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About Weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1900-1924 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 26, 1905)
SLf.'.l - VEEKLI
ISSUED SEM l-VEKLY
Tuesday .:;d fT.::.i
TUESDAY AND FRIDAY
FIFTY-FIFTH YEAR SO. 102.
FIRST SECTION EiailT FAQ 3
SALEM, -OREGON, TUESDAY MORNINQ. SEPTEMBER 26, 1905.
It . I 1 i . I is I
TO TAKE HAND
INTERNATIONAL EXPEDITION j TO
NORTH POLE SEINO PLANNED
ECONOMIC EXPANSION CONGRESS
Decides Upon this Action and the More
Is Seconded by all In?
Celebrated Antarctic Explorers Are in
Harmony with Enterprise and Will
Devote Their Energies to Its Accom
plishment Motion Signed.
: MOSS, Belgium, Sept. 25. The in
trcnational congress of economic expan
sion at its session today discussed the
plan of placing a polar explorati ex
pedition under- international direction.'
A motion to this effect was signed by
the Iik of Abruzzi, the Duke of Or
lcun. I'r. t'hareot, tue French Antarc
tic explorer,' Lieutenant (ierlaehe, this
lMgian Antarctic explorer, - Dr. Nor-
When You Think of Dentistry,
Say Wright Out Loud.
I In other words, of you are thinking of having any Dental work done,
pome and see me before. you 'decide.. I have pleased hundreds in and
around Salem and feel that I can please you. It is through 'courteous
treatment and reasonable prices that I have built up the largest Dental,
practice in the city and J intend to further increase it. I do all work
absolutely without pain, and keep you in the Dental chair less than one
half the time required by Dentists of the old school.
B. E. Wright,
T HE P A 1 N L E S S D E N T 1S T,
Steusloff BIdg.. Court St.
GIVING BEST VALUES
THE CHIEF CAUSE
OF OUR GREAT
This week's sale will surpass any previous effort thI. Chicago Store ever
made. .. We are here to do business and that we will do if you only care
fully examine the newness cf our goods, the quality of our goods, and the
low prices we sell them at. Note carefully the prices in the following price
Prices $2.95, $1.50, $5.00 and $7.50
Prices $7.90, S 8.50 and $10.00
Prices $3.50, $1.50 and $5.90
CHILDREN 'S JACKETS
Prices $1.50, $2.50 and $3X0
LADIES' WALKING SKIRTS
Prices $1.50, $2.50 and $3.50
LADIES' DRESS SKIRTS
' $2.95, $3X0- and $1.50
LADIES' SUITS . .
$6.90, $8X0, $10X0 and $11.00
LADIES' WAISTS, WOOL
Prices 98c, $1.50 and $1.95
LADIES' SILK WAISTS
Prices $2.95, $3X0 and $1.50
Prices G5c, 75c, 85c and $1X0
LADIES' WALKING: HATS
Price 98c, $1X0 and $2X0
LADIES DRESS HATS j I j "
$1.95, $2X0, $3.50 and $1X0
CHILDREN'S TRIMMED HATS
$1.25, $1.19 and $25
40 in. Wool Serge Dress Goods yd 25c
40 in. Bannockburn Tweed Dress
Goods, yd 19c
"5c Covert Cloth Dress Goods, new
shades, yd.T. .... . . ......... 49c
$1.25 56 in. Broadcloth, yd. . . . . .69c
$2.1)0 Cravcnettes, sale price
$1.39 and $i.
51.50 Fancy Wool Dress Goods,' 89c
25c School PlabLDress Goods, yd 15c
8 l-3c Outing Flannel, yd.... .....5c
Best Standard Calicoes, yd ....45c
45c Table Linens Bleached yd... 29c
15c. Turkish Towels Bleached. . . .10c
8V'2c White Towels, price......
Salev's Great est
v Corner Commercial and Court Streets, Salem f
denikjold, Swedish Arctic explorer, and
many other explorers.
" Toe signers are said to be certain to
have the co-operation of Commander
Peary and Dr. Nansen and practically
all the Arctic explorers. Dr. Xordensk
joldi : Lieutenant Shaekelton, of the
British navy, Antarctic explorers, and
W. ft,; ruce, it -was said, are ready ; to
take part in the international expedition.'-
;", :r. '-,
, STREET RAILWAY MEN MEET.
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Sept. 25.
