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About Weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1900-1924 | View Entire Issue (June 24, 1902)
STTCKLY bUEGOJT STATESif.ur. TCESSaY. ' JTNB K.13
In Bi Intercollegiate Ama
teur Association Regatta I
ITHACANS. HARD PRESSED
The Greatest- Triumph j)f the
THE WISCONSIN .CREWS MADE
CLOSE 8ECONDSIN TWO OP THE
THREE RACES-BADj WEATHER
v CONDITIONS DID NOT PREVENT
A LARGE ATTENDANCE. ?
POUGHKEEPSIE, N.' T., June 21
Cornell won all the three events In the
Inter -collegiate Amateur association re
gatta today. Tie Jfour-oared race was
a bit of easy work for her, but In both
Freshmen and 'Varsify eights she was J
so closely pressed that she reallv had
to win them in thelast half by a dis
play of reserve force which none of the
other crews could bring-' to' bear. The
summary is aaJTollows:
Four-oarded "race, two miles-CrneIl
first by live j lengths; tlmek;19T
Pennsylvania; second; Columbia, third.
Freshmen eight roared race,' two miles
Cornell, first, by two and three quar
ters lengths j Time,' 9:Zi i-5; Wiscon
sin, second; Colombia, thirif Syracuse,
fooirth; Pennsylvania fifth; 'Varsity
Klght pared j race, rqur mfles Cornell,
first, by three lengths. Tlme.ia: 3-&;
Vnonsin. second; Columbia, third;
Pennsylvania, fourth; Syracuse, fifth;
her history in boating. The Ithacans
literally swept the Hudson.. In each
race : the crews, coached by Charles
;ourtney,ihad to fight all the way from
start to finish' for a victory. In only
one of the three races. did the Ithacans
. dare at any .time to let down on their
upeed. The Wisconsin boys won the
second honors Of the day and to them j
belongs great credit for the. splendid
fights which they made in the "VarsTty
, and "Freshmen "races, in. both of ; ;whlch
events they finished a strong second to
, te Ithacans,! In all three races Colum
bia-finished ! third.
In none of , the races were the records
touched; but in alt events the, times
were not- far-above faster than have
Kuan tnado 'Aii thii rdtlrse. '
Despite the clouds and ; rain si big
crowd came to se the races. : All
through the morning ' .it : seemed as
. though postponements !would .be nec
essary, buf (as the- hti -.fas the4irst
race drew near, the wna. aiea away
and gradually Che sun fought its way,
through a nasty gray skyv. - f
- The- races were all rowed, .undfr
splendid conditions. The crews hadf a
fair wind with them; and a dropping
til to "help them. on. .Courtney says
that.- his Varslty: eight 'nad' power
enough to have lowered the record of
lS.r.3 1-5, made bFCornell a year aaro,
if the t rew had " only ' been harder
. pressed. t - . . i . " '
. COLLISION IN MINNESOTA
TWO PASSENGER 'TRAINS MEET
IN A SWITCH WITH DISAS
TROUS RESULTS. '
STAPLES. MINN.. Jiine 20. A head
on . collision occurred at Xower " Lake
Ki-ilngi, two miles east of here .on the
-: Northern Pacific, at 1:30 this morning
between No. 7 passenger, west-bound.
- and No. 8. east-bound." Engineer Scott
of No. 7. took the siding expecting No.
8. which has the right of way. to pass.
The latter.' believlna everything- was
rlMr fa. ma nlnnor At a hleh rate of
ieeI. The switch. J however, had In
some way been turned and No. 8 dash
ed into the waiting train. All the pas
serrgers escaped injury except, Harry
2iirior tit Tiummnnd. Ind.. in the smok-
. 'r of No. t. which was telescoped. He
rofvivA.1 if.uK Internal Injuries. , The
dead: ' -,y
Vnhlo of No. 8. :
Corsre Rasfnussem fireman ot No. ' 8.
Walter "Scott, engineer No. 7.
Unknown tramP on No. 8." ! j f
s-i Moeller. baggageman No. 8.
