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About Weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1900-1924 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 7, 1902)
Tui JGATIGir IIOYfcriHiT
1 Uii 2UL1V.lAiIy
WHAT THE r BIOv CONGRESS
, EIIOULD DO FOR SUCCESS
' IX AKID LANDS. - -
. - " I - -
Tfce President Will Meet His
M Advisers Tcclay
TO DISCUSS THE STRIKE
It Is Said Developments Have
" Arisen Requiring AK r
r 1 " tention . . . !'
ILLINOIS PEOPLE ARE ASKING
ROOSEVELT TO CALL AN EXTRA
SESSION OF CONGRESS TO ENACT-
MEASURES FOR RELIEF OF
THE PEOPLE. r
.WASHINGTON, Oct. - 4. The Post
tomorrow will say r "The Importance
of reaching, as soon as possible, a so
lution of the coal strike problem, has
led the President to arrange for a con
ference at the White House this (Sun
day) morning at 10 o'clock. The con
ference will be attended by the follow;
Itxg: Secretaries Root and Moody.
Attorney Genera! Knox, and Labor
Commissioner Wright. , ' ;
'"The' conference . will ' include the
la'wyers In the cabinet, and the Cora
mlssloner o Labor, whose acquaint
ance with tibe details of the situation
Is of great value to the Presidents It
cannot be definitely stated that "the
conference has been called to consider
any particular plan, but it is Intimated
that developments have arisen which
require serious, consideration." V
Petition To Roosevelt, t
- Chicago, Oct. 4 Six thousand Illinois
citizens during the last 24 hours have
signed a petition asking President
Roosevelt to, call an extra session of
Congress to enact some measure for
the, prevention of the coal famine. One
motion suggested in the petition. Is a
provision forlhe employment of a tem
porary receiver to operate the Penn
sylvania nines, which are closed on ac
count of the strike. The petition Js
circulated all over the state of Illinois,
under the direction of United States
Senator William E. Mason. - j -
The President Weak.
Washington, - Oct. 4. Secretary Cor
t el you this evening, upon being asked
as to the condition of the President,
said thi conference held yesterday
-was a severe strain on! the President.
-f While In the judgment of his physi
cians his progress toward recovery has
oeen saumaciory, tney conoiuae tnai
to svold the risk of a set back, f he
h0d be relieved of any undue tax
upon his strength. Therefore, for the
next week or ten days, only such mat
ters will be brought to his attention as
It may be Imperatively necessary for
him to consider. f
Sup pert the President.
Boston, Oct. 4. -Senator Henry Cabot
Lodge took the opportunity, at the
meetlngFof the Essex Club today, held
to ratify the recent state nominations,
to make a notable speech dealing with
the coal situation and also the tariff.
He expressed earnest sympathy and
support of the President in his effoes
to end the strike, and the confidence
that the party would be with him ! In
what he is doing. This strike shows
the necessity of some kind of supervis
ion and regulation of those great cor
porations which produce the necessar
ies of life by the National Govern
ment, he said- ' '
t ' ' -. - i - . v; (
Wtlkesbarre, Pa.. Oct. 4.T-It Is said
that the roar miners of th Wyoming
region Will make a more determined
effort than evjr, next week.' to start
they can get men if the military au
thorites will protect them.
The houses of several non-union men
In Plains were "bombarded with stones
tonight. ' Last nlghta crOvtd made a
house to house visit' to' the homes j of
non-union workers in the same town.
Home of the householders fired on the
crowds In the road war," and in some
cases the fire was returned, but no one
was injured. ,
DEFENDED WAR OFFICE
MR.' - brodiiick 'answers sir
. CENT CRITICISM, l
LONDON, Oct. 4. Responding to the
iwi, ins Majesty s Ministers, at a
dinner at Farnham last night,1? Mr.
