of the stomach and other organs of digestion and.
nutrition. It purities the blood, eliminating from it.the substances which corrupt
and poison it. Even this alone would take the strain from the overtaxed heart.
But Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery also acts directly upon the heart itself.
It strengthens the heart's action, t conuins one of the best nd most eflicient
heart tonics known to medical practice, and as a natural consequence the use of
"Golden Medical Discorery has resulted in many notable cures of the hcar
when it has become involved, in disease as the consequence, of . disease of the stom
ach and other Organs of digestion and nutrition. It' removes) the ' predisposing v
cause of heart trouble !and makes the weak heart stmnv. ... f - v
v- r i-'-t 'm 1; J
. msr . T . 1 ' . v " .
air. jonn u. vouKnenour, ot oiensavage, somerset Co., ra., writes: I had been doctorine
for about a year and a half, being unable to work most of the time. The loctor said? I had
heart disease and indigestion. It began with a choking and oppressed feelinjr in the chest;
later on I was troubled with a hungry feeling,' and I seemed to be raw from my throat clear
down into my stomach,-. Mj appetite was unusually poor, fend" I was as weak and ner'vous as?
though I had been starved out formonths, and my heart kept throbbing continually, and I
was short of breathe Finally, Lrrote to you for advice, and you informed me that I had
indigestion and torpid liver. HT did not think your diagnosis was right, but I ordered six
bottles of 'Golden Medical Discovery,' and began its use. After using three bottles' I began
to improve slowly and soon wxnt to work, and I have been working ever since. My faaltU
continues good. I have no more throbbing or palpitation of heart.'' ! . H
I had been a greatSufferer for several, years, and my family doctor said I would not be a
hying man in two yars, but, thank God, I am still living," writes Mr. George W. Trustow.
of Lipscomb, Augusta Co., Vs,' Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery is what ssvel my
life, had heart trouble so bad that I could not lie on my left side without a great deal of
pain. I was nearly past work when commenced your medicine, but I can do about as much
work now as any man. I cannot say too. much for the" benefit I have received . H
' ' vr t .t.. t. . . . . . : . . . " ' i-"
aiuue vue uearx, nut any organ oi ine Douy,
may become diseased by. reason of : disease i of tho
stomach and digestive and nutritive system. By
enabling the; perfect nutrition 'of . every organ of
the body, Dr. Pierce's Golden Modjcal Disoovery
strengthens and ' cures lungT, liver, kidneys, heart,
and. other origans which' have become diseased
thrdugb. disease of the stomach aijd its associated
organs of digestion' and nutrition. . ;
j is r tti
I la I - ' . " : IJI
air . r i L-t b
or, oontanJng ovo a thousand larfjo
gtagom, im oni FREE on ioool&t of stamp to
pay exueiise of malKng ONLY Send 31
onooont mtamnm for t fto cloth-bound vol'
unto, os1. only 21y (ttam&m tot tho hook In
www smrm m mmm mmm w aw a mmMm mm
of the Washington Court of Arbitration
In the Burcel case. The Irident of
the little Republic and .; most of , the
members of the National "Assembly will
signed a prohunciamento to the public
declaring that the decision of the court
was a scandal and a crime: that the
judges were bribed; that the Salvador
ean Representatives were treated In a
scandalous fashion, and that Dr. Zal-dlvar,-
one of the Salvadorean Repfe
senta lives, was recreant to his trust,
and Is now In. Europe to es'ape the Jesuit-
of his actions. -H'"' H ' : . '.
surance in force. of I2.C28.787, which -f,
50iper cent more than the; net gain or
j any pravious year. It paid 135 losse
( during the year a'mountlng to $23.fiff.
it is stneuy. a mumai immu wh
which fumlh the best of .
Firm Ins rsres st Cost. ...
For further 'pHrtl.urr..b".rKs,AJ O
Ch'n-Jie'r; ' - -.rrf -Arv', lt M i rwfj vl llvu -f.r
egon. rr if yo a ti Je in, M - r4i u n t .V
call .n or ardlresn H. A... Joht,-(.i.
agen4 Salem. Oregon. , -
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh that
... Contain 'Msreury. H jf;
As mercury will . surely destroy the
Sense of smell and completely derange
the whole system . when entering it
through the raucous surfaces. Such ar
ticles should never be used except on
prescriptions , from reputable ; physi
cians., as the damage theny will do Is
ten fold : to th good , you can poslbly
derive "from them. Hall's Catarrh
Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney.
