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About Weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1900-1924 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 7, 1902)
Marion County Teachers At
tending the Annual Insti
; , tute-in -Salem
registr aHons numbered 295
WHEN .HOOKS CljOSEDmvmSi
TEACHERS ARRIVED TOO LATF
TO "REGISTER AND ; CANNOT
COMPLETE REQUIRED HOURS.
J 7 '. '.-V i""-.". h ; '' --V ri.tr:':; ' t ; " K '
-I.. - i . ..... .l"' V . ..
'jj f ' From -Thursday'-' Dally.) ' 'f-.
The, Mai Jon Coimty- Teachers' An
nual Institute convene! at -9 o'clock
yesterday ;j morclnj?; in tin- council
chamber , f, tha city IwlL. which .war
crowded -j to overflowing when (he
meeting was called to order, by Coun
ty School Superintendent K.;T. Moore
The registration up to tha Hose oi
the books j yesterday: morn Ins was 203,
and a few teachers having arrived on
the noon train yesterday, were too late
to register and will.. therefore, not br
able to make the required sixteen hour
of attendance,; as prescribed by law.
Those arriving too late, however num
ber only about seven. - :
There was a good attendance all day
yesterday,' the teachers are manifest
ing muchj interest In the proceedings
and the instructors are' doing excellent
work. . " -: I' - . ' ;
The opening song was "America,"
led by Prof.JW. J. Crawford. '
The first subject discussed was "Pri
mary 'Arithmetic,": by Prof. Frank Rig
ler, ; of Portland. The speaker began
with the initial concepts of-, number.
Quantity was discussed as the formu
lation of all number work; from this
concept comes magnitude. Magnitude
Is measured and named by suveral
names. ; When a problem Is given to a
. ' :
: PROF. E.T. MOO RE ST"" "
child he should learn what operations
are to be performed. The second thing
for him to learn Js how the work Is to
be performed. Let the child in the
first grade learn to do the work by
counting, not by teaching the opera
tions of addition or subtraction. Pre
sent, a. " group of objects and let the
child name the number and teach the
scale of numbers 1. 2, 3, 4,-etc., be
cause It establishes in the mind a nec
essary seals for all number work. While
this is not. strictly counting, it Is ab
solutely necessary. And while some
teachers- have neglected this work, be
cause of' its simplicity, It-should be
employed without' shamefaced nets
The second work for the pupil la to per
form simple operations of counting, for
Instance;, James gives Jane 6 sticks.
John gives Jane 4 sticks. . How -many
sticks ha June? The result is given
and placed on the .board by the teach
er. Here is it story. Ask. the chltdren
to tell the story. Do not write it in all
details.. Let 'the main facts be stated
only. ' The speaker jr. criticised Dr.
White's presentation on number work,
while he, complimented the , iKwtor's
book as jrv whoffi Teach the value of
fraction! by actual partition of num
ber. i - tii-;'': " -:
ITse one kind of magnitude. (live the
t hlld the group iind ask htm to dter
.mlnfrt tha number. Have him act out
the number work. The mode of count-ling-must
suggest thW manner of writ
ing. The object of all this 1 to lay n
foundation r fox thinking. Discussion
folio welJ Question: Does not this
method opHy In the higher grades?
Aiwwcr!! Yes, In til the grades. Ad
dition, subtraction and partition rfrc
each dft uracil. byr the speaker. No
correct idea can heVo be fiven of the
detail of this work. The speaker eti
tertaincl the institute.
The . second speaker was Mr. K J
GHkirrf. 4of Milwaukee, Wis- on tn?
subject of ' geography." Py ar pleas
ing Introduction the speaker awaken
ed the interest, ,11ft proceeded to Rive
a number of questions. , For ins.ance:
Which i the .larger. Oregon or Mada
gascar? i Which Is larger. Lake Michi
gan' or 'the Mediterranean Sea. Take
i. Journey directly cart of Salem. ...cro
the mountains, 1 cross the, AUantit;
what country wou!- you a"' j?;
Make a. trip from Detroit. M.ch- d
south, what part of , South -'"r,4n
WEXZICLT OREGON 6TATESMAN. FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 7. 1502.