Brodrick, Screti.ry for War, combat
ted the criticisms of the War Office, ut
tered by-Sir Michael Hicks-Beach, ex
Chancellor of the Exchequer, in' his
speech at Bristol, September zVwhen
Sir' Michael said the War, Office was
chiefly responsible for the Increase In
national expenditure. ' ' 5 ': ' "
Mr: BrodriVk' said ' Sir 'Michael had
need of drastic reforms, but hat one
ought to make allowances' for him.' The
War Office had hot met the degree of
lll-suceesa In carrying on' the South Af
rican war which people were Inclined
to attribute to it. said Mr. Brodriek.
'fend he characterised the assertion bf
he ex-Chancellor that the War' Office
was subjected to outside Influences as
most unfortunate. He contended' that
the Army was a better profession than
people generally 'thought,' hut said the
reforms no W. In progress must take
time to develop.
The officials of the' Trades - Union
Congress of the National Free Church
Council, land National Educational 'As
sociation "have sent letters to' the mu
nlcipal electors. urging the' election- of
candidates to the municipal council at
the November elections who are pledg
ed to support-the resolutions pressing
the Government to withdraw the' edu
cation bill, and "who are 'also' pledge
It any event against -granting public
noney to schools which are not man
aged by representatives of the general
public. 1 - - -
A contract lfie"value of J2.500.&WI
baa been awarded to an American com
pany for the equipment of two gener
ating stations In the Clyde Valley, ln
tn led to supply electrical power for'
i". i "tri.ii purposes over aa area of 753
DENVER, Oct. 4. Thomas F. Walsh,
president sf the National Irrigation
Congress, has ,arrived in Denver from
the East and will preside oyer and de
liver the opening address at the session
of the congress .in Colorado Springs
next Monday. Asked for his views as
to the attitude of the Congress on the
recent Government action, he said: '
,. The . first duty of the men who are
interested In the results of this move
ment should he to try to eliminate sec
tlonalism. The Question of the reclam
ation of arid lands should be kept
National one. The congress should urge
(hat the first, reservoir sites be wisely
chosen. Future success and the future
good opinion of the East will depend
upon the' beginning, and we should all
bend our efforts to securing an auspic
v The Congress, I think, should take
cognisance of the question of rural 1m
provement, the beaut Ifleation of coun
try homes; at least, start such a move
ment and help create a feeling of pride
on the part of those that open up the
Overland Train Wrecked by
Running Into Freight
A TRAVELING WAN KILLED
One Engineer So Badly Wan-
gled That He Will -Die
THE COMMERCIAL i TRAVELER
RODE ON, THE ENGINE .WHEN
HE WAS CAUGHT INt THE
WRECK HIGH WINDS AND
SNOW IN COLORADO. -
DIXON. CaL. Oct. 4. The west
bound overland train on the Central
Pacific was wrecked at "Dixon , , at - 2
p. m. today, oy collision with the rear
end of a freight train. Our Baper, a
commercial . traveler . representing
Baker & Hamilton, of Sacramento, t h
dead, and Engineer Billy McGray is
so badly mangled that he will probably
die. . The firemen, escaped Injury.
Bauer was riding in the cab with En
gineer McGraw, and was smashed be
yond all resemblance to human form.
.None ot those In the passenger cars
were hurt. .. . . .7.
" Storm In Colorado. .
Denver, , Colo.. ; Oct. 4. A furious
snow storm, with high wind, is raging
severe in the vicinity of the Corao and
Alpine tunnel. It is feared that pros
pectors uvng in tents wtu sutler se
verely. . . .
Shot Nina Times.,
iixo, ev., uct. . A. man wun a
handkerchief over his face entered,
Gus Luistrom's saloon at a railroad
work camp ,near Carlln last night and
ordered the proprietor to throw up his
hands. Luistrom, instead of doing so,
picked up an automatic rapid fire pis
tol lying handy, and ' shot the fellow.
killing him Instantly. Ninja bullets
took effect In bis body. .
s Typhoon In Japan.
victoriar. li. C, uct 4. Japan was
visited by a heavy typhoon early in
September, and the steamer Tartar
brina-s advices of disasters which fol
lowed the. storm. 'From Kagoshlma
comes the news of the loss of six hun
dred fishing smacks and 1.&00 men.