The: annual convention of the Ameri
can Street liailway Association opened
here today with a specialty in the way
of 4 more elaborate exhibition held in
connection with the convention than
anyj ever before attemjted. Consider
able interest has been taken in the
exhibit as testified by the fact that
the application for space exceeded the
amount , available and the committee
in charge has shown considerable com
petence in 5 the selections made.
IIE WILL RUN INDEPENDENT.
XEW.iOKK, Sept, 2.3. District At
torney Jerome inaugurated an indepen
dent campaign for re-election by open
ing headquarters in the Oilsey House
today, A delegation from the hamu
ton club assured Jerome, of the support
of the club and about 25O0 signatures
to bis petition were received during the
.Phone Main 206.
35c, 19c, 65c, 75c and 85c yd
COLORED DRESS SILKS '
49c, 65c and 75c yd
75c VELVETEENS, all colors, yd 19c
$1X0 FANCY WAISTING VEL
VETS, yd .85c
'5c DOUBLE BLANKETS, pairS 45c
$1X0 COMFORTABLES, price.. 98c
15c and 25c
LADIES' WINTER UNDERWEAR
i 25c and 35c
LADIES' 25c FLEECE LINED
HOSE, price 15C
15c CASHMERE FLANNELETTES
i price yd v; 10c
NO. 10 NECK RIBBONS, SILK, yd
12Vsc and 15c
MEN'S 49c HEAVY WINTER UN
I DERWEAR, price 29c
BOxS' 39c HEAVY WINTER
j UNDERWEAR, price 25c
MEN'S $1 FELT HATS, price 49c
MEN'S $3X0 DRESS SHOES, $1.95
LADIES '$2.25. DRESS SHOES, $1.39
REMNANTS DRESS GOODS "
It:, ,;y 7' ; y--. Half Price
REMNANTS FINE SILKS '
j Half Price
Best Sans Silk, ball'.
200 yd Best Spool iCotton.
I Darning Cottony- bail .... T. . . 1p
Children's Handkerchiefs, each. ..lc
1 Men's i 10c white ilandkerchief s 4c
j Ladies' 8c white Handkerchiefs 3c
I ! 8c Bleached Muslin,' flrd. if
REAR-END COLLISION IS DISAS
TROUS ON PENNSYLVANIA.
FIVE LIVES ARE - SACRIFICED.
All - Casualties Occur In Car of Gen
eral Manager Atterbury, Who
" Is Absent. .
- ' : : "' 'l ' ' ' "
New York Limited Express Crashes
Into Rear of Local Passenger High
Official Probably Escapes Death by
: Brief Absence From His Private Car.
PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 23. A rear
end collision between the east-bound
New York limited express today and a
local passenger train, which was stand
ing at 1'aoli station of the Pennsylvania
railroad, nineteen miles west of this
eity, resulted in the death of five men
and the injuring of more than twenty
others. All those who met death were
in the private ear of General Manager
Atterbury, attached to the rear of the
local train. .
Atterbury is on bis vacation in
Maine. In the car a't the time of the
col !iion were about a dozen men en
gaged in overhauling the ear. Those
not killed were injured. The force of
the .collision was so great he engine
of the limited plowed ten feet into the
private ear, and the latter was forced
half way through the day cOach ahead.
At the time of the accident there were
less than a half dozen passengers in the
local train and they were in the for
ward" coaches and were not injured.
The engineer and fireman of the limited
were not hurt, but" a dozen persons on
this train were mjureo by being thrown
againstt he seats and sides of the car,
fundreds of railroad men from the
yards came quickly to the rescue. Near
ly all the minred were at once placed
on the forward cars of the local traiu,
which ran to this city as a special.
NO AGREEMENT REACHED.
Fusionists of New York Unable to
Choose Candidate for the
- . Mayoralty.
vra VOT?K Spot. 25. The nominat-
' ' ' y t .
ing committee of the fusion conference
met at the Fifth Avenue hotel this afr
ternoon and after an hour's meeting
failed -tu agree uon a candidate for
mayor. Former Wtate senator .ionn
dq numitiitHl hi eantlidate for
the Republicans and Justice Sea bury as
a candidate or the Municipal vwneruip
li. Fulton Curting of the citizens op
nmuul Vor.l nml ai1 the union eould not
under any- circumstances accept him.
He also objected to Seabury' and pro
posed the name of Robert G. Monroe as
the candidate or tne i,Kiifn i unn.
th fnMw.n conference met to-
ight " the nominating committee re
ported iio action had been umyn to
ward seleetine a candidate and the con
. a v I -
fere'nee adjourned until veiueiaj
mKrn;no Th committee asked the con
ference for further time and was given
ho desired ta , ;
WILL BE . -ASIVE.