your board to furnish you W simple. In,
"Ul've Ktobe.- It will not cost more
than BO cents. The speaker said he
could get one for cents, v .
rThe next subject, aftef- recess, was
the state- course of study. led by Su-
Yuu:aacn -ACMrmanj iThe speaker
wiai me pupils In Oregon should
: "r cuuirjtHon m our own
iaie.t lie loyal , to It: , Vhen a pupil
ii i.ucr mate, ne meets pu-
iner parts wbn are not in
sympathy with our institutions. The
number or studle contained In ahe
course was examined, end it. was shown
that In physiology, language -and ge
ography the work Irt the schools was
diminished1 about one-half.. Supple
mentary reading was discussed, and the
teachers were advised to ask the boards
at thej end of the year to use any small
sum Jn their hands to furnish these
books! to the district It is not intend
ed tht pupils buy the supplementary
books. If you are preparing for ex
aminations, use White's Art of Teach
ing, lis th questions wiH be taken In
language from now on. Higher lessons
In English should, riot be In rural
schools of one roomA Do not use this
book "below the eighth grade. In ge
ography,, schools of one i room, should
ise only the elementary book. : The
xhool board should decide whether
ihere , shall be a two book or a. three
ook course. Vertical writing Is adopt
ed by the state. ' Use the book oh civil
jrovemment as a reading book. Reduce
your number of recitations to a, mini
mum. : I ' i-4 '" .j , - . i
i Mr. Kimball, representative of the
Educational Publishing. Company, of
San Francisco, was Introduced, and he
tpoke cordially of, the eacher' work.
He complimented the state on the fact
that Its libraries are increasing. Give
the boys and girls stories. s. You should
jeleet such reading, f Teachers are to
give direction to the tastes of pupils,
i Adjourned for noon recess.
f The afternoon, session ; ' was begun
pmmptly at 1:30 p. m. : &mg, "Kree
Jom's Flag." .
Prof. S. Y. Gillam took the platform,
the subject for discussion being 'Peda
gogy of Reading and language." The
speaker' bean his discussion by asking
a number of questions. He began by
supposing he were thinking of an ani
mal. J A number'. of j amusing answers
were glveh. lie elicited the fact! that
ihere are four means of communication
or language , powers, . viz;, voice, ear,
hand, and eye. Two organs are for re
'ptlonr two for expression The print
ing press Is a great hand, giving out to
the civilization' of the world. A circle
was 'drawn and the four powers map
ped out. a quadrant representing a
part. 'This represents a perfect man,
and education is to train all of the
powers. 'Some of usVare very defective
In ne or more of those point. The
savage uses only the ear and voice, but
as soon as he begins to use the jhand
as n medium of expresrlon, he. ceases
to bo a savage. In the first days in
school the child exhibits ( mostly ihe
savage side of his nature.'i If we real
ize this fact ai a, teacheri we should
thank God and take-courage. We. are
to do our best to develop the added
virtues of an education. ; ,;.
Superintendent-Rlgler followed in a
discussion on '"Primary Reading.;. He
took up the mere matter of word call
ing as a means of expression. This is
the first work In schooL The . word
method is the one In general use. The
method was not argued. When one
sees' the Mford "goat the process is not
the same s In the spoken word. The
written' word, suggests tbe spoken lan
guage. The' child does not know that
a "wordIs composed of a number of dif
ferent elements. This you are to Teach
then to do. Concert work Is .to fix
things. Do your Individual work first.
The word "chair," pronounced ch-a-r,
was taken as an example.:1 The phonic
elements of words were taken up and
pronounced slowly. ' Follow this plan
by the blending of these elements in
wholes. Reserve a portion of the black
ooarcf as a sound board. Write. ' th
consonants and short vowels on fhe
tioard for drills. Do this persistently.
Do not use any diacritical marks- the
first year in school.., When the conson
ants are well known, then ,the mldifi-
catlons of vowels are to be taught. At
this time use the diacritical marks; for
how shall he know the separate sounds
without themT The force of .a silent
"e" at the end of a, word Is to give a
previous vowel a long sound. They
may have learned Ithe names off the
letters before coming to school, f We
m.ik use of any former knowledge
which the pupil has. I would no t use
diacritical marks at this stage of the
work. f - -. ' l ; . . .
