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THE DAILY JOURNAL, SALEM, RBM, TUESDAY, N6VEMBER 10, 1903.
TWO I r 3' THE DAILY JOURNAL Scrlppc News Association Telegrams. 3 and 5 O'clock Editions. BY HOFER BROTHERS. Dally One Year, (4.00 In Advancs. Dafty Three Months, M In Advance. Dally by Carrier, 50 Cants Par Month. Weakly On Year, 11.00 In Avance. JOURNAL 8PECIAL DELIVERY. One Week 10 One Month .t 35 Throo Months LOO At Journal office. At Daue'o Grocery, South Salem. At Bewersox Grocery, Yew-Park. Aeylum Avenue Grocery Store. Electric Grocery, East State 8L niniiiiiiiinniinmt UNION HHHIHIIIIII I I IIH1H The Weather. Tonight nnd Wednesday, cloudy to partly oloudy, with occasional rain. CHESTNUTS. Pshaw, I don't llko 'am cooked, Gimmu my chostnuts raw. Tlioy toll of the country Of tlio red nnd yollor hills Whoro tlie trees grow, Whero tlie sharit frosl fnlls On Uio burs And split 'am opon, And tlioy drop on tlio ground Among tlio loaves That hides 'em and tries to keop. Tliom theru asleop Till tlio spring And then sprout The raw ones tasto like tho keen air And tho purple haze Tho fall days Wear; And tho whoopln shout Of tho hoys and girls goln' out Nuttln all day In tho woods To bring hack the goods At night. That's right; ? ' That's tlio way tho raw ones tantos like to mo; '" Sco? aimmo mine rnw; Theso hero cooked onoe Tastes llko tho town, Dingy nnd .brown, -And big hulldln's for hills, And a Hovvfir for air. Hy gee. No cooked chestnuts for mo. Glmmo mine raw, And let me ohnw On 'em alow and stonily, And shut my eyes to soo Tho trooa nnd tho woods and the country Thuy taste like so much to mo. New York Suu. NOMINATE GOOD MEN. Under the system of direct nomina tion of candidates for nldormon, at tho coming city election, It Is up to the peoplo to nominate good mon. Nominate men who wear no man's qollar, and who have the business In telligence to work for their constitu ents and tho advancement of Creator Salem. Nominate men who have Independ ence of character, and will not be the creatures of any hose or ring In mu nicipal nffnlnt. Nominate men who havo faith in tho 0pltl OHy. who believe In Its futuro, nnd will work for its promotion ns the second city of Oregon. Nominate men who are heart and soul In favor of Greater Salem. If It pays Portland to Incorporate forty nine square miles of territory, It will not ritlH Salem to tnke In about six square miles. Nominate mon who are not afraid to bJrmI fur a policy oi public Improve' numta. Title eity Meeds two thltiis, nnd needs them badly. It needs a newer ayatem to drain and sanitate the whole of Greater Sa letn. It needs municipal ownership of water. The two things are India yaiwlule U good sanitary eviulttlou In a Oatiltul CULy. Tboae who say we can't have sew er, who my we enn't have rtty water are merely oeitlnK old cries that mean ueAhlHg. A BRIGHT JOURNALIST. Usrare Mhhh has started the Oro vtlle, Oal, Journal, lie wag formerly What a grand family medicine it is, grands Ayer's Sarsaparilla. fcWiSs: SfeSSs In Marlon county, and then In Jack son, and now goes to the Golden State for Inspiration. He was originally from Florida, and If ho could survive among the alliga tors and Florida crackers, ho ought to stand California fleas and two-logged tourlnt-dovourors. Well, California peoplo desorvo tc get bright young men from Oregon, Their state Is well advortlsed, If wo do sond them all the spuds and other cor.rso fodder wo can spare. Oregon takes, In return, oranges, lemons, cauliflower, olives and other tropical fruits. That state occasional ly takes one of our bright young mon, and gives us an occasional stnrved-out Immigrant, who has been stripped to the bono. Hero's luck to Horace Mann, and lira pretty little wife too good looking for a country editor, homoly as a mud fonco. His new paper Is a vory neat publication. FIX THE TRAN8FER PLACE. Tho editor of this papor wants to register a rdgular "holy roller" kick against the muddy condition of tho transfer point on the Street car lines In front of this office. The crosswalks of tho city aro oltcn the scene of rklrt displays. ' Thoro Ia no planking between the tracks, nor botweon tho cars, and la dles have to raise their skirts r.nd sink up to their ankles in mud on a rainy day, walking around tho ond of the cars. Either tho car company or the city council should come to our rcllof. Many of the public school teachers tako thoso lines back and forth to the various schools of tho city, and it Is not necessarily oducatlonal that an editor should know the kind of hosiery evorbody wears. His