The steamer Karaxawa Maru. ' which
was despatched to search for survi
vors, brought in about sixteen men.
A CRAZY JUROR
CAUSES SOME TROUBLE IN THE
CRIMINAL COURT IN
' F ' VICTORiA.
VICTORIA, B. C, Oct. 4. The crim
inal assizes, which opened in this city
a few days ago, have evidently sat In
vain" ' ud the Indictments brought
against the several prisoners on; the
calendar may fall, for, when the case
against Colonel llayesv of Portland, foi
obtaining money nnder false pretenses
was continued. , his counsel objected on
the ground that the grand Jury had not
been legally constituted. The law pro
vides that IS men be Impanneled and
all summoned. Thirteen men were Im
paneled, but one' was craaj. and but .12
were summoned, and on this point the
counsel objected. ' Judge .Martin found
that -the objection was welt taken,, and
the case was laid over to the next as
sizes. As several other cases have been
tried and the prisoners sentenced, It Is
presumed that the defense In each case
win move' for -a, new trial. '- -
THE FBHERIIAirS UNION
" ,! i. r :i '."- c f vr t
AT VANCOUVER. 53. IS SUING
. THE CANNERY COMBINE
V; FOR THEIR PAT, . , r
' VANCOUVER, B. Ch, bcL 4.4-Ths
Fishermen's Union Is bringing action
against the'"Brltlsh Coumbila Canners'
Association-for 1 45,000. The snlt ntis
from a dispute as to the number rtt
cases put tip by-the Cannery Combine
lap t season. The fishermen we're to be
pnld on a. sliding scale-basis, 'depending
upon the number of cases ..packed.
BOUGHT A RAILROAD. . ,
' VJCTORIA B- .C'Oct. .4.--A. Guth
rie pt'-Si. Paul, a con tractor of the
drfcat Northern Railway; John Hendry
and J. Jaffrey. of Vancouver, have
bought the Victorlia Terminal Railway
and its franchises, which It is under
stood will give the ' Great Northern
Railway entrance to - Victoria and
Express Ccnpanies Will Have
b a Figtt in Chicaro - -
RECOGNITION OF THE UNION
Is the Bone of Contention In
u the Windy
THE BIG COMPANIES OPERATING
4 ON THE RAILROADS - DECLINE
' TO TREAT WITH THE ORGANI
; ZATIONS SEVERAL THOUSAND
MEN ARE AFFECTED. s
f CHICAGO, Oct. 4.--Tfce railroad ex
press companies in Chicago have made
up their jnlnds to fight the union of
their teamsters, rather than submit to
its present demands. The teamsters
have pre pared, for the struggle and art
a meeting tomorrow night will, ,It Js
aid, formally order a strike. The
teamsters sent an ultimatum that the
companies must recognize their union
and hire .none but rt members. . At a
conference, the companies refused to
agree , to this. The strike will involve
more than 1400 teamsters at the outset.
It will affect every mail route In the
city, and will : inconvenience many
The strike Is aimed at the following
concerns: ! American, Wells-Fargo,
Western, Northern, Adamst Pacific and
'National, i ... "
' To Build To Coast.
Chicago.! Oct. 4. -The stockholders of
the Chicago, Milwaukee & St Paul
Railroad met in Milwaukee to-day. In
adjourned meeting, and voted: to issue
$25,000,000 of common stock. The St.