After recesSvMr. Gillam came to the
platform and began the discussion of
the "Different Kinds of Maps, and the
Pedagogic Significance of Each, There
are four kinds of maps used In school.
The reference map, 'outline map, relief
map and diseeted map are the four
in use. The outline, map is for recita
tion and not for study. The reference
map for study, not for recitation. The
relief maps are good, but expensive.
The dissected map has long been recog
nized as an educational means, but has
been mostly used In the nursery. There
are.several things to be taught In a
map. Position, direction, .distance,
scale.' form, area, and comparative area
are the principal things to be taught.
We learn to recognise a map, not only
by Its form, but also its position. Color
and interior structure will be associ
ated by the pupit. ; Florida stands out
by itself and Is recognized In any : po
sition. Thlj has great value In teach--ing
comparative area- r The area of
Rhode Island as compared with that of
... A A - ' MCA fllilt CkS
Texas. In wmcn ine ianw "
....... - .. . -
,,"s"i L " nser s-l..hiM.. A map of a state at a time
sha -! Ns pUced on . felt board. The speak-
as the t'nlted Stateir. The f
Sudan. Drasll-H J
teaching comparative g-trnj)!'. in state
c6st of the Mis-l-wUvl ..;w-f-compared
In area4 . J or.
largely in the rnajrit. Iv.vmg "J""
votes. . The reason -r Wi votf "
Iy discussed. The state is bisr -in. .riw
- t .ai rf interest in
sef awaKenea -
the subject. Variou's shapes appeared
amusing when, combined In proper or-
. - i . v.
The " meeting adjourned until 9
o'clock this morning, when the follow
ing program will be followed out:
reswets.' and we PA " . . r ,m
one. Mn4 of WgneMUh ! f; ':v'' Vftimil7v Arithmetic" Frank
fact. New York. U not .Ir.vp'A t-i ;
of the Mississippi Sever n of preceding subject
ers are larger. OeorgiA " " n , jparitute. . V .
largest, but rec cived only ; six voies. In tft.ftjT;tu1,i;fl.li;m,nla,a of Map
. T A 11 1 wiin
are accustomed to look, upon ww Ln.i
ed States- u the grandest -n JJJJ
country In th vrorldi .hence, foreign
countries seem small to us. Thend
other ciucstions V "T'1? TL
length and answered. The las t ques
tlorT was: Did you have a school globe
convenient In your work ? pn t tweh
Keogra thy, without a fciooe.
Study." S. Y. C.Uam.
11-10. "State Coursj
12; CO. Intermissin-
1:30. "Primary Reading."
of Study," J. II-
10. Discussion "of "preceding "subject
20. "Exemplification of Methods In
Reading." S. Y. Gillam. .... . f
.00. Discussion of preceding subject
oy institute. . ', .
10. Recess. i
25. "School Room 'Decoration." J! R.
0a. Discussion of. pre eiing . subject
by Institute. '
1&. Intermission. . .
CO Lecture. "Mistakes and Blunders
by a Y. Gillam. .
Convened in Regular Koveni
ber Session Yesterday '
ENTIRH DAY SPENT IN AUDITING
CLAIMS BILLS AGGREGATING
$1,544.1? ALLOWED UPON THE
. ROAD AND H IG HWAY ACCOUNT
LONG LIST OF CLAIMS. j -
(From 'Thursday's Daily.)-
The Marion county commissioners
court convened In the regular Novem
ber term yesterday and remained ; In
session all day. and the entire day was
devoted to the auditing of bills. The
road and highway account was taken
up and bills were audited and allowed,
in that account alone, amounting f to
1.544. 12 in the aggregate, and there
are quite' a number yet to be": consid
ered. It i? thought that the court will
devote today and tomorrow to the aud
iting of bills, of which there is an un
usually large grist. ' "
Although a great number of claims
were allowed during yesterday's ses
sion, owing to the great amount! of
wprk which the court has to dispose
of. , to avoid continuous and annoying
interruptions, the court, several months
ago, made an order to the effect that
no warrants would be issued in pay
ment of claims' until the proceedings
were complete and the journal signed,
therefore the following claims allowed
yesterday will not be paid until Friday
or Saturday) of this week. " --
The list of claims allowed yesterday
follows, : v - : . ."1 "y-
i Road and Highway. t.. -i
J. F. Amend
A. P. Aufrance ..
Earkmore Bros.. ........