Besides i these W. M.Montgomery,
fireman No. .7, and Express Messengers
Glbbson and Peidrick were badly in
jured. ; The wreck caught fire. The
paoaengers formed a bucket brigade
and kept the flames under control for
a time, but the work waa givenr up, and
fnur rmoitM iu9 hreei or four mail
Hnmi ami hamn Mn were umed
. . Scott's body has notyet been recovered
ami It ta thought that two or three mall
clerks and baszase men- art not yet
ACCEPTS TAFT'S PROPOSALS.
ROME June 20The Papal Secretary
of State, Cardinal Rampolla, today as
suri rtm nirht Rev. Thomas O'Gor-
man.-Bishop of Sioux sFalls. S. T that
the Vatican accept the proposition of
JiMm Tart nnvfrnor of the Phillp-
plnesr regarding the disposition of the
friars' lands on all the mam pomi.
but disMents on minor-points. The' offl
clal documents are being prepared at
MURDER IN PORTLAND
ANOTHER VICTIM OF TOUGHS IN
THE BAD" LANDS FOUND
- PORTLAND, Or June 20.--The dead
bodv of I Louis .Bargus. a middle-aged
man. employed" as driller by -the O
R. A N Co- was'found Jammed be
tween some old iboxes back of the Wll
lametfe Iron Work at the corner
Third and Gllsan streets this morning.
The man had" been murdered and rob-
bed. or at 4eat the circumstances
would seem to bear out this theory.
The noil re thlnkl he was, either sand-
basved. or' drugged and then relieved
of his watchand money.
It was a few minutes before 7 o'clock
this morniBC when Charles Wagner, ot-'
554 , Railroad street. Alblna, discovered
the body. He at once notified the po
lice and the coroner. A poet mortem
ed came to his death by a blow on the
came to his death by a blow oh tbe
head. The poll ce suspect a negro, wno
has a bad reputation In the North End
and are searching: for bom.
AN EAST WINNER.
NEW YORK, June 21,-r-On the worst
day the Tidal stakes for three-year-olds,
-worth 20,000, at one mile and ' a
Quarter, was ever ran. P. C.McLewee
Company's Major Dangerfield gal-
head Bay today. m a. track covered
with water. .. Time, 2:09 2-5. .
A TRANSPORT ARRIVES. ;
SAN FRANCISCO, June 11. The
transport Sherman, from Manila, ar
rived tonight. On board the Sherman
are Major-General Lloyd Wheaton and
Brigadier-General Simon D. Snyder, in
addition to 580 men of the Sixth Infan
try, 563 men of the Nineteenth Infan
try and 151 sick. V i ; I v
BIG RACE ' MEET. . '.
BUTTE, Mont, June 2L The
tana Jockey Club inaugurated today a
sixty-Vo days race meeting. ; About
400 horses are Quartered at the track,
mostly ;.. from California, The : total
amount of money to be offered during
the meeting: is $160,000. r , '
" BRITISH WON. i t .
: . . ' - ' ....) I
LONDON. Jnne 21.-i-The decldine
polo game of a series of three for . the J
American sup was won by the British j
team at Hurllngham today, by a score
of 7 goals -to 1. T
THE TRAIL IS
Murderers Tracy and Merrill
Reappear in Washington
LflASE 1 KCi VIUHU
Sheriff iUarSn and POSSenU
Carson's Blood- r
HAVE AGAIN STARTED AFTER
THE ESCAPED . , CONVICTS WHO
WERE SEEN NEAR LA CENTER
YESTERDAY LIVING OFF THE
FARMERS NEAR THERE.
VANCOUVER, Wash., June 2L A
telephone message was received here at
noon today from La Center, starting
that the convicts, Tracy and' Merrill,
were seen about 10 o'clock this morn-
Ine on a hill east of La Center. ' The
mess ae stated that there is no que
tlon: that the 'men Been were the out
laws. Sheriff: Marsh and posse, with
the bloodhounds, will leave for the
scene at once. It Is now certain, the
convicts have been in the woods be
tween Salmon Creek Bridge and Pi
oneer since Monday nKght. They were
seen in the timber east of the Martin
place yesterday by a farmer, and again
early this morning.
The carcass of a caic freshly killed
wa found' in the same vicinity. It Is
Kimnosed to have been killed by the
outlaws Part of one hind quarter and
a portion of the hide had. been taken.
and the remainder left, so it is pre
sumed that the fugitives are now pro
vided with; meat enough to last for sev
aJ dv. if the 'outlaws attempt to
cross Lewis rlverN tonight anywhere
near La Center, they: will stand a good
chance of meeting some of their pur
suers, as Sheriff Huntington, of Cow
litz county, with e. considerable force,
is guarding all the crossings on the
north and west, while. Sheriff Marsh
ahd posse wiir follow them ui if pos
sible on this side of the river.
Th convicts are now known to be
in section three miles square,' and if
th ground keeps moist and the scent
holds, they should 'be taken soon. The
escapes are in a aangerous
The posse and dogs will eja than
three hours behind.. The country, how
ever. Is very difficultthus aiding their
chances of escape. Chas. Ferreii. tne
brother of the murdered Salem guard,
Is within a Lille of the convicts. Word
was sent to him; and he will probably
strike the trail first for be is aeter-
Itnined to avenge his brother's death.
SHIPMENT OF OUR COAL
AN AMERICAN CONSUL HA SUC
CEEDED IN GETTING AN OR
DER FOR 4,000,000 TONS.
A new YORK. June 21. Italy may te
the next European country to try Am
erican coal as a substitute for the Eng
lish nroduct. Slrnor Huro Fisoati,
United States Consuf at Turin. Italy
who is-now in this country, is said to
be negotiating for the delivery of 4,000,
000 tons of bituminous coal for export
to Italy. It probably will come from
Alabama, although Cape Breton- coal
has been considered by him.'"" j r
Prom! n en t coal dealers in this cl ty.
say they fair to seen any margin oi
profit In such a transaction." They
claim that so long as our present pros
perity continues the demand for coal
in this country will equal the supply.
thus keeping-the price of coal up to a
point where it would not be possible to
com nets with .British coal, even with
the export tariff adTded on. ,tt was stat
ed recently that the Italian Govern
ment had entered Into negotiations for
the mirchase of a larse tract of bi
tuminous coal land in West Vlrginia-
The report never has-been confirmed
officially, however, j - i , . - '
. HIS LAST DERBY.
SALEM. Ind., June 2L Colonel Sam
Bryant, owner or the Once famous
Proctor Knott and Uncle bob. wmcd
won the Amerlpa Derby in -1890.
and other noted thoroughbreds, let
last night for Chicago to witness w!Tat
J may be his last American derby. The
famous Kentucky turfman was carried
from a carriage to a sleeper by two at
tendants who are to accompany him on
his journey. He is thin and emanci
ated. and so . feeble that his voice
hardly rises beyond a whlsoer.' ; ,
Legal blanks at tbe Statesman ofSce,
Destroyed by Fire In East
Portland Last Night
FIRE GAINED BIG HEADWAY
Before the Department ArriTi.
ed to Fight the
THE BLAZE LEAPED TWO
DRED FEET INTO THE.
WOLFF &. ZWICKER
WORKS AND EAST SIDE
BER COMPANY'S MILL BURNED.
PORTLAND. Or.. June 21. Shortly
before 11 o'clock tonight Are broke out
In the Wolff & Z wicker Iron Works on
"East Water and East' Madison streets.
. - ' ... : . . . . i
na -Deir wa puiceo uiujer cum.,
burned over Tiearly six; acres pt terrl- J
tory and destroyed property ; roughly
estimated at 1400,000 In veflue.
The fire had gained L tremendous
headway before the alarm was turned
in, and when the fisi engines reached
i the scene the (&tnt was ; a mass of i
flames. 3reat sheets of fire leaped into 1
the air. two hundred feet high, making I
the territory a mile around, as light
day. ' .
m. . - a . i -r . c : ,J
Lumber Company's mill and yard. The
Inflammable material burst out aS I
though saturated with oil and in half
an hour tbe mill was nothing- but ruins,
Two spans of the Madison street bridge
fel1 ln and tne Portland City & Oregon
lwav warehou waa destroTed. The
entire absence of wind aided the fire
men, or the whole warehouse district
Insurance is light,, as the rates in Jhat
viciniiy are almost pruuiumve.