Paul road now has a surplus in Its
treasury of more than $20,000,000, and
this sum, together with the proceeds of
the new issue, will give the road suffi
cient 'funds to build from any of its
Western or Northwestern terminals to
the Pacific Coast.
f Changed Their Minds. '
CHICAGO Oct.-4. So serious have
become the difference between, the
railway express companies and their
teamsters here that a general strike la
threatened. The teamsters have orders
to go out when asked and President
Albert Young, of the National Team
sters' Union with which the men are
affiliated, has been asked to hurry to
Chicago and take charge of the situa
tion. The trouble Is over. the signing
of the teamsters' agreement. ' This was
presented to the companies early in
.ugust. ' The companies-agreed to all
Its provisions, but refused to 'sign It.
f Cause of Accident.-
SEATTLE Oct. 4. State Mine In
spector C. F. Owen and a party of mine
experts unanimously decided today, af
ter a thorough examination of the Law
son mine, wherein occurred the explo
sion In' whloh eleven men were killed
and three Injured, Wednesflay night,
was wrecked by an! explosion in the
gangway. The examination Indicates
that two shots were-fired. from the face
of . the gangway, probably one follow
ing the other, in a manner that would
permit the second to Ignite the gas re
leased and th dust' raised by the first
The shots were fired in defiance of a
strict order that no one save the first
' I lURKEY IS EXCITED
GRAND. DUKE HAS
THE BOSPHORUS IN
A WARSHIP. ,
CONSTANTINOPLE. Oct. 4. Esclt
ins; comment, has been caused by the
fact that the Grand' Duke' Nicholas
arrived on the Russian ironclad Oeor
gia, which owing to the insistence of
Russia, wasvpermltted at the 'ASt mo
ment to pass the naval forts. The war
ship anchored Jn full view of the Yildix
Kiosk. The Censoi' suppressed ' all
mention of the word "Ironclad, but
the Mussulman population was deeply
impressed by what was regarded as
another Instance of Russia overriding
me riauae or me uemn treaty, wntcn
closes the Bosphorus to foreign war
ships. Tho Sultan Is showing xtraord!narr
attention to the Grand Duke, and Is
treating: nlrrt on the same footing as a
A NEW DIVISION
. f f 1ry ,
CREATED BY THE NAVAL 8ECRE
, .TARY-rCOGIILAN IS -PLACED ,
; WASHINGTON Oct. 4. Secretary
Moody has Issued an order creating a
new Carribbeaa division, with head
quarters at Culebrag. Porto Rico. Ad
mira Colghlan will assume command oC
this division; comprising the following
Vessels: Orympia, flagship; Montgom
ery. Marietta, Machias and . Panther.
The duty of the division includes, so
far as pertains to the Kavyv the guard
ing of American interests in those
countries tha border on the Caribbean.
and the cultivating friendly relations
with their peoole.
A NEW COMMANDER
APPOINTED FOR THE PATRI
ARCHS MILITANT BY GRAND
SIRE J. B, GOODWIN. "
ATLANTA, Ga, Oct. 4.--John B.
Goodwin. Grand Sire, Independent Or
der of Odd Fellows, has announced the
appointment of Major General M. J.
Rainey, department . commander of
Iowa, to be Commander of Patriarchs
Militant, throughout the world.'
CROWN PRINCE HURT " -
ATHENS. Oct. 4 Crown Prince Con-
stantlne, of Greece, was painfully., but
not dangerously Injured today by the
overturning of a motor car in which
he was ri i ; r His head and face were
OUR GUNNERS ,IN THE EMPLOY
OF COLOMCIA MADE REBELS .
LOSE QUITE HEAVILY.
PANAMA. Oct. 4. A gasoline launch
brought Intd Tananja a small boat
flying m whtte fiag.. In the boat was a
messenger from the insurgent General
Herrera. bearing a letter from General
Salazar. Governor of Panama, in which
General Herrera explains ,how his
troops came to fire last Saturday on
SatUnlay "the launch sent under a
white. flag. by General Kalarar. with
the latters answer to the , Insurgent
general's . peace . proposals. General
Kerrera's messenger reports that the
artillery fire of the American gunners
on board the Government gunboat
Chuculto at the time when the ' Insur
gents fired on General Salazar's mes
senger resulted in heavy losses to the
The Government has received a ship
ment of Maxim guns of different sizes
and, large quantities of rifle , and can
non ammunition. .
SNYDER IS CONVICTED.
ST. IXHJIS. Mo., Oct. 4. rThe Jury, In
the Snyder bribery . case rcturntd a
verdict of gulity tonight, and fixed the
punishment at five years in the peni
tentiary. , .
