Weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1900-1924, January 24, 1905, Page 8, Image 8

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    r -' ' ' ' -' ",. 1 : . ' . : . , ; WEESI.T; OBEOON STATESMAN. TUESDAY, JANUABY 2, 1305. .- " ' .. ' .
ii ii mim ii . I ' - " . , .. , . 1
.. Immense Savings In
Dress Goods
W've made some 'enviable records in;. Dress
Goods selling this season and its all due to our
carrying the right kind of goods the , kind
wanted. On account of our excellent buying
Facilities we've been able to undent 11 alt cp-
..'.i' ' ' ; ' .--..:).
; Your choice of an excellent ttock. We show over 300 garments
nd everyone is worth twice to four' times the price V " "
ever offered to the Salem people. There was
never a time in the history of Salem that dry
goods, clothing and shoos could be bought as
cheap as they can now. We are cutting down
our stock and making room for the new spring
Your Eyes on us
A gentsSteinBloch
I Si mm :m-ui JX'ii 'Ef'tmm&'JUri
"LlVFHPCOI Jan; 23. May wioat,
7s 3 8.1.
Now Yorfc, .Tan. 2.1. Silver, fii) P 8.
lTni..n Pacific, $1.17 1-4; Pfl. 07 I S.
Cliifiio, Jan. -23.! May whrat-, opwi
e.l $1.13 3 4 antl $1.14 1-8; tlogtul $1Jj.
Biirlev. 43c an.l 4Hc.
n.-Xxl.lo; Northwest, $1.21 1-8.
Sjm Francisco Jan. 23. Cash wheat,
$1.."J 1-2.
PortL-in.!, Jan. 23.-Whratt Walla
Wntla. S3c; BhieHfrm. '-RSr; Cluh, S7f.
Tjifoiiia, Jan. 23 Wheat, Blupstem,
90; Club, S3. (
Local Markets.
Whrfat 80 Jfcnts.
Osiis 42(.743c per5 lnaliol.
llMy-Chfatj ll.rf to l2.r.O; clover,
$11.30 to $12.30; timothy, $13 to $11.
. Hour. $4.40 per bbL retail.
llonr City retail Belling price, $1.15
1.25 per sack.
Mill Fpf.l-Ilran, $22.23 per ton;
short n. $21.30. !
Jlwttor Country' 20 to 23c.
Kjixs -22 crn't".
Chickens, 810.
t (1:k,kTnHS cents.
Turkeys. Iifrt l3c. '
lork-Fat 'ior. 44-"',
IWf Fat, steers, 1030 to 1250 lb.
Z(aic; cows,. 2i3c.
Mutton Choice wetuers, 4 7j,4 ftr
Vwnl 47ifli e-nt.
'Apples. 40 Jto COc per tmsnel.
. l'wtatoea 43 to 50e. per bushel.
Hops 0 to 32 cents.
Hop Growers' Supplies
" . . ; . . . " - -
Mannfactaws tf "Reyal" f Ucr.
207 Commercial Street, Salcna
r iosera c! Analoisy
si iu.-'citst.m. sth rx s.r.t
If. i Hiwnili,iiy limwtiil"
r,G - I M W wum UJ II i mm tf vm T
I mr lw Mr ii ia ti" BMt.tilM to
W"1" - wtphiLk iX--.-f'-y mn ii mm A
tnrr t rvrm wVi mw Mm : - W
j The Old White Corner,,
Some of Our Excellent
Corset Of ferinftsY
Reductions from one fourth to one-half on
Hoyal Worcester and Wa i nc r's Corsets. We
liave just received another shipmenCof .TAPE
GIBDLES aUo the New extended hip and
Princess hip shapes with Supporters attached ,
:'i ' .
The largest and
and skirts in all
just hfilf its worth.
The Aid of the Sunlight, Which Is
Sometimes a Earity in the Willam
ette Valley, Is Not Now Needed for
Turning Out Perfect Work.
There is something new nnler th
Kiai. anl without the tiin, iu Salem. It
is an outfit, tor the production of the
fnminis violet ray. and applying it to
the printing of photographs, and it is
now in tie nt the TroTer-Cronise Stu
lio, located iu the Klilridge building,
wmer Commercial and Cneiuekcta
streets. !