mind should not he harrowed with inventories of lace underwear. A few dollars' worth of plank, a few loads of gravel, or somothlng, should be done to rollove the situation, as The Journnl ofllce will not bo moved If all the Iloman stripes In creation Imarch past our windows every day in the year. This is a matter of public Im portance, or It would not bo mentioned editorially. Dut tho truth requires a protaet bo entered, and, for want of a bettor peg, wo hang It upon tho hos iery display. No lady, no mattor whothor she wears any hose nt all or not, should bo obliged to stop out of a car Into two or three Inchos of the kind of mud that prevails on our streets In wlntor. WATCH THE STATE PORTAGE. The pooplo should keep on tho sharp look-out for what becomos of tho state portago railway. Tho Portland canal nush nronosos to build a flve-mllflon dollar canal around tho dalles of tho Columbia. It is to he ten miles long, and God alone knowB when It will bo built. The state portago road will haul all tho frolght. and can bo built noxt year in time to handle tho fall crops. Hero is the Itoseburg Plalndealer asking that the state portago appro priation be ropealed. Road what it says: "There is another pleco of legislation needing attontlon of the legislature to save the state axpenso, and thnt is tho repeal of the portago railroad bill. Tho federal government Is going to dig a canal so that steamboats can pass around the falls of the Columbia riv er, but Governor Chamberlain wants the Portago railroad to be built as well, and he does not wnnt the appro priation to be spent under his admin istration to be Interfered with, and here Is the milk In the cocoanut, re garding the pledge." Does the odltor of the Plalndealer not know that the federal government was twenty years building the canal and the locks at the Cascades of tho Columbia? Does he not know that this proposed canal now to be built Is three tlmoa as bl as the Cascade canal, and would be. at the same rate, sixty your In uiilldlnsT Go on. governor, with the portaae rood. It la the only relief that the farmer of the Inland Umpire will ev er receive. Resides there are two lie uuhlloHn Mate olllelate ami a Republi can state attorney back of the tate portage road, just as much Interested at the governor Is. it they tirucaed to do anything In the proposed canal the state cannot butW a portage railroad, nnd that Is doubt' mms the corporHilon' plan to rob the farmers for the next twenty years. Let the people watch how many gen erattowe that canal will be at bulWlng. Watch how It will be used to shut off the Portage railroad. AVe say to the people, keep your eye opeii on this matter. CLEVELAND AT HIS WORST. In hla great dt!ro to remain In tho publlo eye as a possibility for 1904, Graver Cleveland Is not above ap pearing in tho role of calamity croak er and disturber. Bryan "got there" la the struggle for the nomination. In IS? 6 by the "crown, of thorns route. Why may not Cleveland hope to bo his party's Moses in next year's emer gency by preaching discontent and predicting catastrophe? Tho ex-prtsi dent worked this voln In his speech of October 14 before the commercial club of Chicago, thus: "Wo an? Itold that tho national splondor we havo built upon the showy ventures of speculative wealth Is a badge of our success. Unsharing contentment Is enjoined upon the masses of our people, ond they are Invited, In the bare subsistence of their Bcanty homos, to patriotically roloico in their country's prosperity. This Is too unsubstantial an enjoy ment of bonoflts to -satisfy those who havo boon taught American equality, and thus havo arisen, by a porfectlj natural process, a dissatisfied insist ence upon a bettor distribution of tha results of our vaunted prosperity." Never in tho history of tho human raco did labor domand and recolve so largo a sharo of what it produces as at tho present day. Never In all time or In all the world was labor so com platoly employed and so highly paid ns in tho United States on the vory day when Grovor Cleveland gave this exhibition of partisan pettifogging. Contrasting tho condition of American labor In Octobor, 1903, with Its con dition during any portion of tho Dem ocratic poriod of 1892-07 ought to make tho ox-prosldont blush for shame. Undor his administration oc curred some of tho worst labor strikes ever known. Dut tlioy wero strikes against reduction In wages, and not strikos to gnin hlghor wages iu In 1903. To Invito a comparison bo tweon the horrors which his olec Hon lnfllctod upon tho wage-earners of this country nnd tho tremendous boon of prosperity which straightway followed his retirement to private life Is an act of folly. To endeavor to sow tho seods of dissatisfaction nnd revolt at a tlmo llko the present le an act of moro demagoglsm. Ameri can "Economist. LATE LITERARY NEWS. Kato Douglas Wlggln's new story, "Robocca," found a placo among the host selling books" from tho very moment of Its publication. Tho pub Ushers roport that In two wcokK four editions, making n total of 25,000 copies, wero called for Houston, Mifflin & Co, Doston. Tho most popular fiction today poem a to bo whnt may bo callpd the business story, showing mon who do tilings In tho faco of almost Insur mountable dlfllcultloa. Just such e book Is to bo found In Will Payno's latest novel, "Mr. Salt." it Is a thor- oughly Amorlcan story, with Its scone laid mostly in tho tall ofllco buildings along LaSallo and Dearborn streets, Chicago. Houghton, Mlfllln & Co. Doston. V Readers, bewaro of tho WomrinV Farm Journal, of St. Louis. It Is only 10 conts a year, but on tho covor rage is a got-rlch-qutck ad that may cost any family hundreds of dollars. Thor- ara scores of other ads that aro equally hofarlous. Good Housekeeping for November bus a charming Thanksgiving cover design In blue and orange. The array of autumnal cookery Is a notablo ono. Ten cents a copy, ono dollar a year. Tho Pholps Publishing Co., Spring field, Mass. Roadwarmer a Bearwarmer A Uklah. California dispatch of Nov.Srd says: Roadwarmer. the well-known moo horse, killed a bear on Sanhodrlm hill last week. Roadwarmer was ono of a string of racers Rnlp Vernon was tnklng to Ouvelo for the wlntor. Ver now was riding Roadwarmer. end when thoy wero about half way up Sanhedrim, noar Twin Rrldgos, a young black boar was espied near the road. Vernon, who had a small-calibre plftol. took. a shot at the animal. Tho bullet of course, only wounded bruin, nnd ho chorgej his assailant Vernon was depending on the veil, known siwed of tho racer for safety, but for the first time Roadwarmer refused to start. The bear kept com Ins and Voraon thought hja time lad come and was about to inako his oa eapc on foot, the other horses hav- iu? stampeded. Whoa the bear was within rcoeh the horso squared around and a battle royal commenced, the homo using hla hoofs to good advantage. When Vernon manage! to get the horse away the boar was lying In an unrecognisable maw and the lu.rso wan uninjured. The bear weiaha tt pounds. Have You Tried our cakes. Our lino of fruit cakes can't bo beat Also a flno line of mlnco pies, California Bakery, os Court street. 8MMMWP I JOURNAL X-RAYS 99QQ99QQQG999Qm99BG9 Tho Eugene Register says: "The Examiner, San Francisco's yellow sheet, supported Lane tor mayor, and thcr man was third In the race, while Schmltz, the lliddler, won to the tune of a big plurality." it is true, but wo might as well "tote fair." the Chronicle, Call and othor yellow rheets on tho other Hide supported Crocker, and the fiddler beat him to the same tune. Mr. Moody's Explanation. Tho transaction on which the charge arises relates to the final payment to depositors of the Dallos National bank at Tho Dallos, Or., of which Mr. Moody was an officer. The depart ment at Washington had declared tho final dividend and sent lottors to the depositors, addressed to them at The Dallos, notifying them that the final dividends had been declared. Numbers of tho porsons to whom the lottors woro addressed did not live at The Dalles, and tho postmostor asked Mr. Moody to assist him in finding their addrosses. This he did. Thero remained some letters qdressod to persons whoso addrosses were not known, among others ono to Mrs. Conroy. Upon Inquiry, Mr. Moody learned that she lived at Albino. Th day of tho presidential recoptlon last May, the letters having como the dny bofore, Mr. Moody came to Portland, called up Mrs. Conroy by tolephone and notiflod her that tho final dividend had been declared. He made an ap pointment to moot hor the following morning at hor rosidenco, but, being nt tho presidential banquet that night, ho did not rise in tlmo to see her be fore catching the train back to The Dalles. Upon reaching this place he phoned her, oxcuslng himsolf for bo Ing unablo to keep the appointment. She replied that she would be In The Dalles In a few days and asked If she could got the money thore. Ho told hor "No," that tho monoy was In Washington. She said she was dis appointed, as sho was closing up tomo business In Tho Dallos and needed tho monoy, and asked Mr. Moody If he could procure It for her. Ho re plied In tho nogatlvo but informed her that tho First National, bank of The Dallos had formerly taken up somo of tho certificates, but was not doing so at that tlmo. Upon hor re quost. however, Mr. Moody nskod tho bank If It would cash hor cortlflcato, and tho bank agreed to do so. Mrs. Conroy went to Tho Dallos nnd called upon Mr. Moody nnd at hor riquost ho calculated tho Interest on hor cor tlflcato, which sho asolgnod to the First National bank, and secured a written request from Mr. Moody to the bank to pay her tho monoy duo. Somo tlmo lctor In tho day sho mot Mr. Wilson, who had boon tho receiver of tho bank, nnd ho Informed her thnt sho had not revolved tho full amount duo hor. Mr. Wilson wont to Mr. Moody and lnformod him that Mrs. Conroy was not satisfied, and Mr. Moody told him thnt as tho bank had not boon anxious to cash tho cer tificate, ho had no doubt It would re turn tlio cortlflcata nnd tako thj monoy back. This was dono tho same afternoon. Mr. Moody opened tlio Utter which was addressed to Mrs. Conroy, In her presence and gave her the receipt which It contained for her to sign. This sho did. Sho then took the re ceipt, mallod It to Washington hor self, nnd recolvod the money In duo course of tlmo. At his own request Mr. Moody ap peared bofore the grand ury nnd ex plained the entire transaction and his part in It, as has been set-forth above. Millionaire's Poor Stomach. Tho worn-out stomach of tho over fed millionaire Is often paraded In the publlo prints as a horrible example ot the evils attendant on the possession o fgreat wealth. Dut millionaires are not tho only onos who nre afflicted with bad stomachs. The proportion is far grantor among the tollers. DyB pepsin and iudigestion are rampant among these people, and they suffer far worse tortures than the millionaire unless thoy avail themselves of a standard medicine like Green's August Flower, which has ben a fa write household remedy for 'all stomach troubles tor over S6 years. August Flower rouses the torpid liver, thus oreotlng appetite and insuring perfect digestion. It tones and vitalises the entire system, and makes life worth living, no matter what your station. Trial bottle. Mc; regular alse, 75c At all druggists. At Dr. Stone's drug stores. For Good Groceries Go to Branson & Ragan's, and after one.e trying their groceries you will uso them all the time. O 3tntU f ,?1H &4 Y tan Aha Bac B frTTil I TiTiTiJL WMwrMm ANfrrJelflble PreDarationlbr As- slmilating ihcFoodandRcguIa ling ihc Stomachs andBowcls of Promotes Digcslion.Checrful nessandncst.Contalns neillier Opium.Morphine iwrMhicral. jVot'Narc OTIC. TinptafOU&SAMVELTrrCHKR AdiMtSJtt- $nZE!2!i2i4t ApcrfcclUcracdy forConsUpa non. Sour Stotnaeh.Diarrtoca Worms .Corrvulsions.Fcvcrislv rurss and Loss OF SLEEP. Tac Sunile Signature of NEW YORK. n EXACT COPY OF WRAPPER. Ibere Ere Ladies Hose, fleece Sfltmc:. rvio-ht color : inches wide 10c yard each. Golf Gloves sortment to keep your hands warm Shawls and Fascinators from 25c up. Greenbaunfs Dry Goods Stort. 302 Commercial Street E. C, GROSS Meats and Provisions PHONB 2EOJL Established 1884 A Condition and not;a Theory Confronts tho fastidious man. that has soiled linen, and don't know whero ho can havo It laundered with out Injury and In an irreproachable raannor. wo can relievo his rninu right now by assuring him that his shirts, collars and cuffs didn't look better when first purchased than thoy do when sent homo from tlio Salem Steam LatmrJry. COLONEL. J. OLMSTED. Prop. DORUS D. OLMSTED. Msrr- Phono 411. 320 Liberty 8L ffaBiiBiatatmstotatiaiaieieic8etwt'8 ::::::::AGENCY O Fj::::::j i BALFOUR, GUTHRIE & CO.; !! flR AIW BPYERS AND Oats For Sale. HOP GROWERS SUPPLIES. Crude and stick Sulphur. I J. 6. Graham, A&Gnt, For Infanta nnd Childrpn the Kind You hi Always Bought Ove grgi rnai Thirty Years to Eia TMloiNTAunaoMrAN . nrwTomem. ifBarQaim lined 12 12 c pair 2e vard. Ribbon?. .1 Chain purses 25c and Mittens, a good as too :o fed v trc so $ iBtl th Signs of Renewed Activity In the real estate world IndlcaUUtt creasing building operations tK Sprlne. an prompt us to remind V that our faculties for suppiym - and soft wood, lumbor, lath, sninsw and other building materials are e ninnn iwirt Wn will be plcsw . .... ,sntnftl to furnish esumaies uu . large or smalL A car of &uu shingles recelred. nnODALE LUMBER CO, .... Near . P. Pas Oip phone 081. SHIPPERS 0? GR AlNl I 207 Commercial St,. SakB, o. Bears the , Signature x of Am ' mk ml M r4 $ list J For m me ilu r it ' !MsL'!i'g'-l"!ftii Bstt''ianiiaai JiWMg'i''"''wmW:W!Mfllgei