THE PIONEER '
Funeral of Ex-Gov. Whiteaker
. xhis Afternoon c
BY 'THE MASONIC ORDER
Gov. T.T. Geer and Ex-Gov-
Z. F. Moody Have Been
TO ACT AS HONORARY PALL
BEARERS GEORGE E. CHAM
BERLAIN AND THOMAS TONGUE
ARE ALSO NAMED IN THE LIST
OP THOSE INVITED.
EUGENE. Oct. 4. The funeral of
the late ex-Governor John Whiteaker
will be held Sunday afternoon. Exer
cises at tha house will be conducted
by .Rev, D. E Loveridge, of the JSpLsco
pal church, after which the services
will be taken in charge by Eugene
Lodge Np. IlKA. F.. & A. M.. of which
the deceased. was ah honored member.
The body wilt be escorted to tbp Ma
sonic cemetery, by Tranhoe Command
ery. No. 2, K, T., of -which .he. was" a
charter member. ' On arrival at the
cemetery the Masonic burial services
will be performed. , . ' .
The active pallbearers selected are:
Hon. T. G. Hendricks, Hon. E. P.
Coleman. Hon. R. M. Veatch, Hon. J.
P. Ciirrln, Hon. P. W. Osborn and
Hon. S. M. Yoran. In addition to
these,' honorary pallbearers have been
appointed as follows: Governor T. T.
Geer. ex-Governors -Z. F. Moody and
LIF. Grover, Hon. Geo. E. Chamber
lain. Hon. M. C. George, Hon. Richard
Williams, Hon. Rufus Mallory. Hon.
Thomas H. Tongue, Hon. Dinger Her
mann, Hon. Rodney Scott, Dr. Raffety
and Colonel Joseph N. TeaL
' A Yamhill Pioneer. .
Newberir. Oct. i 4. The funeral ol
I Reuben Everest, one of the old pio
neers of Yamhill county, was held at
his home, east of town, this morning
at 10 o'clock,, the services beng con
ducted by Rev. F. C. Stanard, of the
baptist church. Mr.'. Everest died
Thursday night. ' after about three
weeks illness from acute dysentery. "
Mr. Everest was born In Kent coun
ty, England. November 26. 1834. He
emigrated to America with his parents
in 1&3&, The family crossed the plains
to Oregon In 1847. settling on the farm
adjoining Newberg. Mr. Everest was
married in 1863 to Mrs. Elizabeth Par
rott, ; Seven children were born, j HI?
wife, died In 1872, and in 1874 he' was
married to Jane Hash, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. John Hash, of this place. lx
children are the result of this marriage.
In all 1 children, and 13 grandchildren
Tne deceased .was an Indian War
Veteran and a prominent citlsen. j
KAllS FOR PANAMA .TO FIGHT
, THE INSURGENT WARSHIP. .
IS WELL ARMED.
SAN FRANCISCO, .OcL 4 The Co
lombian gunboat Boaota. tormerlv the
freis;Mer Jessie Manning;, is expected to
sail tomorrow for Panama, where she
expects to encounter the insurgent
gunboat Padlila. Behind a barricade
of sacked potatoes and ctal. are four
rapid-firing six-pounders, but farther
down the coast, her officers say, some
bis; guns, will be taken, on board. Cap
tain Marmaduke says his crew. num
bers sixty-five nghTTryf men.
WILCOX GOES EAST
. tt-1 , ; i Hi ii .
MAT SELL, ins OREGON MILLS TO
THE FLOURING MILL
PORTLAND, Oct. 4. T. B. Wilcox,
president 'Of the Portland Flouring
Mills, left fior the East this evening.
Mr." Wilcox denied that Ms trip had
any connection with the proposed mer
of the flouring mills of the Pacific
Coast. ut admitted that he would sell
his interests If he was naid what h
asked.'-, -i . -' . , i - W ,
FRENCH BARK ROBBED
" "v - ii. ---.
PREFECT OF PARIS POLICE ASKS
AMERICAN . OFFICERS TO
; SEARCH . FOR PLUNDERERS.
NEW f YORK. Oct. 4. Captain Titus
received a lengthy cablegram from the
Prefect of PoUce, of Paris, today, in
forming him that a large bank robbery
naa en committed in that city, and
sjsklmr the Captain to sparrh for $150,-
r muni.. I -f"y
Castoria'ls.a liarmlMi substitute for Gwtor OU, Pare
rrric rois and Soothing bynips. It Is 1CAnJb!i
Sntiins neither Oplum1iIorPhhK V,or fVXJT??
ncbstaucc It destroys AV'onus aud allays 1 ercriliness.
. It curca DiarrJicea aiul AVind Colic. It relieve Tccth
inif Troubles aud ciues Coustlpatlon. Jt refrulates tlio
Mtomaclt and liowels, civlnjr liealthy nnrt natural bleep,
Tiio Cliildrcu'j lauacea Tlio Mother' FncL
The Kind Tou Have Always Bought
In -Use For
We have just received iom Chicago, 500 ladies'
hats, no two alike, also a great variety of featlienvwingfl,
plumes and other novelties. These combine t he features
of style, quality and reasonable prices.' . ,
These novelties are the best ever brought to Salem.
Our trimming department, uuder the management of
Mrs. F. S. Gilbert and Mrs. J). L. Fiester, are liow'prc
pared to trim your hats in the latent at short notice.
NEW DRESS. (loODS direct frem New York
For choice goods at reasonable prices.
DRY GOODS STORE
NEXT DOOR TO THE POSTOf f ICE "
Mormon Bishops' Pills
Chtock uul Ut-n luiMuk IfonUMf
at KU-abuM. tusiiMtun, octmo. o
SSwIatu th tnul ud wttrnt centra. rx m tm,
I J BOtenoTt t.ot Power, N1rhtrlOfes, rme.wmoeai lnmon.nm,
V ANs.VC bl ity, Hadach,OnfitnestoMarnrltpM,o rU l bvmin, Vrlcoci,
l tcV. ot Consopatton atpos Quickness .of Ule- irf I fharge, tODS heif
-" I.VLSii? iiP FJt HjHScZL m. cm M Immt. IrTTf I ftcMom II.
nHamtUA. ttb bases. CiKSUim troo. Adsross siisnop stiMar Da. mmn m-OiwgOj utmm
FOR SALB BY Z. J. RIGGS. DRUGGIST. SALEM, OREGON.
; IN FARMING
Modern Implements Take the
; r Place of Hard
TIIK KARMER IS IKSS OF" A
drudge on account of , the
invention; of new . appl,i-
. ANCES-WlilTKAKER. ,.TIIE PO
Every yer. farra. wQrk .becomes less
of a dru'iK'ery; on account of the con
stant Invtn-fion of new machinery and
the perfection, ifold appliances
Take .potalo, digging. . Up to within
a few years, and in Oreeon almost un
to .the present season, the "man with
the hoc' has been" 'the .one to 'get the
Jubers out .of the. ground. And it was
a laborious and back-breaking task.
There were diggers with horse traction,
but the first bnes'did'r.bt do the work
well. They left part of the potatoes In
the ground, arid others were cut and
bruised. . . , -
Uut the upJtb-'date potato digger,
drawn by IWrf 'h6rc'K'v docs' the work
completely. A number of the growers
of potatoes on a large scale in this .jwc-
uon nave been buying these power dig
gers this seaaoK. -
George Whiteaker, who grows pota
toes on Mint island, and has done so
for a great many years'arid who knows
how to grow' and" market' potatoes as
well as the best of them, has pui In
one or these power diggers. Not because
he is getting lazy, but because hk
wants to get through with the work as
fast as possible, and as economically.
His digger, on its first trial, dug- Wo
rows in six minutes, giving him twelve
sacks of potatoes, and leaving the
ground In perfect condition for culti
vation -level as a floor; and not cut up
or ridged up. This digger costs some
thing like 1123, and yet It Is estimated
that It will save Its cost in eight days,
in the saving of labor. vhr ti i,hA,
has to be hired.
The potato growers about JT(rpnnn.
where they talk nota-toe Hir ,tv
hops at Aurora,' had1 a hard time last
year to get help to take care of their
trop, wnicn was a large one. They
will probably get diggers this year, and
If they do, they will find th taic a
much easier and less ex pensive 'one.
i ne potato markrt Aat-t nr,t rn(
J. M. Kyle, the commission man, was
busy yesterday taking in a h: lot f
jpotatoes at hie place down op Comrner-.
ciai street, near he frelttfit Uepjt. He
said he was buying them for Z rents
a bushel. This J rather low, compared
wiui me pam two years. . -
But. the man with potato land, and
with modern methods and machinery
ran raise potatoes at f')!- rrr- .
- - - . v a. m
Over 30 Yearo.
' b s t j ttmtm at u Mamas
ut th wont cauet In aid m young (ruinc 9tim tlUcM
cmwii.Iih. Ouros LOSt MafvlOOO. Im
(a.90 . A www cwuwe. 10 cm
DOES MANHOOD FAIL
It may sometimes, owing to nervous
disorders, but it is hardly ever lost, ex
cept rin extreme old a?. What is call
ed Impotency tof sexual neurathenia Is
merely weakened power. Underneath
the ashes a Are remains arglow. It re
quires careful scientific treatment to
fan It- Into a bright flame of life and
energy. For the.se cases which have
been hitherto the despair f the phy
sician, nothinc cauali th n.nnlica! Ion
of electricity, if by proper current an
exact dosage, in combination with the
scientific administration of specific
medical remedies, which penertajto the
secret ambush of diseases, exterminat
ing it, root and branch, foreverC A re
juvenation follows its use. It produces
results because it replenishes the vital
tonicity requisite to the nervous
tem. .According to Dr.liarrin's pec-ul-iar
and s?lentillc method of adminis
tration, it Is, a powerful vltaliser, indi
cated in diseased conditions due to all
kinds of exeesesc jr. Darrin gives
free examination to all, and when nec
essary gives medirines In connection
with electricity. The poor treated free
from 10 to 11 daily, except medicines.1
Those. willing to pay. 10 to S, evenings.
7 to 8, Sundays 10 to 3.
Errors of youth, blood taints, gleetT
impotency, varicocele, deafness, ca
tarrh and stricture a specialty. : All
chronic male and female private dis
eases treated at 15 a week, or In that
proiortion of time, as the case may rra
iUirp. No rase published, except by
permission of the patient. All business
relations with Dr.-Darrin strictly confi
dential. Letters Of inquiry ahBwerrd.
Circulars and .question blanks free. Dr.
Darrin s offices are at Willamette jio--tel,
Salem, until November 1st only. .
i WILL MAKE SPEECHES.
WASHINGTON. Oct. A, Secretary of
tlje Navy Moody has promised to make
a number of political speeches In the
West, and is now engaged in their
preparation. It is expected that Sec
retary Root wifl ' also make several
speech" on the Issues of. the day durr
ing the tpending campaign.- '
C. STONE, M.D.
rROPIHETOR OF. T
S DRUG STORES
SALEJf, "Oil J
The stores (two In number) are lo
cated at No. 235 and 297 Commercial
street, and are well stocked with a
complete line of drugs and medicines,
toilet articles, perfumery, brushes, etc
Has had som 25 years4 experience In
the practice of medicine and " now
makes no charge' for consultation, ex
amination or prescription. .,.. t
LIe does a cash business.' He neither
bpys on time nor sells on time. Ledg
ers. Journals, day-books, bookkeepers,
bC.1 collectors, and all the modern para
phernalia, f credit drug stores', ar tin
kf own in h!i b'j:-'r.f s. f'-'- a full
'-'-".:. r -1 ecu -t t r! .