There are times when the photog
rnpher in the Willamette valley who
denls upon the fanlight only, finds
life more than usually full of troubles
and disappointments. On dark- days
tUerc is little or no sunlight, and the
photographer in obliged to wait till the
louds roll by before he can deliver the
work he has on hand and haa more than
likely promised at an earlier time than
it;i possible for him to finish it.
'All this i charged at the Trover
Cronise Studio. They, can finish pic
tures an well on dark days as when the
fun shines brighty.
The .new apparatus is a cabinet fifty
inches in diameter and .stands about
five teet high. It weighs 112 pounds.
The top and bottom sections each ac
commodate ten 8x10 size printing
friures. The center Portion is divided
into ten Hashes, each one of Which will
carry four 5x7 frames. This it will-If
seen that wlren the cabinet is complete
ly filled with frames it h&$ a capacity
of forty 3x7 and twenty 8x10 ixe
frrue.- larger frames may also be
nse'il. in place of tlie smaller ones. The
fnbinet revolveV, so that person in
chargo can sit in a chair and do the
wcrk of printfiig.
The Only Light.
The violet ray is the only artificial
light than can be practically employed
in tjhe finishing of photographs. The
ordinary arc or incandescent . light is
of no pse for this purnose.
The discovery of the violet ray is
a new thing in the world of science!
The? discovery of its utility in tbo mak
ing of pictures is still newer. Jt is in
fact the very, latest thin4 in the world
of ticture making. .
The Trovor-Cronise Studio people are
procd of their new acquisition, and
they are getting a great deal of satis
faction ont of the fact that they aro
able to deliver their work as promised
whether it rains or the sun shines. f
s is the first machine of the kind
in this part of the country.
- By Bribing the Nerves-
with opium a cough
temporarily, but the
whic'a the cough is i
may ye stopped
inflammation of;.
svmptom goes
from battito, worse. Do not wasto 'time
and money on delusive "congh mixt -
ures." itememwr tnat Alien s lungj me examination i-h. rvere.i; v
Balsam iloes.not merely put the nerves riety of subjects, iaclodinr th blief ef
ti sleep.' It gets right down to the root .Ithe" people cenerally on the subject f
of the trouble and so cures even deep- polygamy, the. character of teaching at
seated affections- of the throat and religious classes pad the use f the pub-
I Legal Blanks a-t Statesman Job Office
! Legal Blanks at Statesman Job Cltfice
18M fcrSm irM w.im
i rrttif sfvra r ao, a"!
Sold in Salem by S. & Stone, "
Ladies9 Suits
and Skirts
.. "
best styled collection of suits
Salem. ,
Silk Waists
ny siik waist in our store can be bought for
. , . . '
House Passes Indian Appropriation ,
Bin Bmooa proves interesting Wit
ness Before Investigating Comxrjittee
Examination Covers Various Topics
WASHINGTON, Jan. ' 21. After a
day devoted to listening to eulogies
upon the late Senator Ingalls of iKan
sas, and the consideration of a bill
making appropriations for fortifica
tions, the Senate, just before adjourn
ing today, received from the IIousv
notification tnat that body had named
managers to conduct the "impeachment
proceedings against Judge Swayne
The Ingalls eulogies wvre delivered ;
in connection with the official prcsenta- a dairy or wil.l country, lie makes ar
tion by the state of Kansas of a Statue j rangements with the country people to
of the late Senator for fuc statuary j take to the nearest station on certain
hall. The principal addrtsa was malc days new laid fggs, daiy butter,
by Mr. Long," of Kansas. cream, and occasionally "broilers'
The fortifications bill was read Pnd'and other farm delicacies. H-e pays
pending the Consideration of an amend- j cash and for that reason gets the pro
ment to strike out the provisions for duce at a low figure. Transportation
insular fortifications the Senate ad-1 costs him nothing. -
journed. j Qne Q lueae jjU3ri73t wno was most
; successful, deals entirely in tggs. Dur-i
Appropriation Bill Passed. .in, the entire winter lie takes into Lon-
Washington, Jan. 21. The House to
day passed the Indian appropriition
bill and then several hours were con-
turned in paying a tribute to the late
John J. Ingalls, of Kansas. The appro
priation wa amended only in minor de
tails, $o0,00X btiing added for Indian
The exercises attendant on the ac
ceptance of the Ingalls statue were ;-ar-ticipafed
in by many, members, Who
spoke feelingly of tlxc Kansas Senator.