It. Csw Toledo, C contains no r mer
cury, and is taken internally, acting di
rectly upon the blood and mucous sur
faces of the system. In buying Hairs
Catarrh Cure be sure.you get the genu
ine. It is taken Internally an rfls made.
1q , Toledo. Ohio, by F. J. Cheney &
Co' Testimonials free. " , v.
Sold by Druggists, price 7c per bo t
i Hall's Family mils are the besU "
,- UKE SUCCESS.""
The Oregon Fire Relief Association
has been a success ever sinc It began
business In January; 189Sr, and is now
growing faster than ever before. "
" Its annual report of December 31,
331 shows ,a nt gala in araount.of In-
fiASTRO LOSES GROUND"
'' ".r. .' . '. -. . ' ..
REVOLT OF HI3 TROOPS FOLLOWri
V DEFEAT 'AT HANDS OF LIB- v
; ;;-'.; :- : -; ERAL ARMT. ': ; ; ' .
WILLEMSTA.D.' Island t of Curacoa,
Friday, June 13-News reached her
today that after Ave hours fighting
June 11th 10M Venezuelan revolution
ists, . commanded y General Hivra.
Penalosa and Sierralta. captured La
Vela de Coro, s seaport town on the
Gulf of Coro. Of the Government
forces twentv-seven men were' 1.1:1-5
and 128 men Were captured. I
Coro. tb iapital or ttie-statf of Fal
con." whMs.' Vic-e-Preil. tit Aya.'. Is in
command -of . tii Governmeiit, tf xj K
1 .lfi-rll by t. re.pitAAAM', -and
when these al vltcr. UiV iZuro Was es-p.-cted
to turrc'mlt.r'at any '.moTn-.nt.:'
After a revolt of- the Gove rtr.-ni
troops ia the barracks at Ciu-J.vt IP!1
vaLT. capital .ot th - sUtte of Bolivar,
Oovernor . Sarrls, retreated . with his
followers te. Fort Tablas. where 'Prwl
dent Castro had sent him GOO men. with
Instructions to make an attempt to. re--occupy
Cludad Bolivar. . ; The pi an Is
coBSldered to be chimerical.
.The French cruiser Suchet is at Car
upano, Yeneauela; tie ; JJritiEh crClser
Alert. is at Cludad. IJollvsr, and
1 u ttl cruiser Ktnlen lU-ints
arrived at La Guayrs.
OREGON GIRL SUICIDIiS
TIT.NKI) ON- THiT ;a. I?. ' j '
i KG' uM I N" A SAN' I'll A S" '1.-
.. '.: jjrXii Hvvi;. .''
. SAN.:." FRA.VCJS.V. J'i'i;- J r A .
'siILo, aged twt-guy y r'nni.iiu
iuiclie t nlht 'in a I 1r :( f,-
. n K4y street, by turning n th- j?
The. girl's h'me wus In MdftH,
-:f rawled in lmoit UU'g'hl' t hrn t
is'tt'M a note, .al-irwe'l to C')n'r:)i
.f.iit Wf!!. : ' '" .
fn My h r mrh' r t mc h- ie to
her daughter. ' Fhe csl cd ri tit. Hj
JU e' Whose searth Me4 'fw'ny ! u i
Yl-o-.ry rtf Jrrii firs t bo !i,
JUROR ARRESTED ; -
Rssd It in-Hi Kswspapsr.
3eorge Sthaub, a wen a no -An
tnatv cltlxfi of New l-banon. -h .
a constant reader of th- Dayton V"l
zeitune. lie knows .that thin j aj
alms to af. ertj.-.' onry. I 1- i
columhs'-HivI r. h;. twi w frbni.w--hvin'H
'I'.-tl n i;, in i ir-it rtli t'.-fiu f
la.fa k hf rli TMt .if., t- in i
ne Ij-'ty-f of it tor jtiH 'vaO; v- ic I
e.tsb't'.we.k:i.fAl-s',ffrKj- Fth ft.r f -
tfrrSb I'Hin in . L;-k nr imi! i
reljf. H; y '. "'I - r . n.- is. .; '
JPa.in'Ijalm for'a. f-w cl.ii h jny v. if-
to '... 'I f-vi an tlio'Jt'li t-.
hot i h X 1 1 ii ! . I rjt Y, f Sj, -A s -. , i ,!,!
ly jVur.J-hf ! nr. s.h- 'yv,4 i n n
up her h--us-,hol J .Jutlr-). '.'. 1 1.1 v.
thankful, and hope that ali, nufTf ri
likewlsewill hear of her wonderful r
cbvtry.' Thi valuable" linlrru-r t 1j t
sale. by"Dr...too's Drus Ktort .