At 1:15 a. in. (Sunday) the fire is
Big Forest Fires.
TACOMA. Wash.. June 21. Standing I
timber of great commercial value, to i
the amount of &50.000.000 feet has beep I
burned in the fire districts, along, the
Jin of the (Northern Pacific This tim
ber . comprises a splendid forest of ' fir
and all readily accessible because, it
grew within a mile of the railroad.
Two days ago these Kiants of. the Wash ,
In gton woods reared themselves-In, aii I
almost unbroken mass, covering sixty-
three square miles of territory; today
all that remains of them are smoulder -
Jng1, blackened- trunks. The value of j
the timber destroyed is placed at lf- j
100,000. A special tonight to the Ledg
er, from Hot Springs, says: " ,; '
Lester i now-: the threatened point:
The forest on each side of the village J
nre in flames and increasing in the ve
locity of the wind would likely doom
the town. At a late .hour this evening
the forests above . here are; burning i
fiercely, and the flames being driven in
to a belt of timber hot hitherto touched.
the valley for miles is brilliantly illum
inated by blazing trees, but the most
combustible material nearby has been
consumed, and the fire is slowly reced
ing on both sides of the river.
If the wind remains . in Its present-
quarter 24 hours longer the fire will
pass the summit of the Cjascades. it ts
only -thirteen miles from, her to Stam-,
pede tunnel. It Is not thought the fire
will reach the . tunnel, however. " ,
Down at Kanaskat. twenty-t-b miles
below here, a tract of several r square
miles is in flames. At Covington, eight
miles east of Auburn, there is a fierce
fire covering two square miles, and
rapidly spreading. '
- - - i i i.
NEW YORK, June4 20. It is planned
to put the Distilling "Company of Am
erica through a process of reorganisa
tion, says the Herald. If plans now
formulated are a success., there will
large reduction In . securities of ' th
company. The present capitalization
of the Distilling Company ot America
.consists of $31,250,000 of ' preferred
stock and $46,427,000 of common stocx.
AH of this. It is proposed, shall be re
tired and scaled down in a new issue
of stock amounting to $32,000,000.
Plans are also arranged fot the re
funding of present bonded Indebtedness
of the company. The total bond issue
proposed is $1C,000.000. , -, -
-. i i i i - 1 . . - -
TO BUILD RAILROAD.
.WHATCOM. Wash., June 20. The
Bellingham Bay & British Columbia
Railway Company today asked for bids
for the construction of the first eight
miles of the extension of their road,
which they are to build across the Cas
cade mountains. The work I to be.
completed -by December 1st, next.
the vrrffTSTtrro'Si r.mp
VThe minister was a great band-
shaker, shutting aown a vise. vie
... ... i . . 1 AnlhA.MTnUMl f I1U1L LUC ft I uun
dav he shook a Iritle boy's hand, and
absent-mindedly -"gave it an awiui
squeeze as he said, iiy Hiue man-,
hone you are pretty well ftoday?" . :
With tears in his eye the litttre
bov answered. "I? was till you sftoon
hands with" me." Chronicle. ! . .
IHS TASTE IN READING. '
One of the-Washington statesmen re
cently received, a letter from a coniU1
tuent as follows-
'Please send me 4 some., of the vol
umes containing memorial addresses
for dead members of Congress. There
Is nothing I read with so much pleas
ure as obituaries of congressmen.. .
-. X :, '
f PRESIDENT OF BANKERS. . .
SEATTLE. Wash.. June 21 Miles C.
Moore, of Walla Walla, was ; today
elected pre sident of the Sate Bankers'
Association;, Whatcom was chosen ar
the next place of meeting.