Washington, Jan. 21. The President
has direc'teu the appointment of a joint
board, consisting of army and naval of
ficers, to consider and report upon the
advisability of introducing the study
of jiu jitsu in UniteTl States military,
anj naval academies.
Smoot Proves Interesting.
Washington, Jan. 21. Under a rigor
ous examination concerning the belief
of divine revelation. Senator Smoot to
day said if he should receive a revela
tion commanding htm to disobey the
laws of the ..land, "he would leave the
Country, and go to some country w'oere
the laws "do .not conflict with "the laws
of God n was asked what he -wortld
do if the revelations commanded him
to remain is his country and violate
the laws, bat he would not suppose
such' ease, saying: "The God I wor
ship is not sacTi a Goo. '
The witness views proved highly interesting.-
He declared that revclati ns
may come to tne presnrent or ine
church that-:are binding and" in foree
j only when Sustained by the people at
.ne of -the" regular chnrch conferences.
lie schools for Tao cot Jact
of such
IT. G. Knndret, e4itor of - the Port
land Labor Press, fame up on last
ni hls train. Mr. Kondret ; was ap
pelated one of the inspectors of the
State Printing Office by the Legislature
last week ; ? ? -:t '' "
- K A Harris of. Portland, is in the
city 5 Jn the interest of the Portland
Federated Trades Council. - The- Igis
latore has a nnralicr of bills in which
the lalr unions are interested and Mr.
Harris is xtp in their interest.
Prefer Establishment of FisLlng limit
:' at ilaFleton Instead of , Terrace
Point Petition Bears Signatures of
i Thirty-fire Fishermen.
' Of all of the bills watch are beia in
troduced in the Legislature this session,
no doubt the greatest" proportionate
comber of them look, to the protection
of the' fish and game industries -of tifo
state. The proposed game laws reek
the protection of food animals and
birds, through the extension f closed
seasons oaring whiea the hunting,
trapping and killing, of such game is
prohibited. - The proposed fish. - laws,
however, devote their attention " prin
cipally to the aid of propagation Of
salmon by affording protection to the
spawning erounds and the removal of
all obstacles in the way of the fish asH
cendmg the various streams in the
state to reach the spawning grounds.
With this end in view the most import
ant of the" measures, those drawn along
the. lines of the recommendations of the
master fish warden, provide"' for the es
tablishment of "dead lines," that is,
prohibit the operation, of fish" traps,
wheels and all fishing: appliances with-J
in six miles of any fish dam, ladder or
other contrivance constructed in the in
terest of the propagation of salmon and
other migratory fish.
At present it ,is almost impossible
for fish to reach the spawninjg grounds
in some streams for the reason that tie
ehannel, which is very narrow' in some
places, is almost entirely closed by fish
wheels and traps, wDch catch nearly
all of Tne fish which attempt to pass
through. The fishermen are loth to re
linquish their present rigfct to fish these
narrow channels "and to Tall back from
the artificial obstructions, which would
reduce their catches quite materially,
since the fish congregate in great- num
bers before an obstruction in their ascent,-,
and are inclined to oppose the
proiosed regulations. The first evi-
idence of active opposition from the
! fishermen nas put in an appearance m
the form of a petition which has been
placed in the hands 6T the Senate com
mittee on fisheries. - '
The new flsh bill proposes 'ro estab
lish the dead line for fishermen on the
Siuslaw river at Terrace Point, which
is about six miles below tide head. The
petition, waTch bears the signatures of
J. P. Whisinan ' and thirty-five others,
all represented to be fishermen strenu
ously objects to the establishmt-nt of
the dead line at Terrace Point, 'bttt
favors having it fixed at Maplcton
about four miles above. They repre
sent that there aro no shoals jor bars
between these two points ; anid "that
Mapleton is two miles lxlow tide head,
.heh tlie considerufficient. The-pe-
tition will-remain in the hands of . the
committee until the bill is submitted
for its consideration, when a tim6 will
be set for the hearing of all arguments
for and against.
Knglish railroad conductors have a
I . ., , . . .
? V oz to "eir salaries,
T0 K
sengers which 'bring forth a tip.
act. as a sort of country exchange for
farm produce. The conductor best
fitted to this work is one who is on a
slow train mania? to London through
don upward of fifty dozens'of eggs each
week, and the highest price he paid for
thrm was twentv-five cents. These he
had no difficulty in disposing of to the
West rind hotel proprierors at a fifty
per cent increase in price. , ,
Another guard with a good " way
side connection' in the west of Eng
land has been for many years an im
porter of rabbits in a small way. But
for the room the animals took up in
the car, which limited the number he
was aide to transport at one time, this
man would probably have retired to
private life even earlier than he ac
tually did. He was in the habit of
getting the "bunnies" at from $1 to
$1.50 a dozen, and, having established
excellent connections of his own, hp
found himself independent of dealer.
Many of the animals were sold to' the t
regular passengers, and ms Wife also
disposed of many of them to friends.'
Not more than ten years ago it was
the practice for the country people liv
ing at little wayside towns in England
to commission the guard of the cross
eountrv train which stopped at their
station in the earl morning to carry
back with him at night from the town,
groceries, " hardware, s clothes and a
thousand and one. necessities of the
home. The guard was able on these
commissions to eharge - both the coun
try people and the shppkerpers.- But
this branch of rnral trade has been
done away with since the trains make
shorter stops and keep more rigidly to
the schedule time, '
"Another branch industry which was
followed by a good natnred conductor
on the Chatham, and South Eastern
Railway" was that of nur-spmaid. He
was very popular with children,' and it
became the -custom of tis tieisrhbrs to
ask tim to take one of the tuil.Tircn. al
ways the most ' troublesome .f course,
for a ride'in his train on wash days.
Many conductors ' on- trains whicj
run to the seashore and watering places
ire paid a commission by the hotel pro
prietors. The conductors have cards
from these hotels and strongly recom
mend them to any passenger who seems
in doubt as to a suitable, place to pass
a few weeks. Sometimes their owr
wives let rooms, and this gives them a
good chance to see that these apart
ments are always filed during the sea
sra. Herald.' " " .
Legal Blanks at Statesman Job Office,
V,-:-,;-.;- vr- - ..U -
Docket Made Up of Porty-Nine Cases
; Eleven Salts for Divorce to Be Heard
During Term Assignments' and Oth
er Cases.' ';-::';".-,
Judge "WW Galloway will this morn
ing convene the regular January term
of department No. 2 of the state cir
cuit court for Marion county. The
docket contains forty-nine eases, of
which eleven are actions for divorce,
and five are assignments, the balance
ibeing suits of a various nature. The
docket as prepared by County Clerk
Boland is as follows: J . '
Sehnyler Rue, insolvent; J. F. . T.
B. .prentano, assignee; assignment. , -
Doranee Lumber Company, insolvent;
Francis Feller, assignee; assignment.
Leo - Willis, insolvent j M. L. Cham
berlain', assignee; assignment.
B. IB. Gesner, insolvent; J. B.
Bowerman, assignee; assignment.
Oregon Land Co insolvent; Chas-
Scott, assignee; assignment. -
Elizabeth McFarlane vs. A. Met ar-
lane; bandate. ' '
Eostoe C. Thomas, administrator with
will annexed, vs. A. T. Ckilbert, et L;
O. M. Smith vs. Salem Bldg. & Loan
Association; to quiet title. ,
Chais. ScOtt, assignee, vs. i. ai. omitn
et al. -oreelosure.
David Froebrich et al. vs. D. F. Lane
personally and as administrator; man
date. ' j .
T. A. Livesley, et al. vs. John Johns
ton. Jr.. et al.; mandate.
A. W. Fischer, executor, vs. J. M.
Brown, et al.; .equity. .
Josie Jlicks vs. John Hicks; divorce.
Ilenrv G. Edwards vs. Laura Hard-
wick, et al.; injunction.
Lydia A. Ihinis vs. Wm
J. Wolford. et al., vs. A.
as exectuor; injunction.
Margaret J5. Fairchild vs.
Ennis. di
W. Fischer
G.-S. Fair-
child; divorce. ,
Frances Mi. Harvey, et a,l. vs.jEleanor
P. Cranstoun, et al."; partition
Susan M. Davis vs. City ot Silvertonj
P. II. Marlay vs. Adelia Palethorpe,
et al.; quiet title.
James B. Currier vs. Elizabeth Cur
rier; divorce.
Jennie Edith Phillips vS. Susan Kam
dpv, et al.; partition.
Curtiss Lumber Co. vs. C. L. Durbin;
quiet title.
Wm. Fole.v, administrator, vs. J. F.
T. B. Brentano; accounting.
I. L; Bower, et al., vs. Wm. 'Bowser;
to' reform a deed. .
Edward' Boyer Vs. Eliza Boyer; suit
in equity. '
John Gray vs. M. L. Jones; foreclos
ure mechanic's lien. '
Chas. Le Brim ts. Firmin Lc Briin;
suit to 'cancel deed. i , .
John A. Shaw vs. John Ashton; fore
closure. .
Matilda L. Thompson vs. Roy L.
Wiles; to quiet title. ,
Matilda L. Thompson vs. Alfred
Wiles; to quiet title.
T. A. Livesley & Co., vs. John Johns
. MJH, m I., f I'
ton. Jr.; specific pert oiroa nee
M M. White vs. Lewis Savage, ct al.;
Lizzie Scbutz
vs. Adam Schutz; di-
J. G. Martzolf vs. E. t
Cass. part-
nership accounting.
Nettie; E. Nearhoff vs. IT. A. Near
hoff; divorce.
Martha A. Basey vs. W. W. Basey;
divorce. ' ', . i
Geo. W. "Hassey ys. Susan? M. Mas
sey; divorce. t
E. B. Smith vs. D. W. Smith, ct al.;
suit in equity.
James Stitt vs. Wm. X, Stringham,
et al.; foreclosure.
L. J. West vs.' L. West; divorce.
Myron II. Becker vs. Lydja Becker;
divorce. f '
Mattie L. Kighilinger vs. E. M.
Kightlinger; divorce.
John A. Shaw vs. Vianna L. Thomp
kins, et al.; foreclosure.
In the matter of the estate of Ed
ward Coffey, deceased; appeal from
couuty. court.
' Charles S. Weller vs. Weller Cham
berlain, et al.; foreclosure.
Charles S. Weller vs. Weller Cham
berlain, et al.; foreclosure.
J. K. Sears vs. C. W. James; injunc
tion. ' '
J. M. Ilollirarfsworth vs. David M.
Darling, et al.; partition.
Capt. M. M. Davis of Corvallia, is in
the city.
H. ti. Van Dusen, master fish and
ga;ne warden, is in the city.
Hon. and Mrs. Jefferson Meyers came
up from Portland last night.
Mrs. C. B. Shelton has returned from
a visit with iriends in Portland.
Mr. and. Mrs. F.. M. Brown returned
Sunday from an - extended visit in
Portland. '
Walter Lyons of the ; Independence-J
West Side Enterprise, was in the city
yesterday. . ' ' :
G. G. Brown and. wife, who have
been visiting in Portland for several
days, returned home Sundav. - i
Miss George Giltner of Portland, wjio
is visiting friends in thU city, has just
recovered from an attack of jla grippe.
Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Wain, whjo hare
leen visiting in Portland for 'a 'few
days, have returned to their home in
thi' city ;;'.-'! r --'--' --: ,--:- -'i
Miss Margaret Collier, formerly of
Edinburgh, Indiana, but now of Port
land, Oregon, is spending ten deys with
her old school ; friend, Mrs. W. P.
Babeock, in this city. ; i
"Dr. If C. Epley leaves this morning
for Scio, where be wii spend a eouple
of iweeks, "helping Bev. J. J. Evans
with a prbtraeted . meeting. -Ha will
conduct the sincing. ,-. -;:K , v , .
Prof. B." T. Mulkey for two terms
state. Senator "from Polk county, but
now president V of the jfUste Normal
School at Ashland, was in Salem yester-
lay and looked in' upon the Lfgisla-
- ,. '
'' t - ; - r f -. -
i YoUM letter come jooq or you will miss the best opportunity you
have i-vtr hat for buying jTallor-ntade Suits, Skirts, Jackets,, r rap
pers, