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About Weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1900-1924 | View Entire Issue (May 20, 1902)
. SB-MSStanBBMSBB r " -
Cajgrefcationar Church Pcti-
titions the state . Clr-
T0 DIRECT RECEIVER CLA,UP
GATCH TO PAY THEIR DEPOSIT
A final'account in the t. J.
RICHARDSON CASE' FILED IN
THE PROBATE COURT. ,
jj) the 8ec6fid department of the
State 'Circuit rOourt Testf rdajr. In the
cW ' Tilmon Ford.v executor, plain
tiff, v. A. T.l ' Gilbert, et al. defend
ant. The First Congregational Church,
by John Bayne. Its attorney, petltlon-
. d that Claud Catch; the receiver of
Gilbert .Rros., be, directed to deliver, to
the petitioner a certain note for the
taint of $140.54 'which was set' aside as
collateral to the 'Adair Sunday School
fund to cover a deposit made by the
petitioner prior to November 17, 1899,'
In the sum of $100, with Interest iat
per cent, upon the petitioner pairing
the difference between the balance due
'upon said note andrthe amount cf ;$10
with Intrest-at 8 per cent. . :
In the same case In the above court,
- Sarah E. Weston petitioned that Claud
Gatth, receiver, be required to pay to
her out of the funds how In hls.honds
th sum of T8-32. -the petitioner: allege
inif that, on April 15. 1901, she pur
chased from Gilbert Bros.a draft on
the Kirst National Bank, of Portland,
In the amount' petitioned for. but that
payment upon said draft was .refused
upon being presented Id Portland,' pro
tested and returned, to the petitioner
and she regards her claim as a pre
ferred claim and should be honored. -
' In Probate Court.
" Lucinda Richardson, executrix of the
estate of -T. J. Richardson, deceased,
yesterday filed her final account there.
- on In the Marlon-county probate court
- showing- that the affairs of the estate
bad been settled up and the court set
Friday, June 20, 1902. at 10 o'clock a.
m.,'as the date for. hearing the nsal
' H. D. . Brown yesterday filed his. final
account as administrator of the estate
of Mary Brown. ; deceased, showing
that- there was a balance of $117.36
cash on hand and the court set Friday,
June 20, 1902, at 2 o'clock p. nu, as
the date and time for hearing the final I
account. i ; j t - I 1 f J. I ".l-
fhe court appointed Matilda Nor
ton as administratrix C thfc estate .of
M. S. North, deceased, which estate Is
vatued at $2000, and upon her filing
bonds in the Sum of $5000 which were
approved by; the court and L N. Cook,
were appointed appraisers, "f
Upon petition, the court appointed
Anna" Simpkins as administratrix of
the estate of T. H. Simpkins, deseased,
the,f state being-valued at $3500, and
her bond being filed in the sum of
V. J. Hadley and T. W. R uthorford
$.000 whichj was approved. E. C. Case,
,U. J. Lehman andWTS'rXmnran"WT"
appointed appraisers, -
. as guardian; of the estate of Charles
Undegger liuane, showing a balance of
fash oa hand of $112.7$. . c
FAME'S PATHWAY. ,
' Mrs. Jopiin Rowe and Miss Lacy
Kemp-Welch are the only women to be
elected mem hers of .The, Royal "Socletv
M British Artists, although the organ:
Izatlon Is 117 year old. :;
The late Francis W. Wlllard's favor
He. room In! Rest Cottage, near Evan
. ston, '111., has not- ben changed a . ar
ticle since her death in 1898. The cot-
EDITORIALS OF PEOPLE
THE PUBLIC SCHOOL SYSTEM AS
IT IS NOW CON- 1
ductedV : i-
(The Statesman is pleased to print
communications upon topics of general
interest at any time. iThere Is scarce
ly any 11 ml t to the topics of general.
interest. It is asked only that corresi
pendents refrain from personalltleiB
and use care thai nothing be written
of a libelous or unworthy or untruth
ful nature.) ' .. ''
v - . ' ' .