Bnt Wbrk of Building Line Along the
Colombia River wiu Jbegxn
f , Right Arsy.
ticdMa! Kent.' 25. Third Vice
PfesHlent Ievy of the Northern Pacific
says the work of constructing me new
road along the Columbia, river from
Kennewick to Vancouver is already
. . i . i-..
started in n smaii way ami m ,-.-tnu.t
' fnr frrn.lincr . awarded to a St.
Paul firm. 1 The construction of many
parts of frhe line will be expensive.
Caio Horn therk. will be" . required . the
baibling of a funhel 2TMK) Teet long and
the grading will involve much rock
work. , The other parts of the road
building will lie comparatively easy.
' ' CHINA ENTERS PROTEST.
Objects' to Stipulations' lncTorated in
the Russian-Japanese Treaty
WASIirNOTON, Sept. 25. The Post
a.ts this morning: ;hina has protest
ed' against ? the liussian 'andJapanese
governments claiming nine months sufli
ient time for the evacuation oi China
and against the maintenance of a per
manent guard for protection of the rail
ways in Chinese territory as provided
in the treaty, -j S
HAY SEED TRAIN.
Grangers Hit the Pike 'in Kentucky
H r Looking at the Fields and : . i
i ' the Farms.
' LOUISVILLE, Kj., Sept 25. Th
."Kentucky Alfalfa and Corn Special"
left here this morning on . its tour of
the state with Mr. Wing and Profes
n TTrdden on hoard as instructors to
the farmers at the various points where
the train will f stop. a ne irain con
- ' 1 '
i LAID TRAP FOR SENATORS.
Sixteen Hundred Dollars in Bills Left
. in Charge of Bulletin in
: Bribery Case.
fi 4 CTJ A f TiNTO. Sent. 23. At the
niorning sessionof the Emmons trial
tfxlar Fremont Older, managing editor
f the San Francjseo Bulletin, told of
he receipt of $1630 in bills from Moses
limes, according to previous arrange
ment with Gavin. McXabe. Thebills
weTe marked by R.-A. Crotbers, mana
7er of the Bulletin for the purpose of
identification as they were to be used
to entrap four senators alleged to want
Kime monev. Older said he was devel-
iping a newspaper story and wanted o
.voil any mistakes.
ists of the private ear of ' President
Cox of tle Louuville, Henderson and
St Louis Railror.d Company, of a day
coach, baggage eoach and eninej Be
sides Professor llolden "anJ. Mr. Wing,
State Commissioner of Agriculture 1L
Freeland.' C Grenshaw, Assistant Com
missioner, and others accompany the
train with its specimens of alfalfa and
corn for exhibition purposes at the dif
ferent stopping places. S
East year Professor Holdejr increas
ed tUecorn crop of Iowa 10,000 bush
els by lectures to the farmers on the
proper way to plant and cultivate
their crops which were delivered from
special trains- run over the state. It is
hoped That this" special may have as
successful results in Kentucky and
from the preparations which the farm
ers individually and in a bijdy repre
senting the - clubs - organized by the
State Department of Agriculture, are
making to receive the train in their re
spective neighborhoods, it looks as . if
these hopes may be realized.
ANOTHER CASE OF YELLOW FE
VER APPEARS AT SWINBURNE '
Reported Serious by Officials Situa
tion in New Orleans. Looks More
Hopeful on the Eve of the Visit of
the President Cases Are Light.
NE WYORK, Sept. 25. Another ease
of yellow, fever was reported today at
the quarantine hospital at Bwinburne
island. Health Oflicer .Drfty gave out
the statement this evening: 'jose
Macaira, aged 20, a coal passer of the
steamer Havana from Colon, was re
moved to the hospital Sunday morning.
IF YOU WANT QUALITY COME
IT YOU WANT $5.00 WORTH OF STYLE, QUALITY AND SATIS
FACTION IN A HAT, FOE $3.00, YOU SHOULD SEE THE .
BEST $3.00 HAT
SALEM WOOLEN MILL v STORE
where he developed yellow fever." Ma
caira is very sick and Dr. Doty consid
ers his condition as serious.
More Hopeful in New Orleans .
Xcw Orleans, Sept. 25. The report
to (5 p. m.; New cases, .17; total, 2868;
dVjiths. 3; total, 370; new foL, 7; cases
under treatment, 282; discharged, 2126.
