Weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1900-1924, September 12, 1902, Page 4, Image 4

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    rijtnhVvrjr Tu-flAy ia l l-'ridny by the
i fcTATF;iAS I'UIiUiitllNti Ct'JSJN
. . J. HXSDRP K3, Manager.
UE3vilI'nuX KATES. t
f ne year, In a-rvar.ce.' ..
month. In advance...;.,
"t i.ree mouth. in adTauou. .
un year, en time. ..........
II CO
-itf
1.2i
The K unntt h Urea eirtah'Uhcd for nenMy
fifty-two year, And H huMime ubcrlbera who
nve-rorivrl U nearly that long, and many
wiui bav lead It for a frrtrattii. Horn of
tn-se object U bavins tite prr diaSmtiimcd
i uie time of ex vrt" of t h-ir ahrplioiia.
hnr tbe benefit or thee, and for other reanoca
we bare concluded to dincominue oHCniii"n
onfy when nuncd to do to. All perou paying
when MikMcrihinir. or paying in adr-tare, will
hare the beiu-tit of the rtotlar r.-. Bat if they
do not py i T mix moa'hn, tbe mm wi!J rfL'i
a rear, ucihuki we wiu reiia in imju-r tw ui
rtfriJijbl pentona-who order It tboKfr they
may not send the money, wlih the unnerrtand
lig that thty are to pa $1.26 a ysr,tii Ca I bey
bit ; the aubaeriptlon aucout.t run oaer k)x
xnonah. la order that there Buiy be no inMunv
nvnttandini?. we will keep tbu mtio aUuitUug
at this place is the paper.
CIRCULATION (SWORN) OVER 4000.
IRRIGATION OF ARID LANDS.
"I believe, when Roosscvelt alumd the
irrigation act, he fixed h! name, to .the
Kreatent law that ever went uton the
statute books of thin, nation." declare!
Cieorgre 11, Maxwell In a speech laet
nfghL "Lincoln-signed the Iimancipa
tlon proclamation making 4,000.000
slaves free. Roosevelt dlI &b much for
freedom Of all citizenn that one ia
the freest who gets his own profits from
hist own labor on his own land. 1
"No one act has ever done more for
theperpetuation of free Institutions
than the irrigation act. if - The ! order
which .passed this bill was Let there
be homes.' In the beginning of things
the order was 'Let there.be light.' Be
tween the two mandates there Is little
difference,-because the home is the
light of freedom of this nation," j
No Graft About It.
Mr.. Maxwell Is executive prtldent
of the National Irrigation Association
lie has been prominently identified with
the Irrigation movement for the past
eight years. ' Southern California is the
birthplace of the movement. In that
region he has worked along with the
rapidly growing sentiment for Govern
ment irrigation, lie is making a- tour
ofJthe Western state.. This morning
he will go to Puget Bound and thence
to Chicago, the . headquarters of the
association. Mr. MaxweU's wife and
daughter accompany him. Last night
. Mr, Maxwell made an address in the
Chamber of Commerce Uullding, under
the auspices: of the - Hoard of Trade
Chamber of i Commerce and Alanufac
tarers' Association, liis remarks were
ticusely followed by a. large audience
-Mr,, Maxwell-received .the thanks of the
meeting after his addreas
tr Maxwell urges Portland c-ltlaens
to join the Nat lontit Irrigation Assoc-la
tioii and thereby lend tlieir intluence to
the new polity of the Government, and
unsure the proper administration of
' that policy. ; s . r
'"The AVeait must show the East that
It Is going to be honest with Uncle
U. n ...1.1 T. .(.. I.
IHUcy Is not a graft. If the. West does
this. In a'.few years it will !e able to get
ny amount or money ror irrigation, it
should not let the Cast get tb idea
that thi several Western states will
(juarret and bicker over tbfe dlstribu
tlon of the reclamation ffind. Nobody
contend that the money of the fund
nhuiild 1 Hu nt w here It will not be
returned. - If all theVestern states Join
hands for ithc?" proper- administration of
the irrigation law, instead of tbe $10,
C(K),om which they will have in the next
two years they will get from Congress
theuse of $50,000,000 or J1M),000.000 or
any sum required. ' .i
The speaker emphasized the fact that
the paKage of the act wis due to the
business s;igaeity of powerful Kastern
Interests, lie fctYongly, lnieted ; that
water and land rights should be J ru-i-ti
ruble. He a!3 urged the neterslty of
having fourts ..closely delloe and limit
riparian rights. ; !
.'The above la from tha news columns
of the OrcRonian of yesterday.
Mr, Maxwt-tl s.tid that "in Southern
California are about 1.250,000 arrest 'of
land tnada arable by private Irrigation,
t-nterprise; in -Colorado are about
1.500,000 acres. In the UnUed States
are about 7,500,000. In the entire United
States atxut J00.000.t00 acres of f arid
Ian4 ran be made fruitful by.a Gover.-.
inent system of . Irrigation." .-.
Ife-wer.t on to any;: "Dowrt In Cali
fornia the peoole did not stop because
itJovernment money for preliminary
surveys was inadequate. They' went
aheadlof their own accord. Tliey raised
$10,00t)f for surveys. That t hows !ptrit,
iloesn't it? , Rut now the Government
-has provided sufficient money for these
purposes. For four years we have kept
up a constant struggle to have the
fund for surveys ralfe-i from $50,00 to
$J50,000." We have su-ceeded in getting
$.'00,000, Tes, this fund is ample."
Mr. Maxwell said the president of the
National Manufacturers' Association
said at the Indianapolis convention:
i I wouldfather have, the trade of
manufacturers, of 1,000,000 more farm
ers in this country, than all of the
jtr.tde if South America." !
j Thfs disposition secured the passage
iof tht Irrigation act. The manufactur
ers of tni Kast want more A.netican
fArmers fo sell their products to. There
H a vast extent of territory In Eastern
nd Southeastern. 'Oregon, no v practlc
ully or wholly desert, that can, be re
viaiiiiid fcnd mdo rich and thrifty with
htagnlficent farms, livery part t Ore
jeon will be benefited by the reclamation
t't these lands.' '. '.
GETTING OFF TOO CHEAP.
Th licenses received, or by ordl
ttttueM provided to b 'reeeivet!, by fhe
Draggcd'Doivn
Feeling
II the loins.
Nervousness, unrefreshing sleep, despon
dency. Itl time you were doing something.
rin in your rase they are holding the
reins a) id drlvfng you into serjus tnatbte.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
A( with the most direct, beneflclsl efert
on th kidneys. It coowtins the he!t and
fft n)bfttQces for correcting and toning
U,e wsan,. ,
Iti,ri..,r)l'oi... tff,. viir. Imnlrri'ii thoiity 1 that In -due -time Mexico Will"
L-.!f!,hvthPi1f1fII,taft-rMSt,niaf-h!ivUisation . In adopting the gold,
I'ifir ra and it will rfn the same for t(u
tiMlaf . Trrmbttt. It will benooirh
Jo con vine; you of Its wonderful -value
as a cure for Dlttratss, im jtgestlom,
ttysptpslm, Comsttpatlon maa General
Weakness. 'Hie prenulne ha our Prl
titeSttmp over the neck of the bottle
. HOSTETTEE'S
ST0I1ACH BITTERS
city of Salem from various sources are
a.3 follows: -
Circus, one ring, $50 a day; two rings,
ITS; three rings J1C0. Each ' tide
show, $3.- , - - - ,
lMg, horse or pony show, under tent,
$1'.. Menagerie, $10. Thearters and
concerts, $120 a j-ear;1 $75 for six
months; ; $40 for three months; $30 for
one month; $20 for a week; $5 for a day.
Entertainments for public charities,
hemje benefits, etc . may be let off
without license charge.
Merry-'go-rounds." cane games, sjdn
dle iW'heel.?, wheels of fortune, ball or
riiig throwing. $30 for, three montlis;
$25 for one month; $15 a week, or $3 a
day. '
Billiard or pool tables, $10 a year,
with a limit of $50 for bne house.
Bowling and shooting alleys, $21 a
year, $15 for six. months.
liotel runners, $12 & year. .
'Meddlers on foot. $75 a year; $50 for
six months; $25 for three months; $15
a month: 15 a week; $1 a day. - .
, Peddlers by vehicle, $100 a year; $75
for six months $15 for three months;
t?9 a month; $lQ.a weekV $2 a day.
Elll pester, $2oa year, $10 for ' six
months. ; ,
BUI distributors, $10 a 'year, $6 for
Kix months.
i Palmists, fortune tellers, r mediums,
etc., $15 a wek, or $3 a day.
; ' Auctioneers, $250 a year.
, Slot machines, $2 a month,- payable
quarterly. -. tf ,i ,
Insurance' companies, $18 a year.
The slot machines bring into. theclty
treasury about $1,0C0 a year. . The In
suranoe companies' licenses bring In
about, the same amount. f
; The main reason fur giving the above
facts ahd figures at this time is to call
attention' to the fact that in some cases
the license charges are entirely too
low. Buffalo Bill's Wild West, recently
here, paid only $15 into the city treas
ury. That aggregation took out of
ffifc community between $10,0i0 and
$1G,000 for the two perf ot ma nee. Haa
they been reuired to xay a license of
$200 to I he city it would have' been very
reasonable. A three-ringed circus may
come and pay only $100, This is not
more than half high enough. The li-
centM ordinance jought to be amended
in several 'idaees. The license unld by
tented attraction should depend, upon
the seating capacity. Then there would
be no $15 license paid by any kind of an
attraction seating- fifteen to twenty
thousand people. . f;
If the county Is not going to have a
bicycle license, then the cltv of Saler'n
ought to ' have tJne. and the proceed.
should be expended in building pal!...
inere are otner sources ot revenue
from licenses,: that ought to-be looked
up by the city authorities. And there
should be a rigid enforcement. The
regular business men, who stay here all
the time and pay taxes year after
year, ought to be protected from ?
ly-by-night outfits that .com in end
reap rich, rewards and then skip ? for
greener pastures. In some way or
other; every one who profits from thf
protection of society otighno be made-.
If possible, to contribute his share to
wards the p'aymcnt of thi cost of main
taining the Instruments of soclety.-
THE SILVER MONEY OF MEXICO.
The Mexican Herald, the excellent
paper printed in English at. the cap-
Kal of Mexico, corrects the; assump
tion of many of our journals that Pres
ident Iias Is timidly avoiding; a plain
and easy duty In not establishing the
gold standard and getting "rid 'of the
unstable silver currency from which
Mexico. Is now suffering
"It is not quite so simple , a Jthlng"
to do as these American wrKerar sup
iwse, the Mexican Herald explain?.
The loss and the annoyance incident
to the fluctuations of the silver peso.
which the rest of the wortj persists in
treating like more ordinary f bullion,
our contemporary and a very great part
it the Mexicans acknowledge and de
plore. The wage-earning and salar
ied clarses are "pinched badly by the
slicing off process that Is going on In
he purchasing power of the dollar,"
and "the railway corporations, with
gold Interest to meet abroad, with sup
plies to buy on a gold basis, are In the
ume fix.
Why, then, doc not President PUk
iroreed to adopt tlw gold standard Jit
once? Powerful interests In Mexico
entltlei to ronsideratlon by the Govern
ment believe that they . would suffer
from a change the gold stand.rd,
and the President -must move cau
tiously. ' "
"All the " growers and exportcrsof
staple tropical pi-oducts who are enjoy
ing the IjJimense bonus of a fspld pre
mium of" 140 per crit, meantime piy-
ng wages nd. taxes In silver, urge thrtt
hey must te protected. .. Man)?1 of the
newer manufacturers look on the gold
premium as an additional amount of
protect Ion."
President" Iia and his Minister of
Finance, however, are Pludying the
problem.'arefully wlih a view to reac h
ing a safe solution. "They have at th-li
command the best foreign exiet opin
ion regarding the future of silver, for
let us.be sure, says the Mexican Her
ald, "that the great Kuropan and Am
erican bankers are In touch with thl
Government, Every foreign Investor ii.
this country, every powerful banker
who has aided in placing Mexican
iLom-Ij atro.iJ, li EtuJjSr.s the Mexican!
vmey problem."
i ir. jnterence oi mis wtwcaa
i stanaara, ana mat me present aeiay is
J n!' a T-roof or me careiui preparation
takes that Imiiortant . ?tcr. -"Much goes
rn Dtnina tne tranntUl front of the
Government of which the public know
nothing." ,
OREGON'S COAST COUNTRY.
An instance of the prosperity that
has overtaken the coast counties in
pauticipatlon with all the rest of the
state is indicated in the ever increasing
business of the Southern Pacific Kali
road on Its coast line division. Within
.i year the freight and passenger traf
flc is reported to have increased 75 pe
cent. There , tkre at-fSresent trains.
both freight and passenger, passing up
and down "the coast line In double sec
tions twice a day. The-Increase in the
number of employes has been com
mensurate.
These are . unmistakable signs of
progress. The coast section of the
state was for many years the most on
known porton. It was to alt Intents
and purposes .an unexplored wilderness
as far as the world was concerned.
True, the fame of the Sairta Clara val
Icy was abroad, but below, "south along
the . coast" until the region of Santa
iarara was reacr.eci mere was a
blank. And now the wJiole country
Is. just beginning to realize that this
region is a fertile paradise. A rail
way has been buiK through It. amd
thousands of- tourists every month are
Viewing its beauties, and, better still.
every week records scores of settlers
as an addition to the population. AH
hail to this new empire. , -
But this is only the beginning. ' In
the -Coat ; Range are found the great
est quicksilver mines in . the world.
Along the coast region are the greatest
orchards in the world. 'Here Is found
the richest land, acre for acre, out of
doors, and the beginning of the devel
opment is only indicated. San Jose
Cal, Mercury.
The. Oregon coast country Is going
to have the same experience, and the
time of its commencement Is close at
hand.
The whole of the Oregon" coast coun
try, from the California-line on the
south to the Washington line on the
north,' from Curry to Clatsop, Is won
derfully rich in undeveloped -resources
in timber, coal, building stone, 'dairy
ing possibilities and other things. CiAes
will i spring up on several of the har
bors, and the population and industries
of the coast country will multiply.
There will be hundreds of thousands of
thrifty. Industrious people In the now
forests and expanses of wilderness. The
California coast country is rich.' But
It Is not any richer than the Oregon1
coast-country. In forest wealth Ore
gon's coast line Is far ahead, and In
dairying, rcsoarces it is.' also Euperlor
to the expanse next to' the Pacific
ocean of the Golden State.'
fIRST ORDER OF GREATNESS
NOT THE MOST HONORED,
S. K. Bulletin; The real great men
are themen of science and letters, the
leaders of s thought and pioneers 5 of
knowledge.1 but the men who gain the
greatest glory arid make the most
money are those who obtain high pub
lic office, or who succeed eminently in
trade, or who win great battles. Yet
these latter are of the second order of
greatness. They are not primarily
thinkers. They are the great doers.
Th-sy have executive faculty, but the
men of science and letters have the
speculative faculty, which Is the most
godlike attribute of man.' Aristotle
was a greater man than his pupil. Al
exander, but the world has called Alex
ander "th Great," and only scholars
know much Of the teacher. Hermann
Ludwlg Ferdinand von Helmholtz was
a greater man and did mere for hu
manity than Otto Kdouard Leopold
von Bismarck, but the world does not
hold that opinion.
Thought is the father of at ticn. Vol
taire had a greater, part in the French
devolution than had any of the famous
popular leaders, the men of blood and
terror. The main work of progress and
civilization is done In laboratories far
from the maddening crowd. The gen
eral that conquers, a hostile army "by
the use of' smokeless powder has a tri
umph when'-he. comes. marching home,
but who ever thinks of praising i. the
man,-who even knows the name of thi
man. that Invented smokeless powder
and thereby won the conquering hero's
victory for him?
Some commonplace politician gets an
ofHce and immediately becomes greater
n the public eye than a talented physt
ist or biologist who has made Import
ant discoveries .discoveries that Insen
sibly, affect human action in thousands
of ways. ; Some ordinary lawyer U ap
pointed to the Supreme Court of tt
United States and thereafter is rever
enced and honored far more than the
poor i citizen that has written . a great
book, containing , thoughts that will
shape the civilization of the ucc?edlng
century. " Did not England honor the
OuKi of Wellington more tor Waterloo
than It honored Darwin for "The Ori
gin of Species?" Iid Thomas Huxley
ever, have precedence of a Lord ChUf
Justice? -
The hor crops of both New Yotk
and England will le of : ror ou.iMty
to aay nothing of Ik Ing short. All the
Oregon hops will be needed, and at
good prlc-s. There will no doubt be '
a run in hii at tne openinar rrtces.
which will 1j very tempting, and th
consumers of hops lxth In this coun
try and in Engbtn.l. will lake advant-
of this r.ireumstanee to ar;ernpt
to licat dawn the prices. But It is like
ly
that the effect will be only tempo-,'
ary if there U any effeet kt all The
ary, u nitre 13 any erirci at an. TUT
Ktfltllcat srtutn is strong for hfghd!-rs for any case It fails o cure.
pric. IIoever. even this bcJr.g -so, I Pe"!' f'r rirculars and U-ntlnnml ,ls.
he. time to sell, generally rpeaking. It i
h. time when :he buyersare In the
market to buy.
The .Seattle TimiS is warn'ns peor
to kep away from Valdes, Alaska, th!a
u.,.. Th,t 4n,,rn,l 9irr Ihof If nros.
" " -..,.
before the first of March they U be
obliged to remain. In Valdes without
work and epend the longest and most
profitless winter they ever experienced
The Times predicts that the people whe
go to Valdes next fpring, say about
March first, -will come back with bet
ter reports, if the come at all. than were
ever brought baekNXrom any of the
Northern mining regions." -
A bold experiment : is to be tried by
the Hungarian Government. It pro
poses to civiHxe the gypsies by force.
A commission of experts has recom
mended that every town and village In
Hungary shall have a' number of gyp
sits allotted to it. (Whether they like It
or not. They are to be trained to
handicrafts or to agricultural labor,
and such of them as refuse to bend
their necks to the yokelare to be gath
sred into two great reformatories hold
ing 1,000 each. ' . ' V.
Salem has now sent 23,000 pamphlet
to the East, mostly to the immigra
tion department of the Harrlman liner
The last of the last 20,000 ordered wen
shipped . yesterday, Salem was firs
in the field. She should keep on send
fng literature, at least to the extent c
the 80.000 more pieces which were pro
mised.
New England critics point out tha;
in his recent steech in Boston th
President began thirteen sentences wiy
"now," used "have got to" for "must'
eleven times, and even split an infini
tive: The President Is not a ver
smooth and precise off-hand speaker
it is true, but most people, even the
Bostonese, can tell pretty nearly wha
he means Portland Evening Telegram
, It Is next to impossible, if net en
firely so, to guard against all. kinds o!
accidents, and the President of th
United States is not the kind of man tc
be frightened into seclusion becaus
this Is the case. He is,- in other words
willing to take his chances with, tht
rest of us,. believing that they are.onlj
the natural accompaniments of a stren
uous existence.
Feventy-flve new stalls for ract
horses going up at the State Fail
Grounds. All the spaces for live stoc-1
are taken already, and more room Ii
being provided. It is going to be th
greatest State Fair Oregon ever had
without a doubt. It oaens next Mon
day.;' ....'
The city government of Salem coulii
use a little more money . in makinf
tieet and park improvements, etc
etcV and -the money could be hal bj
a revision of the license ordinances.
r 5t is the smokiest time we have Seei.
trtnrie.1891. A lot of valuable timber b
bcilng destroyed, for every stick of good
timber in Oregon Is going to be needed,
i
an.1, that .before very long.'
1 4 the north end of Marion count
hoi picking will be over the first par
of fhe coming week, and the pickers
ami growers will be free to attend th
St;it Fair.
rfits is
Tpls is the last dull week lnbusinet-
clrdles In Salem and not a very tiul
Lon"J either. The merchants are getting
rc-jicy for the rush, and they have put
in the largest- stocks of goods ever t ar
ried here. -
Still rfcgister your rooms for flat
Fair visitors, if vou have not already
don;e so. The crowd Is going to !e an
imiitewKe one, and all the sleeping places
in Salem will be needed. .
The prune Industry needs an organ
later." says the Sari Jose Mercury. IH
Is doing pretty well up here in Orego:?
u'irtinnr an "orcrri nixfr. FVr!itt tin . It
would do better wlih one.
workmen near Dallas. Tex.,' have dis-
i:u xi t'U ct inaowuuu o. jaw pvhv, :fzii
fec-t in Fngth. It is suggested that the
arimai must have been the Senator
Bailey of ltsime. i
Evidently thesituation in the web
foot country Is becoming less strained,
as the Seattle papers occasionally ap
pear with a Tracylens first page. San
Jc-e Mercury.
And this is the Wcbfoot state.
Yet 'It has not rained within the
memory of the oldest Inhabitant, and
It does not look at all like rain nowv'
A careful computation reveals the
fact that John W. Gates manages to
win, and lose ail the money In the
world In the courre of a "year.
J. P. Morgan says poker is a liar's
game. He orobably made the ancient
mistake of betting on the basis pro
posed bv the other fellow.
Captain Hobon has succeeded in dis
tributing his . matrimonial rumors so
widely that each slate is supplied lib
erally. '
There is no ''enemy's", country In
the United Stages for President Boore
vtlt not even In the Democratic South.
Agulnahlo's diiry has been r.-celved
In this country. . The Funstvn day
entry Is miwing.
It will le the greatest State Fair Ore
gon ever b"bi without question. And
no doubt the b-st attended.
There ls more catarrh In this sec
tion of the country than all othe dis
eases put together, and until the lajf
f'w years -WAs suppoctd to 1m incur,
obl. Fr a great many yenrs do-tors
pronounced It a local disease, and pre
scribed local remedies, and by con
stantly failing to cure with local tr.t-
mnt, pronounced It indrab!-. Sf-lnce f
hw prnven catarrh to be a constitu
tional ' disease, and, therefore. r-quirm
constitutlorjal treatment, - Hall's Ca
tarrh t'tire, manufactured by V. 3.
Cheney & Co.. Toledo. Ohio,, is he only
rongtitutional cure on
..... ..r.-...,
Is takn iBftnany lit Iofn from 10 1
" " 4"".'
r ,7- - i. Vtv .
of th" system. They offer one hundred
. - .n t-.r r-v . . , . 1
VrlZ ?i 7 '
1 r. i- i. - - . .
Halls Family lllls are the best.
I s 1 . 4
Li .
. ' U t- ai
If
yea cro
rv- "WTT KT-PPOSB that a eotrrpaay with a capital of tvw.omm peM ta fnll. and the
rJtoiM jcSi ot continuous success, would maae aucU aa oiler sad aot carry
" r re? SUPPOSE we would Jeopardlre wir standlag with the.publlo sad our chance
-.iiJnebyf'ai t ... .
of still irrwter ceei j- if we did not bare the utmost eonfl-
TMl Y uu aurrwu w
XvRiOV nvle Wu iare yoa money, for HAYNER vmiSKKY roe.
a, t TVir dwtill-r toyoti with ail tMorVinal nctinesaand nw. carry tn if UNITED
direct frwowawm.iTW3vu ni?AHAVrt of PDKlTVand AUK and aavlnr
STA.I tl ol the dri That's why it's beat for medicinal purpose Thafa why
"oTher aaeaTThat s why we are rewlarly aupplyUig,over a quarter of a
Saaed cwmertT Thai , why YOU fchoWJ tr i-
Eipcot from dzir
Sstss D:r!:r Profits!
nv'7m
UUU3
PURE GEUETJ -
4
?' ht
uu uu uuu
FOSEJk
Vevfll send you rOCB FCTLL QTJARTS of HAYNT!BSEVEN-YEAR
nr DHYE for 'uM.na we will pay the express chatves. When you receive
SJrJhUkev trrW S If fon don't find it all right and as good as you ever
drank SrW&Ew bodr else at .ny price, then send it back at our ,
en ayour It.QO will be returned to you by next mail. How could
S?nw be fairer r We take all the risk and stand all the expense; it
toe soods to rStTleaaV Won t you let us end you a trial order F We
apiaa Plato aeatol case ; no marks to show waafs inside.
If -tmAi tO Qaart. or ean jr Jjora of Jwf frtonda Join
tm m" yom SO UwU for f 1U.OO. by freight prepaid,
MTing H0O.
x Write our nearest office Snd do it NOW.
"THE IIAYKEH DSGTILLI'IQ COnPAHY '
T. PAUL. BINS. DAYTON, OHIO ST. LOUIS, HO.
go DlSTUXXHT. TBOT, O.
PARK AND WASHINGTON, PORTLAND, OHCGON ,
The school where thorough work is done; where the reason' is
always given ; where confidence is developed; where bookkeeping
ij taught exactly as books arc kept in busyness ; where shorthand is
made easy,; where penmanshipls at its best ; where hundreds f
bookkeepeis anvl stenop-apberg have been educated for Success. -in
life; where thousands more will be.- Open all the year. Catalogue free
A. P. ARMSTRONG, LL B., PRINCIPAL
ALBINA LAD '
CONFESSED
ro
the Burning: of Railroad
Propertyin East
Portland
HE WAS YESTEItDAY -TAKEN
DOWN TO THE METROPOLIS BY
IETECTIVE KEUIUGAN. A FT EH
SPENDING A" NIGHT IN TIIE
COUNTY JAIL I1EIIE.
Martin Tooiney, the 15-ye.ir-old lad
who was, arrested in the Oliver Beers
hop yard near Brooks, on Wednesday,
"hurgt-d wlih bt-Ini; implicated in caus
ing the fire which consumed tha O.jlt.
&.N. Company's pattern f-hofv In Eaxt
Portland laf-t wec-k, and was ktpt over
night i;i the county Jail to await the
anival of an 3ffi, er -frmn Portland,
was delivered' over to the custoly of
Detective John F. Kerr.'gan yestenlay
by Sheriff Colbuth. and was conducted
o Portland on -the aftciuoon train by
that ollif-ff.
Young Toomcy persisted In proclaim.
'ng hls Innocem e cf the crime charged
and fi.mly asserted that he had., no
knowledge of the affair until he fill
Into the haiv's of Detective Kerrigan
who, by F.kibful mancuverltigs, euc
ceeiled ln g.iini.-ig tho lad's confidence
and before leaving this .tlty i n the train
obtaiiiinsc a full confession from hhn
Th toy, after much pc-rsuasicn and
adroit encouragement on Detective
Kerrigan's part, finally broke down and
amid robs and a torrent of tears, said.
"I lit the match and .set It afire, but
the otherboys told rne to." P,y the
"other boys" he meant the two lads,
Ernest Allison and It; McGloln, who
were arrested In Portland ri Tuesday
by D-etectlvfi Kerrlcar, and Snow, and
are held to an3v.-ertfc2 s.ime c-hirge.
. Dt-leetive Kerrj;jix stated thTC East
Portland wns po?fc-'sed of a, very
tougb gsr.g or young.'' v rs of nli-jt tbe
age of Toorney who h I br-n commit
ting all rorts of misdemeanors jmd df p
reidations of the law and was ih fo;iVe
of continual t;-rror to the rKz;en. Tfmt
this bond of youthful mitlA,ws hftJ ut
tered the threat that they wouldset
lite to thf whl of the East Sid arid
wit rl out of exl.tene ,md tii's cet
or burning the . It. N'. )roprty
watt- pefpeir;it"d and retried out f-ir th';
fnjrpof of d"moi:tr?f Ing th'lr Inten
tion r fuifiMinsc their . word.
Your.g Toomc-y would votir hs;tfe no
reason whatever for .having ommltted
th dd except thnt he vA told o do
'it by hfi coltengui-s, who were both
c!lr than he, ftjid that they aKlstd
Mm in arrompliyhlnT the dKtrttrl Ion
nf lh: bulHing and as rniKh to bl.-int
as he was. The loss to the rompany
trfJ;ifiopd by th eonfiagra-ilon is 'es
timated. at $ aa ttie buildaig. con
tained all of its patterns whih cannot.
t'" refd teed and were valued very
Mstily. - ' !
Sverl othr tlrea occurred In Enst
Mt - r . fl
.yrtmong
! l-t.t, fc rft.A kll.nlnM
Hotel and another lKfy h:i.n heen ar-
" Portland who is l-ejieved o
i.,. r.c.i.i , ,,. , . ...
M n, ' w Ar4
asra'inrt him. The fTlrera fee rn ft.
',",, 4:, ,t lM round-wp Is the'beglrt-
f " '.hi; . outh-
t tormentors wnu n nas tNn narras-
lg,ng them for s-veral months past.
"7
t - ; w
Li i-
c:st sstlGilcd
dioiillcry ilo VQU
Pretests ASsIlsratlrn I
mm
VEAn - CLO HYE
.00 EKPllESS
PREPAID
wUHttfM "
Established 18C&.
NOTES FROM STAYTON
MOVEMENTS OF TIIE PEOPLE" F
"THAT LIVELY. LITTLE MARIO:.'
COUNTY TOWN.
FTAYTON. Or.. S nt. 11. W.i.
Brown, wife ami littfe mn, visited v. iih
frb nds in the Waldo ILIls Saturtr y
anl Hunday. . '
laiI M.-ingi" lias Tinted his farm
necr to'wn, and 'moved to Alaea, where
he will ontn a fctock farm.
Conrad Neibert and slater", Mrs. !.
Mittthiou and little daughter, leave tnis
wev'k for Cuscadia, where .theyw.il
Kpensj' Kor.ic time rusticating. ' t- ,
jiiis. joarpn f juntr ana nine son who
Jat; nt-nl some weeks visiting rei i
tlves in l'ojk county, are expected,
home this week. " -
Miss- Alice. Davie, telephone girl at
the centnil oflice, Salem, in visiting h r
parents, Mr. und Mrs. J. 1'.- Daie, in
this' city.- ' - ' - "
W. 1L Hobson. W. 11. Cooper', ,nt.l
c5o.' Weileit returned. Itume S.turd-.ty
from Portlaml, where tt ey attended the
Elks' .Carnival.
Mr. Sarvis, of ialem, was in town -n'v
day last week delivering a fine orr--, -
and 'sowing machine to Mr. Mra.
CbhH, Brown.-
. John" Itobc-rtsnn and Archie D;iU
returned Saturday from the l.joun tn..l.-i
east of here, having been gftne sev h.l
d ys. They , report an enjoyable tin.,
but little samvi except iish" whtl h w:-.
plentiful.
Vac-ant-jhoufwjs are already beglnrur;:;
to fill up. I'ecple are moving in wr y,
r-ertdy to lw gin-school at the cointncii. t;-m-nf
of the term. '
Some rc probate in human forrH, fill -A
cn or V'. II. Queencr's milk coWh :!A
.of f.na shot one day this wrvk. T;m
udder and tents w'ere so n5rfort'
with shot as to entirely ruin her as a
milk cow. .
.' MIfs Vera Gardner, one of fc.tr yl t'a
ambitious 'young la ilea, goes to aiem
next week. wh;-re she will enter Will
amette University for another year. "
Grasshoppers are getting In tlitlr
work In thic vicinity. Soifie fields .of
eci-n and clover jyst below town have -te.n
almost entirely destroyed by .
them. Whirm they pas through a fi 11
of clover, every green thing is eaten,
having the field barren as a public
roadway, . . . .
Catarrh of the Kidneys
r'",;'f' a dull p;f;n In th !,- k, bdn or
?r,:i; taosfi you to pu.T up under the.
;:uyr- fr--iet!t dc-tdre to urinate,
reanty sui-ply, s. ;il iing, lrril.it ii, dark
color' d, scanty, turbid urine. Lends to
Bright dis-nw. Should you need evi
dence that you have catarrh of the ktd
ny.".. fill a clftn gl;yB iKittle with urine
artd.b't it stand twenty-four hours. If
thr-rri In wdirn'nt or seiUfng It Is vl-
dence-ilMt yu bavecaorth of the kid
neys orb!idder, AnI sttontd not delay
taking KXu; Ofarth Cur. the efteCi
liven"" efNvhl' h In soon realised.'-After
taking f-r. f'fiiatyh Cum for .-on
we.k ocerdinf 4o dlret-tlorws. fill st lt-.
tl with urine ht ufaiul , tw-tit y-f'r
boyr.-i and you w'lfxbe urf-riMeri nt tn
chp.r.g?. oil due to th? effect of H. If.
Catarrh Cfre. For se-le hy nil drug
glftr. ftoek on CrftMrrh re". Address
iirftth I!o.. FreKno. Ual.
KILLED AN EAOLE-
The n-y, ar ,iij of peter Duiker,
v.ho n-jit ne;ir Aurnr.vliie, w:ih,the
td of ri-cai'bre i'l. tu'-eefd-d in
I i'lif'-l bllK'f. grey r.ifjfe n the Ik,i:i.N
''iirii pl,e eKtcr'iay nftr noon. which
tiicasurwj seven fe-t from tiu to tip.
T'fcS is th first i-Hincn of this type
f the t.lrd iKingJom thfit has been Veerr-
u Mift lor'alitv, and the lad who was.
-e:tontibie for bringing him to earth
is utly proud of his trophy.'. ,
' f tisyga-s '
Iegal LUuks, biatesmaa Job Ofiic.
01