."w statesman:, .- i ' . i
I heard M.r Wann's arraignment of
Mr. Ackerman's administration of the
srhool affairs of the state; and I have
heard a few ? persons,, approve r Mr.
Wann's portion, I da not think Mr.
Wann's statement is either fair, er
good. He exhibited to his audience a
strip . of paper, about: as long as his
arm, and 'stated that It corgalned a
double column Hat' nf tho hooks Of Air.
Ackerman's public school curriculum;
and seemed to tt-r to lmnress his hear-
with the Idea that Mr. Ackerman's plan
is to require the children, to be ruhsed
and pushed, and crammed, and crouded
throng the whole list. In an incredi
bly short time, and graduated without
regard to time, age of capacity; SrV
I think everyone agrees that chlldr en
should learn, in the public school, the
Elementary -branches: Spelling, read
ing, writing, arithmetic, grammar, ger
ography, physiology, civile government
and perhaps, a few others. These are I 4 The recent agttaition in me. pnio
required In all public school, systems-ltogical. work! for the adoption of latin
of which I have anyknowledge.
As I understand It," the long list of
books exhibited byJMr. Wann and com
plained of by him. consists for the most
port, of books selected by the Board of
Education and recommended"" to -the
teachers l-as suitable miscellaneous
reading, for them to put in the hands
of such children as have. capacity and
leisure from the necessary elementary
studies, to devote to such reading.! 1
agree with the Board of Education,
that It Is better to have such a list to
elect from, than to leave it to drum
mers, and agents' of "the publisher of
l!me novels., to u thrust theJr. .vicious
ra?h Into the hands of ou- children.
"Selection of the fittest,- is a gool
dcctrlne In many ways. As our schools
are ; now j ably conducted, children : do
not "have to be worked to death mere
ly to graduate." as Mr. Wann would
havens believe. i
I spent the best' part of my young
manhood as a teacher in our schools.
X have brought up .and educatrd in
: these school&a large family of boys and
girls. I have not been an Idle observer
of the growth and" development of cur
present system. I approve of it.' I
have been acquainted with every, sup
erintendent of Public Instruction Ore
gon has ever had. They have all la
bored hard and faithfully to bring our
system to its present state of advance
ment I trust their labors have rot
been Ire vain. In my judgment the
people would make a grave mistake,
regardless of party politics, to ru! cut
the experience of the past years. We
do- not need a 'change Just for the
sake of Idly pulling down a system we
haye been so many 'years in building
up. , ,
: : AN OLD SETTLER. '
Polk county, Oregon, May 15. 1902.
''. :'. ' Both Are Alike. ' ' . ' -
Editor . Stalerman :
Our law tec4aren the buying or seU
Inig of rote? for. a. price ta be a felony.
What moral difference would there be
between thu telling one's vote or buy
ing that of another, and: a newspaper
bargaining its support or opposition to
a candidate, party or measure? .
6aem, OreV May 1. 1902.-
COST OF TILE DRAINAGE.
The basis of an estimate of the coat
of drainage per acre is the cost of in
dividual drains of different sixes laid
at different depths. ..Until such data
Is known-no correct estimate' of the
cost of the drainage of a given tract
can be made. ? A drainer of experience
may look at a field or farm, and from
his knowledge of ; the i cost of work
which he has performed on, similar
land may approximate the cost per
acre without-knowing definitely what
material will be required. 4 The most
convenient unit to use in making esti
mates is the 100-foot length of finished
drain."7 In systematic -'drainage , we
should know how many feet f-iateral
drains will be required per acre, j To
Illustrate the matter in hand we may
say that one acre, drained with oaral
lei lines 33 feet apart, will require 1,320
feet of drains; at 6 feet. 660 feet: at
100 feet, 440 feet; at 150 feet, 290 feet.
Supposing that the lateral are to e
4-4noh tile and- cosc.$l.C0 per 100 feet
laid on the ground; and that the dig
ging of ditch and laying the tile will
coat $L50 per 100 feet i Jald on he
ground, and that the digging of ditch
and laying the tile will cost $LC per
100' feet -and; filling of ditch S . cents
per 100 feet, the cost of the .completed
ditch will be $3.05 per, hundred feet.
This Is for a depth of 3 feet to 3V4
eat. If greater depths are necessary
an increase of I ceffte per 100 fees
should be added for. each inch of depth
beyond 3 feat. ... y Mi
Using the above 'figures, an acre
drained 33 feet apart would cost $40.26;
66 feet apart,$20.13; 100 feet aoart.
$13.42; 150 feet apart $8.95. To this
must be added the cost of intercepting
or outlet drains: which should be J
charged to the entire tract for which
they afford drainage -The exuense of
laying out and superintending may be
put at from 6 to 8 per cent, for ordin
ary Jwdrlc These tare theelements en
tering into the cost of tile drainage. In
the above example the entire area. Js
to toe drained at some uniform dis
tance apart. Much drainage is : done
by treating the lower levels, which
gather the -drainage water 'from, the
higher areas. This is done wtth; com
paratively few lines, and the cost,rwhen
charged against the entire farm, may
not run higher than "from 4 to. $t per
acm Such farm '-are .called vtUed
farms. They cannot be said to be un
der drained. In some Instances an expensive-
outlet must be provided by
means of a main which passes through
the laud of adjoining owners.
With such varying contingencies' at
tending the work of draining land, it
cannot be expected that . the price at
which one tract of land; is drained will
form a criterion by which to fudge of
the cost of another only as the two
may resemble each other in location;
soil and general requirements. Each
tract should be estimated separately.
The rule of averages does not apply in
estimating the cost of tile ; drainage
Drainage Journal. ,
t XjET US SMILE.
The thing that goes the fartherest to-
ward making life worth while.
That costs the least and does the most.
Is Just a pleasant smile.
The smile that bubbles from a heart
that krves Its fellow; men. .
Will drive away the clouds of gloom
and coax the sun again.
It's full of iworth,'and goodness, too,
f with manly kindness Went
It' worth a million dollars, end It
;;:j doesn't cost a cent. "
There is bo room for sadness when we
see a1 cheery smile:
Jt always ixas the same good look tt's
never out of style :
J"-. mT. 7.T
i :- U Q ilHBMV SV w- : . J
The dimples of encouragement Art
good for me and you., ; .
higher Interest, for it u
merely lent . . ..
It's "worth a million dollars, and ; It
',; ' doesn't cost a. cent. : ,
A smile comes very easy you can
tm with eh&p '
A nundred ; times before
squeese out a soggy t
soueese out a soggy tear. ,
It ripples out, moreover, to the heart-
r strings that will tug.
And sJwaya leaves an echo that Is very
: like a hug. ; f.-'.
Sorsmlle awar. Folks understand what
- . by a smile is meant, .
It's worth a milUon dollars, and It
doesn't cost a cent.
, CLIMATE AND SPEECH.
as tne univerKU tongue oi cunumi
people is doomed to, failure wlrw to
fact that 4t is eonirosited witn apnysi
cal Impoesfbllity. In th- first place .ne
vocal organs are so entirely .'dissimilar
in different races that a language will
change toe much 'for the various peo
ple using It to understand each other.
Again, -if we could give- the Italian
language to the Chinese or Russians it
would change so that in a few years we
would1 not recognise it as the same.
This disability may be accounted tot
by the fact thaC the peole In the North
speak with the 'lir neatly eloped, and
those living In a mild climate give free
articulation by opening the mouth.
There are rr undertakers in Japan.
When a peroon die hi nearest rela
tives put him toto a coffin and bury
him. The mourning' does nof begin mi
til after the burial, i - .
' CANNOT BE BOUGHT. '
It is not by paying for them, but by
understanding them, that we become
the real possessors of -works of art and
of th enjoyment they give. Ruskln.
The Secretary of the Nation
al Civic Federation
To Consult With President
Mitchell in Se-
PRESIDENT OOMPERS OF THE
AMERICAN FEDERATION OF LA-
v BOR SATS NO PROPOSITION HAS
BEEN MADE TO SUBMIT THE
-MINERS TfjOUBLIjS. m ; '
HAZELTONj . Pa., May 17. The ar
rival here tonight of . Ralph M. Easley.
secretary of the National Civic Federa
tion, lends color to Uhe reports, current
for the past f few days, that the . CI vie
Federation Is tnaklng are effort to ter
minate the anthracite , coat ' miners'
strike.T Presidintj Mitchell of the Mine
workers is here, with whom he immedi
attely went j into a conference behind
closed doort ' 'j 'I,;- ' ! "" "
Easley efates that his purpose was
to "look over the ground." Asked if he
hadt received any message from Sena
tor Hanna or any member of a Civic
Federation asley replied. In t he nega
tive, and addled that he was not acting
In the capacity of -a essengen
ehrdludiudlu dlu dl d9u d3udldldl H Hllll
Reports received at. the strike head
quarters today were to the effect that
the order to strike was being carried
out "to the letter. i s ,
'. Gompers Talks f
'Washington! May 17. President
Gompers, of the American Federation
of Labor, today said, no proposition, had
been outlined for a submission to either
side of the anthracite coal miner's
strike,- looking to an adjustment of the
OF FLAX STRAW ON
It would seem to be true that the
manure from! flax, and even the straw
of flax is, or
mar toe harmful in seme
degree to the crop that follows. This
at least would seem to te the case n
many areas jf the prairie, especialry
where the precipitation is . not Plenti
ful. This arises, probably.', from the
fact, 'that 41 decays so slowly, rather
than from any baneful effects that
corns from the composition of the flax.
Because of this some have urged that
the straw be burned after growing a
corp.; that U to say, that the stubble
be burned. Instances have been -re
ported In which quite a difference was
found between the respective yields
of the same kind of grain grown in the
one Instance on flax ground, in which
the stubble jihad' been buried," and, in
the other Instance, where, in the same
field. It had been burned.- V
The superior yields were ' obtained
from the latter. Whether such a result
tnvaxiaibty follows, we are unaSle to
say. :We Imagine not. Much will doubt,
less depend on the nature " of the soil
and climate. Bat this does happen
with sufficient frequency where moist
ure Is not plentiful, to make It a mat
ter worthy of study on the part of
those Interested. Where flax has been
used for heddtng. the manure thus
niade shotiid toe very thinly applied if
but it would be much safer
to apply It as a top dressing on pas
ture landl than to bury It. There
would be time then for it to decay o
far that n tiarmf ui results would fol
low, even though It should be buried
the following; TFaxmsr.
The Oregon Fire Relief , Association
has been fa success ever since It began
business in January, 1895, and is now
growing faster than ever before. .
Its annual rtport of December SI,
1M1, shojrs a nt gain in amount pfJIn-.
surance in forcp of $2,28,787, which U
60 per cent more than the net gain of
any previous year. It paid 1S5 losses
during the year amounting to $2S.60O.
It is strictly a mutual Institution
which furnishes the best of 1
Firs Insurance at Cost.
For further particulars, address A. C
Chandler! secretary, : McMlnnvllle, Or
egon, or If you reside in Marion county,
call on or address H. A Johnson,
(agent) Salem, Oregon. V i' ' ; ,;
FEED SUGAR TO HORSES. :
As result of bad ; roads and heavy
transporattion, army horses In Argen
tine hv been overworked during the
rainy season, and many of them have
been exhausted or hve fllen redy Tic
Oms to dlsese. To give greater, endur
ance sugar has beenu added to the food
of he animals.