The reason or continued hopefulness
of yellow fever wUl be practically a
memory on the date schedulel for tho
visit of President 'Roosevelt, was found
by the ; authorities in today's report,
which was exceedingly encouraging in
tho' matter of new cases after the low
reKrt for Sunday. -The indications re
that the fever now prevailing is of a
comparative light type.
Affects Shippers of American Lumber
to That Country.
WASHfKGTON, 13. C, Sept. 25.
(Sjet-iaL) A dispatch from Berlin
states that' importers of American lum
ber, wti for thirteen years have paid
higher duties than those laid on eorre-
ionding imports from other countries,
have asked the United States govern
ment to intervene in their behalf, and
the American Association of Commerce
and Trade in sending an explanation of
the, ground of protfd, with documents
Hiipportbi; it. to Secretary Koot. One
paragraph of the Txplanation renda:
The discrimination." referred dates
back to 10.1, vhen the Associated ler-
man Rt:ite railroads Iwpan cli.irpiafj
jer cent more on American oak, ah
and pi ho than on the. same claM 'of
wools imported frnre. KuTopean eotin
1 ries, the only excusefor such, procedure
being 'that there wax some slight bo
tanical differences between the Ameri
can ami Kurope.m species of wood men
tioneil. This clearlv was a mere
TREXTOX, X, 3.t Sept. S5. The in
terstate f.iir, which ofM-ned here today,
is one of the best in the completeness
of exhibits and the arrangements which
have leen made for the- comfort and
enjoyment of the crowds that has ever
been held in this state. A feature of
this year's fair is the dog show, with
entries of almost one thousand dogs,
which are' comfortably housed in the
new building especially erected' for the
purpose. ; The fair association became
a member of the Americas Kennel Club
in order to insure the success of the
feature. The very best 'dogs in' the
conntrv have been brought to Trenton
for the fair through this affiliation with
the kennel club.
SHE BECAME ' WATERLOGGED.
Crew cf Schooner Sotoyome Exhausted
i , Keeping Vessel Afloat Till f y
Port Is Reached.
SAX FRANtTlSCO. Sert . 25. In a
sinking condition the auxiliary schooner
Hotoyome arrived on ine ea inn
morning in fow of the steam schooner
Celia and signalled a tug, the Sea King,
1 1 nnt a line ahoaril Dnil rnt thi dis
abled vessel safely iato the harbor. The
crew was exhausted with work' at the
' f.emns to keen the schooner afloat r.ntil
- - . .
she conld lm docketl. ' The Sotoyome
left Alt ion September .1 and . became
wstcrloged tue same day.
CAUSE IS A
FATAL EXPLOSION OCCURS IN A
NEW YORK FIREWORKS PLANT
WORKS ARE BSDUC&D TO RUINS
And Young Son of the Proprietor is
Killed in the Accident
," Yesterday.- ...
Shock of Explosion Shook Bniluaigs for
Mile Around and Damage Is Consid
erable Big Building Collapses In
Buffalo and Score Are Injured.
NEW -YORK, Sept. 25. By the ex
plosion of a large quantity of powder,
the fireworkafaetory of Joseph Fpeiro,
in Green Point, was totally destroyed
today. Speizo's 16-year-old son, Anto
nio, was instantly amed and his wife
and two younger' boys and a workman
were seriously injured. The explosion
shook buildings within a radius of a
mile and for a time it .was thought
many persons were Killed. What'caused
the explosion could not bo learned.
Structure V as Faulty.
Buffalo, Sept. 25 With a crash heard
for blocks, a i three-story brick build
ing under course of construction on
West Ferry street, coItajsed this after
noon, carrying down with it thirty
briekdaycrs and earjenters at work in
and on the structure. A score of men
were injured, eight of them seriously.
The other, workmen sustained Cuts ami
bruises but , were able to go to their
TO THE WOOLEN MILL STORE.
homes. The men were working on the
third story when the west wull went
don, carrying ith it a portion of the
frynt of the building and a section of
the rear wall.
OLD HOPS ARE CHEAPER.
Picking Over in Washington County,
and No Call for. New Crop.
FOREST Gi:oVKrt)r., Sept. 25. Hop,
picking is practically ended for this fea
Kon in Washington county, and scores
of pickets pass through town every day
on their wny home. While it has not
teen a very good year for the grower,
as the quantity of hops has been rather
small, it has been a good season for
pickers, as hops this year were excep
tionally large and heavy, and it was
not uncommon for a good picker to
average 250 to 3oo,jounds a day, at $1
to $1.15 per 100 pounds.
The market for hops is rather dull.
Old hops, that could have been sold a
while bade at 31 eents a pound, have
leen sold at prices ranging fr.om 14 to
IS cents, bnt no offers have been made
so far on the new crop.
As the quality is excellent and the
crop is "only one-half of other years,
there is every reason to believe, how
ever, that a good price will be paid for
hops this year.
FOREST FIRE RAGING AGAIN.
Visible from Hilltops Near Suxnpter,
and Extends Several Miles.
SUMPTER, OrSept. 25. Another
serious forest fire is raging in the moun
tains west of Whitney, and latge tracts
of timber are said to bnve been burned
over. From the " hilltops surrounding
Sumpter the blaze is easily seen, and
Jhe (lames cover an area several miles
Hugo volumes of smoke are ascending
and the Ilar.o seems tn lw running west
through the" heavy timlwr. Even for
several miles tievond" the- main fire,
moke is arising at different points.
showing that inciidnt fires have.leen-
started all through the section between'
Whitney and Tipto; ji -
WAS DUE TO CARELESSNESS.
Coroner a Jury Finda , Engineer Ross
and Fireman Lineville Blame
REXO, Septi 25. In the inquest over
the remains of Charles Mason, killed in
the Southern Pacific wreck at Harney,
Xev the eorbner finds the, wreck was
caused by the criminal carelessness of
the railroad employes, bnt finds the re
ports that Engineer Ross and Fireman
Lineville were in the cah of the third
section of the passeuger train Incorrect.
The third section whs the 6ne that'. 'col
lided with the secontl section.' Rom and
Lineville were on the serond section
Iraia, and the jury finds them entirelvj
blameless for She wrecks They obeyed
orders in every respect, so the jury
Slayer ct N. N. .Jennings His Baffled
Josephine Officers. V
GRANTS PASS. - Or.; Sept. 25. It
s-ems as if the invstery that envt.loi.rs
the munkr of X. X. Jennings, the aged .
1 .--...' ; i , ' " I.... ' -
miner, who was-"Bhot through, the head
while sleeping in b.s cabin some three
weeks ago, must go unsolved. Prosc
cnting Attorney ICeames has sifted all
of the available evidence, examined
half a score of witnesses, and made a
complete investigation of the affair, but
has been unable to find cause for mak
ing a single arrest. Clew 'after clew
has been taken up and run down, but
to no avail. Suspicion has pointed to a
half dozen people, but all have cleared
themselves on examination. '
Thought the officers have not given
np the case as hopeless, they are of the
opinion that the murderer or murderers
of Jennings will not be apprehended
for some time.
. Jn the ease of the Dnnlap mnrder of
this county, the crime that occ tired in
a cabin but a short distance from the
Jennings home, the murderers. Ingrain
and Jiodson, were not apprehended un
til two-years after. Hnt they are serv
ing a life sentence at the state peniten
tiary.. ; ',
DID IT GO DOWN?
'." ...,..' '--.-'
CAPTAIli OF BRITISH SulF HEARS
., MYSTERIOUS BLASTS FROM
A FOu HORN. '
Could Not Locate Sound, but Sights
Two Span Which Were Not Long in
Water U. S." Survey Ship Narrowly
Escapes Going to Pieces on Rock Reef
VICTORIA. Sept. 25. Captain
Spragge of the British ship Ix'icester
'astle,i from Aeapuleo, in ballast, re
ported today that when off the entrance
of the straits of San Juan Je Fuea,
Wednesday, he and his crew heard -a
horn blowing at intervals for over an
hour. He was unable to make out the
location. He does not think it was a
Khoro fog horn. It seemed more like
a distress sign.il. OlT the entrance of
the straits he sighted two spars, which
did not appear to have been long in
Had a Hard Struggle.
Seattle, Sept. 25. The. steamer Ex
celsior saved the United States survey
ship Gedney from going to pieces on a
Battery island reef, in Wrangle nar
rows, on which the latter had run' in a
fog. The narrow channel and heavy
tog rendered the position of both ves
sels extremely, dangerous. Aftpr the
jiarting of several cables the Kxcelsior
succeeded in drawing the vessel from
the rocks. The extent of the Gedney 's
injuries are not known, bnt.it is not
thought she is seriously damaged.
BIG GRAFT DISCLOSED.
Warrants Out for Arrest of Eleven
Contractors Charged with Imml
NEW YORK, Sept. 2. United
States Marshal llenkcl today Admitted
warrants; for the arrest of eleven con
tractors charged with conspiracy in im
porting Knghsh tile setters under con
tiact, had-oecn placed in his hands mr
execution by United States Commission
It was the. marshal 'a intention to ar
rest the men as rapily as they could be
found but Assistant United States At
orneys Haughton and Byrne, who pre
pared the government's case, informed
him they had been in consultation with
the counsel for the eleven accused men,
some of whom are out of town and had
arranged tophave them come in within
the next day or tiro and personally sur
gam.ii I -i mr 1 1 v i.,:-,li-'irii"l.,'s
f A '1 M'T
i fame liere nd bnd Ills mind'
relieved. Our suit tear 411 the ear marks of mfcde- to-order uariueuls
and they ewt about on--hnl fle. At $14.).ll.s.( or t20.Qd you chu
choose t Suit that will look as If it was built for you.
Gults from OfO.OO to $25.00
A Fall Top -goat '
Hi man who cloes not like to be unomnfortab'e is reidy right now
for his Fall Top CoaL There are three months ahead In-fore a winter
overciat will ! In order. We have ahandomo collection just cut. of
the workrooms of tlie '
BestTop Coa t Walics
0I5.OO, 31G.OO and OfO.OO
C P. BISHOP. Proorietor
AFTER FIRST THOUGHT NORWAY.
IS NOT PLEASED.
WILL ACCEPT TREATY, HOWEVER.
Although Some-Are Inclined to Crit
iclze for Concession of so
No Hope of Relief by Arbitration, as
Little Is Left to Arbitrate People
of Sweden Are Well Pleased With
Terms of the Agreement.
CHRISTI.VXIA, Sept. 25. The agree
ment reached at Karlstad Saturday .was
published here this evening. The pa.
pets got out extrn; and crowds thronged
toe streets. The first impression formed
was favorable' to , the agreement. -
The liitelligenssedlern says the re
Milt is really disapjHiinting and the
advantages which the arbitration treaty
should yield cannot be equal to the
conceptions made ,By N-orway.
The Social llemokraten expressesthe
belief (hat t lie ''demand of Sweden have
all been acceded to without .Norway
having gained any 'advantage." The ar
bitration provided fr, it says, is so
limited in cote it can hardly l called
arbitration. .Morgcnbladet, while hav
ing no doubt the agreement reached at -Karbit.id
will become binding, advo
cates thie complete and d finite settle
ment of all conditions, as the present
arrangement is only provisional. That
the convention will undoubtedly. be rat
ified by the Norwegian Storthing, and
in all probability by the Swedish Rigs
ilag, is the lelief of the Aftenpostcn.
' '. j . .. i "
Conservative Element Satisfied.
Christiana, Sept. 25. Present Indies
tiona all point to the acceptance by
the Norwegians generally of the terms
of the agreement, though some persous
are inclinet to severely critcise the
Norwegian commissioners for eonced
ing so much to Hweilen. As, far as the.
Associated Press has 4een able to learn
the results meet the approval of tho
great bulk of the conservative opinion.
Well Pleased in Sweden.
Stockholm, Sept. 25. Almost without
a liscnting voice the people of Swed
en, so far as can be judged by the ex
presKions of the press' here and else
where, received with satisfaction the
terms of the treaty lietween Norway
ami Sweden reached at Karlstad.
According to information? received ly
the AnKocialed Press Hie neutral rone
providel for in the agreement includes
an area varying from three to twelve
mijes on each side f the frontier. The
coast zones meet rather closely because
of 1 lie possibility of', having to fortify
them against a foreign enemy. The ar
rangement with regard to the fortresses
is tielieved to be satisfactory to all
parties. Kxprcision of pleasure- are
heard .every where because both sides
recognized the humanitarian principle
to permit the Laplanders to enjoy pas
turage for their reindeer undisturlied.
This is particularly pleasing to tho
Swedes from a sentimental standpoint,
as the rights of ;the Laplanders are
looked iiHn si time honored. The set
tlement of the transit question estnb
Liidies a foundation for jwaccfnl inter
course ltetween the two countries.
Areyouidi tbe fenee like
many oilier ir.en- don't know
whether you'll buy n made-to-
rrter r ready- iiiailo Suit?
JWuiiy n mnn ha Iihii IkiIIi
r ed tbe Katne wsy tinlll he