CUBA CANN0rAIT '
SUGAR PLANTERS AND FARMERS
MUST BE AIDED BY THE RE
NEW YORK. June 21. -President
Palma and his Cabinet have decided on
a plan which they hope will relieve the
economic situation in the country, cays
a Havana dispatch to the Tribune. A
message will be sent to Congress prob
ably next-, week for that body to pass
ppon. which sets forth the commenda
tion of President Palms, and tbe Sec
retary of Agriculture for the amelior
ation of the condition of affairs. This
measure calls, for the expenditure of
13.500.000 to be distributed among the
sugar-growers and cattle-ialsers. Three
millions is to be advanced to sugar
planters at the rate of 50 cents an ar
roba or 25 pounds, to be returned In two
"mem !n m and March,
. n.uc uiwvierj wiu p paia a prem
ium of J5 for each' cow imported for
breeding; purposes up to 100.000. Purth-,
er than this, all such cattle willbe
admitted free of duty... There also is to
be an increased tariff on many articles
imported now under small, duties t'o
raise the money to be distributed. An
internal loan secured by . bonds will be
necessary. . ....
President Palma in discussing; . the
matter said:. '':- -"' v : ,
"We are afraid the Senate will not
act on the reciprocity question at this
session, and Cuba needs immediate
help. There are thousands of men idle,
and the conditions are bad. We must
take some steps to save the sugar In
dustry and stimulate the sattle indus
try, which we hope to bring: back to
its former conditions. The loan will be
taken up In two years. We L have
worked day and night In the last
month to improve the prevailing condi
uuuB( -' C7usar-jbtvvns V 11 kvuic w
tions.;- Sugar-growers can secure no
. the banks for the' comihsr
crop.: so that the Government Is com-
pelled to come to their rescue by loan
Ing to them enough to raise next sea
IN A BATTLE
OlfiCerS Fireu On Willie Try-
CanrA M nrAIAnt
IU Ovl ' v o Jl Ail ah i
nnriru AC DCi
FOR' A BREACH OR PEACE
A P0SSC rinally K-llieu
Man Wanted by the
CATTLEMEN IN NEW MEXICO
QUARREL OVER A SPRING AND
FIG HT A BLOODY BATTLE FIVE
' COWBOYS KILLED IN ONE-PAR
TT THE OTHER SIDE UNHURT
JEFFERSON. Lu. Juhe 21. For
breach of peace last evening, a war
(ant waa sworn out for Horace Ship
man and placed in the hands of Mar
shal John Si' Swearlngen. for service.
tVhen Swearlngen and Deputy Sheriff
Fred Kendall appeared at the door he
warned them not to come in under pen
alty of-death.-; Swearlngen started to
pull his revolver and Shipman" fired a
load of shot, striking the marshal In;
the face and killing him instantly.
Sheriff Anderson went to the scene
with reinforcements. Hundreds of
persons gathered near Shipman s home
and for three hours watched the bat
tle Five hundred shots were poured
Into the house. Shipman replying from
the windows, cellarway and doors. The
fire company was called out and the,
hose turned on the house. .Shipman
appeared at the window and was kill
ed by !a shower of , bullets.
A Bloody Battle.
Albuquerque, N.""M., June 21. The
report has reached Albuquerque of a
fight between cattlemen near. Tueum-
csrl which resulted in the; death or nve
cow. punchers. According' to. the story
"Bud" Lee. of.'Donana county, had
watered his cattle at a hole, and had
allowed his cattle to walk through the
spring and ruin It, against the protests
rpf other cattle men jt ie was warncu
if he repeated the action he would be
killed. He came again, accompaniea
by an bid Indian fighter: !ght cow
boys were lying In wait for hlm.VWhen
the battle which followed was over,
five of the eight cowboys were dead
Lee and his partner were untouched.
They gave themselves up to thesherln,
" TELEGRAPH CHANGES
PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD WIRES
TO BE TRANSFERRED TO THE
POSTAL TELEGRAPH CO.
PHILADELPHIA. Pa June 23. The
Record tomorrow will say: Nouat
tions have beeiiconcluded whertby the
Postal Telegraph Company wlUsecure
3500 offices, and all the lines owned by
the Pennsylanla Railroad, now operat
ed by the Western Union. The Postal
I m-in nk Atdaaeseton or tne om
uary 1. when the We.Un in
K mrWnelled o ouit the trunk
now . in use which are the. property of
h Ponnvlvanla Railroad. This aeAl
will deprive the Western Union of it
chief outleu west and south, In addi
tion to $500 feeders, tha It costs little
or nothing to maintain.
"NOTHING SUCCEEDS '
"The Oregon Fire RUef Assot Utlon
has been a success ever sine- ft began
business in January. I''. is no
growing faster than evei before.
.Its annual report of December 31.
I'soi. shows a net gain In amount of in
surance In force of $2,28.7$7, which is
sfl nr cent more than the net gain oi
any previous year. It paid 135 losses
durinr ie- year amounting to 123.6W
i f atrirtlv a -mutual Institution
which furnishes the best of '
Firs Inswrsnse st Cost,
For further particalars, adIr A. C
hAndler, secretary McMinavIIle, Or
gfnv or 4f you reside In Marion county,
i all on or address 1L A. .Johnson,
(aent) Salem, Oregon. ,
- JONES CONVICTED.
DETROIT. June 2L William - M
Jones was today convicted of the mur-
ler of George H. Haywood on Apru ,
la at. and sentencea vo uie ihuhiwju
.-;.'.- Tho turv was out my xen rom-
iites. The murder was weU planned
'II II II II I
Tl tcli is a txxw substitute for lesrsl mnd affords a very
inconvenient and tiresome mode ot, locomotion there is no more
pathetic sight tKan a person riowly and painfully movini; alonj tie
street supported by these artificial limbs. ,
. When Rheumatism ettles in the bones and muscles of the les,
it is safe to predict that the victim, will eventually become helpless
and crutch-bound The corrosive, irritating matterthat is deposited
in the joints and muscles causes the mst intensepain. the knees
and ankles swell, and when the natural oils and fluids that lubricate
these parts are completely destroyed the joints become locked and.
th vmrcrlea drawn and stiff, and crutches a necessity.
- The add poisons that produce rheumatic pains form in the blood, and are
distributed through the system, and lodged in the arms, shoulders, hands,
back and feet, or other parts of the body-r-resulting often in total disability,
A permanent cure of Rheumatism can be effected only by a complete cleans
ing of the blood, and no other remedy so surely accomplishes this as S. S. S
It neutral lies the acid-effects; purifies and invigorates the stagnant blood.
and the gtitty particles are washed out or dislodged
bv the new rich blood, and relief comes to the
pain-racked sufferer. S. S. leaves
irritating matter in the blood to reunite ana proaucc ,
another attack, but expels every atom of it from
the svstem. S. S. S. is a tmrely vegetable remedy,
Ti option or general health like
Write for our special free book on Rheumatism, and if any medical
advice or other information is wanted, our physicians will gladly f furnish
it without charge.
Biff fiOOdS AltREDlJCEDPhlCK
Muslin Underwear ,
Greenbaum's Dry Goods -Store
Next Door to the Pasiotficc
If von iiri coinsr lnnu In
yir;uieiiilH.T that the XOllTHEKN TACrK IC It aVU cv;
erylMHly's lioiue. 'X , "
" " " ' -
- You Ciiu 'go by, way f St. Paul In Cliivapfn, or st. fi'iM,7
ami thence reach the entiiv Kast ami Sofitlu Or, yo'.i c:ni go t
Duluth, and trom A here :u.s either 1 h raitliiifs, or-du(i of lio
superb Liike Slesunffrs down 11k hikt-s to Detroit, Cleveland,
Erie, and IJuiralo the J'an-Atnoik'aii City. , i "
Btart right and yu wiTl iib.i!ly arrive at jour destijiu -tion
all right, and,. hr start rilit, u.Mvllie Xnj thorn Iu iiic, mid.,
preferably the KORTII tX)A8T IJMITKD4' traiii in isot viw
after MAY 5th -':.-:.: urJ:: ."::-r;.U "i- ;
Any local agent will name
A H TjiDI TrM asalstaat General Passeage AgrsH
V. yxlArCL A UiN rpKTUNB, ORSooif.
Hi IkSp W
I 1 J n wUO;
la tu, t utm uiv rr?il
H RI A W HOODRESTO R RD
n.t t t) mdy known wit; dnwyul
"2" ..Viol. MBH IA U V. O. K
and It Is believed that but for the evi
dence of a child, of the victim. Jones
would bave scaped. Jones lay in wait
for Jleywood. who bad attended a
.tance that evening unaccompsnledby
A wife IIe f rst sAot and tnen crusn
lleywood's skull with a hammer.
The evidence as entirely lrcumsian-
tif.I. - " -
FOUND NOT GUILTY
XUJISE JANE TOBPAX ; SENT
. THE INSANE ASYLUM IN
STEAD OF PRISON.
. BARN STABLE. Mass.. Jnn'e 23-
Miss Jane Toppan, on trial on the
charge of poisoning Mrs. Dlbbs for
wbom shen.acted,j nnrie. was -found
not runty toda by reason of insanity,
snl wa committed to the TanntHn In.
ane Asylum.' ' ' ' - V
The Summer Sessflf. J
fi;lt of dans-rs trtlr uJaffy ' f r, thf
children, who not knowln? the , result
.Ives, with the usual grip n? fains lntio, with-the. bHJjr and, last, evenlr.sr.
. . i. . mthrs I urin trial everything worked .satf.'fa "-
rhonld have on hand at all Umes aJ t jlly un uo Mtu m A th- fut...
twHtle of Painkiller Perry Eavi It will be used to iwnd th Are aiarrr
wMcb will at once relieve the sufferer: ; and signal the location , of ;conrta em
it U a safe, simple remedy and It ; gratlons according to the system of . -should
Te kest in every bouse. Large j nals arranged , and pubtahl In tY'
bottles 13 and 50 cects. columns heretofore.
rri i i i i
I i Ill till f I I i V i
and does not impair
alkali or potash remedies.
fr tr 171
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC C&t ATLANTAJ CV
1 h(-jrinxl f r 1 1 -m ii. n in ihl
('nienl ! k ihf Uck vt-r.
want to reduce our stock inall
therefore will sell sizts 18 anil 19
up to 40c.
Running full blast with all the la'eM
' " tiovt Ittes. v
our iiiliih hhV Ijouu'-thi.-
- THE RtMtOr THAT CWRCS ftlto PttytRTS THE
77 rMinrnii" . ... rirtrii '
triutmiu nov tnwuj among
""" iVrm tit JTt jjrrt. fw h ,r
jtr..rWcr, ruiiin itce i';v'rf
CUAIO 3 NORSES..'
ti iMrarf II 4f ill.u-jn,-r .ir .- f '
r ! Atiaf C., r. fain, W.h, O
ml cflwt k IMrbwiifirt CV. U l-ijf lor
VTt. KB Tracimr. Cl.
EG AN A SHO OTER
QUARmiLED WITH A CATTLEMAN
' IX SlEXlCO ADVEJlSAnT TOO
' QUICK. ' " ' . ;
TI'CSON. Arii., J'.nt 23,': nera
eral Charles Egan. of the- Ar ny. .' f
fame, and Abe Goldbaum, . who h;is
chars of W. C. Green's cattle inter-
In the state of Sonora.. quarr
in a restaurant In Hermosilif. - AT. . r
some Ijcn wrrls Egin drew a revolver
and would bav shot Goldbaum If th.
latter had not been-too quick Xor W rn.
Ollbaum grasped Egan's arm' an J '
tbe bullet was discharged Into th cell
ing. The revolver was "Crested from
Egan's bands- and be was thrown o
the. ground by Goldba am. . Friends in
terfered before any other damage
.Ion.; . .. . .. ... .'
;;' EnsmW. tvlVif;..--.f; llf s-'al-t l i'
iJti'arUfK!.'- Iia sk ( t:i- frt
the ttre w.lr'tte. ntstr t.h- t !!.' r : '
Himit. anl.ma'i direct tfm onnv-