The effects hve. been quite surpris
'ng, nd! It is vre ported that not only
has f etlgue been overcome' by two
ounces of sugar In the daily food, but
that animals had become quite cmfw
tht animals tht hd become quite; use
less regined strength and capacity for
The Finest Fabric.
made by human skill is coarse com
pared .Kith the lining of the bowers.
When this tender membrance is Irri
tated we have griping pains, diarrhoea
and cholera morbus. : Whatever tie
cause of the trouble,- take PerrjcDals'
Painkiller according to the directions
with each bottle. The travelers . In all
climates carry the Painkiller In their
gripsacks. Large ' bottles 25 and SO
ENGLISH FREIGHT TRAINS.
Wbilie 100 ions is a load for aa Eng
lish freight train an average load on
one of our 'railroads last year was 640
tons. (On two British railroads K costs
from 48 1-2 cents to move a ton of
freight one mile, while the cost on a
leading New York, road Is $3 1-2 cents
a mile. . . . . ;
Saints are not .fattened on grain
from .the devil fields.
8TMPTOMS?. EFFECTS. TREAT
MENTS AND CURE BY DR. DAR
RIN. AT WILLAMETTE HOTEL..
Among the chief chronic diseases
which affects the tinman frame, ca
tarrh' Is the most prevalent, most of
fensive, most productive of discomfort
and a variety of distressing and dan
gerous complications. Its earliest and
most prominent symptom Is a discharge
from the head, varying in Its nature
in different cases, and even In the nm
Individual at different times. It may
be a thin, colorless, acrid fluid, or a
glairy, starch-like substanse. Gener
ally, however, it Is thick, purulent, cr
mucopurulent matter, either ash
colored, or of a deep green tint, occa
sionally streaked or flecked with blood.
So copious and offensive Is the dis
charge in many cases, that patients
express the belief that their heads are
one "mass of corruption.
Much of the discharge passes back
ward, either dropping In the throat, or
collecting as a tough; viscid, tenacious
phlegm, behind and above the soft pal
ate to the passage between the throat
and the bead. . Its lodgment embarr
esses respiration, and creates a con
stant and irreyis table deetre to relieve
the discomfort by drawing' the offen
sive substance into the throat, hf a
loudylnsufttatlon through the nose, so
as theni to be able to eject it by a
disagreeaxl 1ukwklng." -
' hi i V 'c
Fatal Effects of Catarrh.
'The swallowing of catarrhal secre
tions deranges ths functions of the
stomach, causing Indigestion and .loss
of appetite and health. Debility, pale
ness, lassitude, -headache and disturb
ance of mind soon follow. In some in
stances the) mental affection . is one of
irritability, - the patient being unduly
annoyed by all ths little perplexities
of life. In others the prominent feeling
is that of .melancholy or depression of
spirits, when the invalid-can see no.
hope in the future for himself or his
affairs. Catarrhal deafness In almost
sure to follow in a majority of cases.
Offensive Breath. ...
In the most advanced stages, the dis.
charges are. generally of an offensive
odor, causing great 'annoyance to one's
friends and to the patient himself,
while his sense of smell remains. This
annoyance from the odor becomes al
most beyond endurance, more espec
ally when the disease assumes the form
of ozaena, and delicate bones of the
nose become diseased. - ,
Deformity of the Nos.
Incases where the bones of the nose
become diseased, not only Is ths of
f ensiveness of the breath greatly In
creased, but there is a liability to se
rious ..personal deformities., f among,
which are flattening of the nose.
' Consumption and Death.
Catarrh afflictions, unchecked by
treatment, are prone to extend by con
tinuity of .surface along the natural
air passages to the substance of the
lungs, ' thus : causing ' consumption and
death. In' this connection It should also
be remembered that the air which en
ters the lungs of & catarrhal patient, is
every breath " of it poisoned from the
foul secretions of the diseased surface.
By such , air "the blood " cari
not - , be property purified -land
made At to import healthy "vigor In its
mending circuit to all and every- part
of the animal mechanism. One would
suppose , that this consideration alone
would Jte sufficient to.induce every per
son thus afflicted to make early appli
cation for 'relief. , -
Trestment and Curs. -
- By the medicinal and electric sys
tem of treatment, : which Dr. Danin
has adopted and pursued for years
with uniform success, a complete and
permanent cure of this repulsive dis
order can be effected. This he has
demonstrated In thousands ot cases,
representing ttie disease, in every form
and ail 'its various stages of devel
opment. His applications are made to
reach the diseased parts in the most
direct , and positive manner, . Instanta
neously penetrating everyjcell and cav
ity of the head, communicating with
the nostrils, and subjecting every por
tion ofthe membrane to the healing
action of the remedy .employed, -with
the most beneficial result, with
out causing the least pain or unpleas
ant sensation. The affected cavities
are thoroughly cleansed from lncrustlc
morbific matter,: the offensive smeH is
removed, and relief from other trou
blesome symptoms Is almost lmmedl
ly experienced. The discharge soon
diminishes, irritation Is allayed, the in.
flam niatkm subsides, ulcerations are
made to heal, and finally a. radical and
permanent cure is effected.
Numerous testimonials have appear
ed In this paper during the past few
weeks from those who thought they
owed it to the doctor, as well as hun
dreds of .like sufferers, to speak of the
good work that has been done for them.
v . -
..Mrs, Nos Glad She Called on Dr.
- . Darrin ' ' ' V .
To the Editor: rFor more than thirty
years I have been gradually growing
deaf , from catarrh. Dr. Darrin cured
me. Refer your readers to me at Rock
Potnt,Or. I am glad I called on Dr.
Darrin though I met with opposition
from skeptical people. Dr. Darrin la 1
all hs claims. - : ,
- MRS.MART F NOE.
Postmaster Merriman of Madrons',. tell
How His Wifs Was Cured by
Dr. Darrin I
Noticing Dr. Darrin's advent, I think
It no more than right to tell the pub
lic what he did for my wife two years
ago. For about six years my wife had
a troublesome catarrh of the head,
which resulted In bronchitis and asth
ma, f All previous attempts at cure
proved futile. Dr. Darrin cured her of
the above mentioned troubles in about
three months. I am glad to give this
card in Justice to Dr. Darrin as well
as the . good it may do - the public.
Refer anyone to me or to my wife at
GEO, F. MERRIMAN, P. M.
r.-.'r .';. - 1
; Dr. Darrin's Place of Businsss.
' According to his custom Dr. Darrin
will give treatment to the worthy poor
free, except medicines, from 10 to 31
dally. , Regular office hours, 10 a. m.
to I p, m. Evenings. 7 to S. Sundays.
1 a. n. to I p. ra. The afflicted should
not miss the opportunity to consult this
eminent physiciin while here. All bus
iness relations strictly confidential.
The cure of catarrh, deafness, tu
mors, lost manhood and womanhood.
secret vices of youth" and stricture a
specialty, as well as all chronic dis
eases. 4!atitery and belts f jirnlshed if
necessary. e.ym ieea ana glomes ui
ted. Dr, Durrin can be seen at Hotel
Willamette. Salem, until July 6th. .
nnfl?T MARRY, DOCTOR or de-
UUll I spair. "Dont do a thing
till you see clearly what's
best by aid , of Flashlights
Nature, on ' health, disease.
riage and parentage. Telia
ask a doctor, but dont like to. 240
pages. Illustrated. 25 cents; but to In
troduce It we send onv only to any
adult for postage. 10 cents.
Murray Hill Co, 129 E 23ttf St, N. Y?
SWAN AND GOOSE FIGHT.
Wings and (webbed
weapons Used In
battle tO the death
between two waterfowls In
Park Zoo recently. One of
of wild geese was killed
by a swan.
White Prize. 'the largest of
wielded his powerful wings
force as to break the neck of bis feath-.
The noise of the battle was like
that of a large washing hang out In s
windstorm. , Blow after blow fell
upon the.eswan and on the wild goose
as the powerful wings of leach swept
togeteher. Again and again, they sep
arated and then came togekher with a
rush. In ' one of thee clashes the
swan landed a right uppercutv wing
ing hjs opponent In the neck. . Then the
wild . goose "'fell and White Prise
swatted his fallen enemy a, few more
sweeping blows and strutted away s
conquerer.-rMiicago Dally News. .
RIGHT ARM MOST HURT.
Experience Indicates thajt accidents
are far more likely to occuij t the right
arm and leg than to the left., Further
evidenice of this fact is supplied by
the mkers of artificial limbs; they d1
pose of many more appendages to the
right side Tthe body than to the other.
Statistics show that in fifty-four
cases out of a. hundred the left leg leg
la stronger than the right.
The Statesman Pub. Co.. has on hand
several hundred copies of the OREGON
CONSTITUTION. The pride is 10 cents
each as long as they last, j
WANTED-Eggs and country butter;
pay highest market price cash. . Sa
lem Creamery Co, 225 Commercial
- street." :
WANTED Five good woodchoppers to
Cut fir, ash and. oak grub; will pay
$1 per cord, for cutting.! Enquire of
H. W. Murphy Independence, Ore-.
gon. . :- - l
SEED BARLEY Have seed barley for
sale. Call at sherifTs office or farm
on Howell Prairie. F. W. Durbln, Sa
lem; Oregon. - '
ALL KINDS OF DIMENSIONS And
-or eased lumoer eonstantiy Kept , on
hand.; Dill filled on short . notice.
. IL Kaufman's. Saw MU1. 2 mUes
- east of Brooks. " v . , - ;
ASSATER-WB . DO A GENERAL
' assay .business.; . Prices re son able,
; and satisfaction guaranteed. Lv M.
Ormsby,. 14 Court street. . next to
Rodgers' book bindery, i '
REPORT CARDS Our school report
, oards are printed to fit K the- echoot
register. The prices-' are: Twelve
i cards for 10, cents; twenty-five for 20
cents:' one hundred for 75 cents.
; Statesman ' Publishing Co., Salem,
Ore. '.".-.-" -M""'
MONEY TO LOAN ON IMPROVED
farms-and city roperty at per cent
. per: annum; no commission. Please
call on or address Eugene Breyman.
Remember the place, J70 Commer
cial street, one door north of States
man office. It"
NOW Is a good time j to bring In
your machinery and hs.ve your! repair
ing all done. Castings, iron "and brass,
furnished on short notice. One boiler
and 4-horse engine complete 'for sale
cheap. E. M. KIGHTLINGER.
Phone 2932. 20$ Liberty SL
FOR HAND -MAD IS harness, the
best on the Salem market, go to F. E.
SUAFER, Commercial street, south of
Bush's Bank. Also a full line of sad
dles, whips, robes and all sd Just men ts
for the horse to select from. Our
prices and our qualities are the Items
that i)rlngus oar crer-lncre&siaz trade.
Wben In Salem don't forget to call
and ses uk- . .
CARRIAGE AND BUGGY PAINTING
We dd first-class work at reasons-
ble prices. Frank . Dimick, over
, Pohfe 4k Bishop's shop, corner Liberty
: and Ferry streets. t , . , ,,
OSTEOPATHY DRS. WTCKOFT" , A
ALBRIGHT Twenty months gradu
ates of the American Scholl of Osteo
pathy nd A. T. Still Infirmary. Dr.
" Wyckoff It the only gentleman graa
uate of osteopathy in Salem. Prac
tice established in Salem since 1890.
.Hours S to 4. Phone Main 2721. Odd
ABSTRACTORS OF TITLE.
ESTABLISHED IN 1880. Only com
plete set of abstract books In Marlon
county, Oregon. Concerning titles,
consult us. Salem Abstract an
Land Co., Salem, Oregon.
Waters. Secretary and Manager, t
NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT OF AD-
Notice Is hereby given that on the
2d day of May, 02. the jCounty Court,
of Marion' county. State of Ore
gon, duly appointed j ThotnaS M.
Jones : ths " administrator of the
estate of Henry M. . Jones, coeised.
and having qualified as required ' by
law, all persona having tialms against
eaid estate are heretoy notified to pres
ent them, duly verified.' as required by
liw, to the undersigned at Salem,
Oregon, within six months of the date
of t he first publication of this notice.
The first publication hereof will be
made on Tuesday, May fth, 1902.
Dated at Salem Marion .county. Ore
made -on Tuesday, May Bin. 102.
. 1C - THOMAS M. JONE3,
You can worry for months
tbout your weak child and not
succeed in doing it even a
;mall fraction of the good that
;omes from little daily doses
if Scott's Emulsion. :
This unfortunate weakness
'n some children invites all
manner, of disease, v The cure
is not a matter of a day but
the cure is almost vital to the
child's success in life. r
Tlie full benefit of all the
power in pure, i cod-liver oil is
nven to weak children by
Scott's Emulsion. Children
.ike it and thrive on it. Per
fectly harmless yet powerful
s4 for Free Sample. .
SCOTT BOWNK. Chemlnts, 409 Pearl St., N. Y.
This wonderful chi
nes doctor Is called
great because be
cures people, without
operation that r
cives up to die. II
t yW A . r cives up to die. 11
4 1 s0i'3yrt re with tho
ihsX'J wonderful Chlnei
rf'i'i herbs, roots, bu.is.
Ks79lrd hark sad vegetable
that are entirely in-
knowa to medical sdenc in this country.:
TU rough th Us of tbese harmleaa reme
dies, this famous doctor knows tbe actios
of over WW different remedies which h
succeaaf ully - uses , in different diseases.
He guarantee to cure catarrh. athroa.
hiOK, throat.' rhntnattsm. ?nreumM.
stomach, liver, kidney, bladder, (t-mil
ha hundreds of teatimonials. Charse
Call and see 'hlm.Coasultatlon free. Pa
ctrcubir. Enclose stamp. AdJreo The O.
Gee Wo Ctilnes Medicine Co.. lir Third
Street. Portland, Oregon; Mention ttl
In Every Print
Sh6p There Is
and besides him) we have to. pay
a force of oTer 40 men, who are
employed In the several td5art
mcnts of our establishment. In
printing of vsrkm kinds. Everv
. thing printed "here, from a call.
Ing catd to a newspaper. Will
you become one of our patron
and help to promote home mann
OFFICE Mala 2041
by having castings made light hers.
Foundry newly" equipped for work, is
either Iron orjorass. OUR WORTi
For sale S horse power Sprague elee
trc motor. '
Salem mi mi$
(JAMES OILU lessee).
Woven Wire fencing
Just arrived, two carloads of field an4
lawn fencing. Poultry fencing a spe
cialty. Bend for catalogue, and prices.
19 Bute Street. Salem.
The first term of the Capital Summer
Norm-r open on Monday. May 6 th,
the First National Bank Building, n-i
lem. Oregon. Classes will be formed
In all the branches'Vequlred for state
and county papers. Address
" " '' ... '
- Manufacturer of
LBraIst Sash, Dssrs, crisis
Fins mantles and grates, grCl work,
show cases and office fixtures, a i
clalty. Woven slat fruit traya .
Southwest corner Church and UL1
treeta Salem. Or. Tslephooe 17tL
(THEMAWA BASEBALL. TEAM
.The Chetnawa Indian barebail team
defeated the first team of th Ftate
Univerlty, at Eugene, yesterday after
noon by a score of i to 0. The Chenia-
b team is building up a won'eiful
record and arrangements are now un
der way fior a game with the Berkeley!
i California) team wh3th is expected 1
take place next week. .