Bagley & Dixon ........ .
J. B. Barnes ; ...,..
John BoedigMelmer ......
Lee Brown & Sons; ......
Jas. Brown .......
J. R. Broyles ............ .
Jacob Bronsky ...i .....
Prince Bryne ....
Henry Garter .... ......
Capital Lumber Co. i....'
H. A. Clark ..'. ........
B. F. Clark .............
R. H. Curtis ............
T. W. Cutsforth ........
Frank Davey ...... .....
F. X. Moisaa ...........
Bent Jones .... .........
P. M. Coonse
S. R. Jones ....
B. B. Herrtck
J. A. Ray
A. W. Dennis
E. Denny ......
C. E. Dusenbery ........
F. It. Durettp
John English ...... ....
J. M. Eskew ..
O. H. Fay
James Fisher ....
O. L. Fisher ............
J. W. Fidler
Wm. Fitten .... ........
T. J. Oerva is ...........
Gray Bros. ..............
R. A. Harrison ..........
Jas. Hays ...... ... ..
Pearl Hamell ...... ......
Voter Herr ...... .. .....
A. F. Hobart ............
F. M. Howe..
T. B. Howard ..........
Hoskin & Son
J. Imlah ...... ..........
Jacob & Arthur ..........
H. F. Johns .
Rudolph Joost ....... ...
J. 'A. Judson ......
Joe Koenlr .......
T. O. Kester
A. A. Kulskeen -
Robt. Kelsehlnck .... ..
F. Levy ........ :
Jasper Lewis .... .......
Newton Lewis ....
It. D. Mays .,
E. T. Molotn ...........
WUlard Martin ......
Ora Martin ...... .......
Jas. Minty ...... '. '
Karl Morgan... ........
C. Morgan ...... .i.....
H. D. Mount
Charlie Dglesbie ..
GeonreUandall .. , ..
Jas Ussmusnon "
Sarah Reeves ...........
Frank Reeves .... ......
Jno.; Robertson ....
Charles Rorsiter .'... ; ..
chott Bros. ..............
John Schwab ,
D. Selwart ....... .......
J. A; Simpson
Seigmund & Pugh ,
A. C. Stowell -
Ai K. Sberk
G, A. Spencer
It- Swart ....
Elmen Tanner .. ......
Mrs. Tanner ...
Alex Thompson ....
J. EU Hammond. .... ..J.
W. W. Culver .... .....
J. L. Pat ton.
p. B. Herrirk
VV. E. Thomas ..........
J. Townsead ...... ......
l-::i Vaughn ..
Vosrt Bros. ......
K. M. Wade & Co, ......
V', Wattler ...
. COO -27.00
- 3.00 .
Fred Waters T.. .. 1. .. .. '
D, F. Wagner ...,.....
O. C. Whitnev . .
II.' O. Wintemxantle
Geo. Zimmerman .. ....
D. S.Bentley ......
Jas. Bowen ...... : ...... ..
Mrs. J. F. Bowen v
S. A. Rlggs
U. M. Wad 4k Co ...
STATE BAR METING
TO BE HELD IN PORTLAND-BPE-
CIAL RATES ON RA1L
; occupied by the Oregon House Fur
'nlrhing Company, r
On Court street Eugene Breyman Is
i erecting a new dwelling house beside
his paJatlal residence. The new struc
ture will be of the most modern type
and wilt cost between 2.000 and 33,000
whe,en.plcted. ' ' " .-
When tbeso .buildings are all com
pleted. and the adjacent rubbish re
moved. Ealera : will present Vjulte - a
different appearanc from that of a
year ago. -
(From Thursday's Daily.)
The annual meet inc. of the Oregon
State Bar Association Will be held In
the United States Circuit Court room
in Portland, Tuesday and Wednesday.
November 18 and 19, on which dates
there will also, be held in Portland the
convention of . the Oregon ' Irrigation
Association on , which occasion the
railroads will ; grant very low rates,
covering five days, Tuesday. November
Is. to Saturday, November 22, Inclusive,
from all points In Oregon to Portland.
In the hope of arousing a more gen
eral interest, the executive conmlttee
of the Bar Association will limit ad
dresses and papers to be presented to
four, two for each day and will offer
for discussion certain changes In the
code governing the rules of practice,
taking up six leading subjects, which
have been largely discussed by the
members of the bar, and among whom
various opinions prevail as to the wis
dom of adopting the same.
lion. Rl P. , Boise. : of Salem, for
more than 50 years a members of the
Oregon- bar. and almost continuously
a member of the Supreme Court, will
deliver an address on "Fifty Years
Recollection of the Bench and Bar of
Oregon. The president's address will
be delivered by Judge Johr 11. Cleland.
tho president of the association. Papers
will be read by Hon. A,. C. Woodcock
of the Eugene bar. and Hon. Alfred- F.
Sears, Jr Judge of the Circuit Court
of the Fourth Circuit. Subjects to bo
announced, later. ' '
Proposed Code Changes.
' The changes J n the code proposed for
discussion are the following:
4 First An amendment permitting the
us of the general denial. , .
. Second Aft amendment permitting
the commencement of an action or suit
by the service of summons.
Third An amendment permitting the
service of summons by ' any : person
over 21 years of age. not a party to the
suit or action.
.Fourth An amendment reforming
the attachment law.l, .
FIfthi An amendment making per
sonal service of summons out of the
state equivalent to service by publica
tion, and when personal .service out of
the state can be had, doing away with
the necessity of an affidavit for an
order of publication.
. Sixth An amendment permitting a
majority of the Jury to return a ver
These subjects will be introduced by
leading members of the bar.'
SOME tNTERESTINO ITEAIS AND A
STRO.Na rLEA FOR 1HUED
' GIRL. . ' ''
TWO OF SALEM'S RESPECTED
I AND PROMINENT YOUNG
IFrom Wednesday's Daily.)
; A quiet but Impressive wedding took
place in this city yesterday, at 2:30
o'clock p. m.. when Miss Margaret Fol
sm became the bride of Mr. Louis
Lachmund. the nuptials being pr
formed at the residence of the bride's
mother, Mrs. Margaret -Folsom. on
High street. Rev. P. S. Knight officiat
loth of the contracting parties are
well known and highly ' esteemed in
this eJtv. Ihe bride for some time hav
ing been connected with the central
telephone office here, while the groom
is a prominent and successful hop
de.-ilcr and a member of the 41 rm of
The Paul R. ti. Horst A Lachmund
Company.:-: '. -
- The affair Wa a very ."quiet one
none but the near relatives of the bride
being present. '
1 The room in which the ceremony
was performed, was beautifully dec
otated, and after the happy couple had
been, made man and wife, a delicious
lunch was served, at the conclusion of
which they took the train for a Visit
to Portland and the Sound cities,
where they will spend their honey
moon, carrying with them the good
wishes of hundreds of warm friends In
this vicinity. They will return to this
city In about ten days to take up their
SOME NOTES AS TO PROGRESS
i JiEING MODE IN NEW
(From Thursday's Daily.)
' The large brick blocks erected In Sa
lem "this summer are rabidly nearing
eompletion and by the first of the
year all are expected to be finished
and occupied. V :
A force of workmen are employ?d In
putting the fllnishing touches on the
Klinger building, on State slietL and.
one of the large stor rooms on the
ground floor is already rente and a
stock of groceries Is being put in this
week. A saloon will occupy the other
room below, while the second floor win
be cut up into small rooms for ise as
offices or living rooms
i The Schreiber building, also on Stats
street. ad adjoining the Klinger block
will be flnished by the 13th of the pres
ent month, and a part ; of tha lower
floor. will be occupied . br the owner
who will conduct saloon' thre; the
other large room blow . has not yet
teen rented, but Mr. Schreiber says he
will have no difficulty In renting It.
He has not yet decided what. disposi
tion he wilt make of the second floor,
put it will probably b fitted up for
living rooms or offices, or both. ' .
j The Steusloff building, at th corner
of Court and Liberty sfreeU. Is being
cemented on the' outside and on the
Upper floor a t orr-n' Ut employed li lath
ing. Steualof Bros, wilt occupy the
first floor as a meat market, and ' on
lhe second floor will ba seven neat
rooms for ofSces. .
v On Liberty street the new McCornack
building will soon be ready for occu
pancy. A large force is engaged In
putting on the finishing touches. Tb'
whole space In this building ' ;UI be
tFrom Thursday's Dally.)-
Mrs. "-Wallace, of Josephine count)',
has been visiting in the family of her
brother, LslM. Henen.
E. S. Coatfs is having rather exten
sive repairs made on his .dwelling
hcuse. T. J. Clark, of Salem, Is doing
the carpenter work.
G.'S. Wheeler and Mrs. Wheeler, of
H;iyesvllle neighborhood, this county,
arui their daughter. Mrs. Helen Baln
ard. visited friends here Tues iay.
- Mr. Wheeler; ha lately purchasel a
smalt tract of. land near Vancouvft,
Wash, and will soon move on It for
ths purpose of doing some work.
P. M. Pchrs)n lately lost a fine young
horse Xrom gsmgreoous ulcers.
As to what our hills will do, I wish
to record that a near neighbor of mine,
on quarter of an acre of stony hill
land, recently gathered ten bushels of
sound corn. Most ail of It could be
giound Into meal. This Is at the rate
of forty bushels per acre. This, made
into meal, tit pv"ent pi Ices, v.ouid
amount to over $50 ir acre. That is
nut. bad lor one ctop. ,
Plea For ths Hired Girl.
In Iorii:ig over the Statesman's
clasrsintd ads and through th adver
tUlng t'oiunin.i of other nwppapcrB. it
ullj b- nollcej that women are In de
mand for domestic service. - This Is
plainly Apparent from th-fact thsit they
ire . advertisH for In this public way.
Arlde from this indication, it Is a fact
that a gltl Js "hard Jo gnt." as " Ihe
phrase 1, for household ser !, and It
may occur to one, why : Is thl? W'hj
do thopc In n-cd of such sssjstance
havp In nk- IlirnKrli th r.llli'Ir tirlnlF
Several renins probably may b
given, ftomr yiuirg woinn do not wish
to go away from home "for such pur
poses. Sme are b-ishful among stran
gers. Home do nt wish to Incur ' a
certain dr-gree cf responsibility In the
household ef another, feeling pcrhnps,
incompetent to do sj. Some, pt-fHtips,
feel it a humbling of their pride, a sort
of -"coming flown" of crsonal dignity
"to work out." Jthers, it may be. do
not want a bo. over them In the kitch
en and dining room but mother and
sister, and come are too-ouRht I to say
It? indolent to tatte proper interest In
household duties; they do not like to
swep at)1 dust and wash dishes, etc.
Now,- I am of the' strong conviction
that the-re Is no vocation more respect
able and worthy than" that of the so
called "hired; girl," snrl all things con"
sldeVed, it Iss a rule, fairly remuner
ative. ;. Some of our youthful fair sex some
times gt the-Jiar.y idea that thy have
a "mission" in life, that there Is a sta
tion for them to fill somewhat 'Above
the Tank and file of this work-a-day
world. Sublime .delusion, this. In th
casesof nearly all such. A life on the
st age. histrionic or musical, has Us
glamors to the uninitiated, and the
other "open doors" professional and
otherwise,, to women, while useful and
worthy, are pretty well filled with the
passers-ln. The life of the lady clerk
is one of weariness and nerve fatigue,
not generously paid. The vocation of
the stenographer and typewriter, while
useful, of course, is nt of necessity an
oren portal fo social distinction nnd
influence for our diiughttrs and sisters,
and. In my opinion. Is quite, oversbid
owed by the, gim who can c'ok well and
healthfully, and 'who can tidy up the
rooms and who knows ho to ke-p Jhe
little empire of the home swet, whole
some and Inviting. Kay what you will,
the girl the young lady who can do
all this stands a most cxcHP-nt chanc
of. In due time, ruling over a txniso
hold of her own. - A man Is attracted by
a cleaA, tnteilla-r-nt woman who can
make good llsnlts and rolls, who enn
cook a beef U-ak i Just right and' who
will keep h dirt swept from undT th
stove and beds, w ho will V -p her hfnd
combed, and who will lie clan and In
viting in person, dress snl domestic
, Yes, all honor" to the girl who "works
out," who puts her Intelligence and hr
best efforts Into housekeeping. Thre
Is no more worthy vocation. Hut "hir
ed girls are hirl to ketTi. I have
heard. Why. Is this?. Perhaps the
Statesman will gfant sio- tn th !n
who hire domestic help" to .state Jhelr
opinions, and also to tbi girls who are
hired. I , It.
j Turner, Or., Nov. 4. 1902. .
INSPECTING FRUIT TREES
TREI-5 IN VICINITY QK Kl'OKKE
REPORTED AFFECTED UX
' EUGENE. Nor 5. That the fruittrn-n
In this .locality will have to make a
Vigorous fight to keep down the various
pests which injure the" fruit is clearly
apparent L. T. Reynolds, Inspecting
for tha State Board of Horticulture. Is
here, and Is making observations of the
existence nX fruit vermin. He reports
that he does not find the orctiards In
this locality badly affected, but finds
the trees in thj city and near vicinity
Very bAdly affected by the San Jose
scale. . .'
It does not take an expert to find the
scale here, and It has been noticed for
two or three years hers by many fruit
men, and this reason it hrt made Itrelf
plainly viUble in Its effect upon pr
At4 imaigestlom. the most cornmorj
silrnents of mankind, can be cured by
lie u- of Hosteller's htomacii l'.iUe.
t has a rtrorl f Hfty vt arsofnicli
eurrs back of it and will not di-apjwiot
you now. If rou are a sufferer frotn
I he complaints, or lasommlm. Kt rvoas
mess or Gtncrmt DtbUlty, he -ore ip
try It. Oar p' Irate stamp i vcr tlie
icck of Ihe IsVtifev , . . V
Of all human cUseases, that known r?
contagious blood poison, or the T i
Disease, has caused more misery and f
feeing and ruined more lives thn
others combined. . It not only wrecks t U
hopes and -aspt rations' of t:.e one v;e
contracts it; but often the innocent e
made to shar the humiliation and '. -
grace of this most loathsome and baleful
form of blood poison. Children inherit
it from parents, and thousands cf t'. e
purest men an I women have been con
taminated and ruined simply .through
handling the clothing of one infected
with Una- awful
tnaU.lr.o,drirA- THE IHuOCEHT
ing from the
same vessel and SUFFER WITH
using the seme .
toilet artklea. THE GUILTY.
And when, the
real nature of the troubls la known, many
prefer to suffer in silence or leave the
disease to do its worst rather than make
known their condition.
Through our Medical Department we
offer advice and help. Write ua freelv
about your case, as nothing you say wUl
.uat A kaswm.l AM AfiA T Jfcfr t A
you to get rid of this fearful disease, foi
which some one else no doubt it to blame.
It matters not how long the poison hat
been lurking in your syatem, S. S. S. will
purify and build up your blood, and
eliminate every atom of the deadly irui
f rom the si stem and make a complete
and permanent cure.
?. 5. R. is the only antidote for Conta-
?;on rtlood Poison and has been curing it
or fty years. It contains bo mercury,
S potaab or other harm
f" ul mineral inKreilt
lV V but is a purely
N? Nv vegetable remedy that
fO) ry Cures without leaving
7" any bad after effecti,
Our special Home Treatment book,
ejecs all the symptoms of this disease.
We will mail you a copy free.
; .The Swift Speclflo Cs Atlssta, Ca.
and apples aliut theclty. In f id,
nearly every iHMe. or pear tree la rtf
ftKtetrTbnt the Insect-swm a to h.-iye.a.
prcferent-r. and some varieties are' of--fctle-I
much more than othr. the bll
flower apple and all varieties of pears
being the worst. r
It U evident the pet has lecn
brought here fmm Californln. bHng
transmitted by shipments of lnfe-td
fruit. Hhlpments of orrtRcs have ln-en
received by mr hiinti here that have
liecn very noticeably affected, and It Is
no doubt the pest came here in sme
riuch manner. V It Is the general 4n
Um lht glvorous spraying, during Jhe
vlnter and spring will have -to . b
adopted an the method of treatmint or
.he fruit will barulnd.
GOLD IN ROGUE RIVER
EVIDENCES Of RICHNESS VOtNt
1 WHILE IlUlLtHNtl lAM
. ' , AT TOlX.
; (From Thursday's Daily.)
(illAXra PASS. Oct. 31. An evl
denee of the rlchnesa of the gravel of
Rogue river Is evinced by the amount
or gold mat la seen, ana removed uur
lhg the process of building the dam of
the Condor Water Pow-er Company, at
Tolo. In order to put the timber f
the structure on bedrock It is ncex
3;ry to do considerable eseavating. as
layer of (jravel several feet deep has
lathed and formed at the river's bot
dw, In removing this gravej, tho
aorkmen found a nurnter of. irgs
nuxrets. but thcue "U-f-re picked up ac
cidentally. the men were ngased to
put in the dam and not to mine.
Mrs. Ray and daughters, who reside
with Dr. Ray at the dam, during the
work of -building the structure, amus
ed themselves by panning the dirt and
a; ravel -removed from, the river's bd.
Th ladi'-s have been, rewarded by
m . . i .. .. -r
them of several dollars' value. Tuns
containing f9 cents in gold are fre
quently washedr -out lby the f,jlr fnln
prn 'nnslitp-rlnir tbla amall rortiiin of
the Rogue as a busts on wMrh to !:-:
urv. Jt would le almost leyond on's
power to compute the -millions In y l-;.
a a -as - - t .a ... t. ti.a
irravl of the rlvtr from Hn montiu
Its mouth. -. - -
FATAL SHOOTING AFFRAY
HALE JOHNSON SHOT AND KIIJ
f ED AND SLAYER I'OMMITH
EIFT.N;iIAM. 111., Nov. 4.- II
Jfihniuin. Yle-l'reslrlentlal candidal'
on the Prohibition ticket in 13H, wnn
hot and killed by Harry Harrjs. this
afternoon, at Rogota. Jasper .coimtyt
An altercation occurred ltwn John
ron and Harris, and th tattr fired at
elose range, striking Johnson In th
face, causing Instant death. If.irrl
ttefnpd to esea(e, but was nrrestc'I,
!l arris committed stiff ide In th- -oun-y
J.ill tonrght, by taking trsri.
. To the Public. ,
Allow rne to siy few- words . In
praise of Chamberiain'a (L'oush Itm.-dy.
I lia'l h very severe cough and cold and
f;ared 1 would g-t p.fieumoril.t. but af
ler taking the second dose of this
mcdit ine I- felt b" ttcr, three lltle of
it cured my cold. and th plns in tny
.chest disappeared entirely., I am most
restart fully yours for health. Ralph S.
Meyers. Ct Thirty-Kcventb street,'
Wh eli ng. W. Va. For a If t Et ore's
Drug Stores. ' '
A. -WOMAN CONVICT
- Etta Horton was yesterday received
at the Penitfntfarj'. from Rurns, f ir
ney county, to serve one year uportVon
ylctlon for adultery- She wns brrruv.t
by. Sheriff Tom Allen and one- giianl.
The trip from Hums to Silem and re
turn requires -"nine days, and th eot
of bringing th Woman here was $221. C
....A. A. -Watts, convi't'-d of forgry,
and .Heptenccd to IS months, arid Je C
Kramer, alro a forgvr, and s'-ntenr 1 to
wo yfeara, were rec-ived at the , l'-ni-tent
la'ry last-evening from Oregon City,
Ctackamqs county. .
DALLAS COLLfXIE DELEGATES
At a special meeting of th Y. M. C.
A. .of Dallas' College, Alex Van Or- l 1
and :VIrgll II. Mas'-y were elected m
lel-KaIa- to the Students' l!iL!' t'.nn-fr-n-,
held In Iacilt Crov, !,'., t'.
WALIjOWA REMIT.H .
Stat Triawrer llwre: ytniy r--cefvci
from Wallowa county a-re.-r-.it-tanco
of t3.2r5.75 In fu!I of th'J ir 1
ftate tax and t.2i 'i;r tho iJt.-tts A;::U
cultural: College tax.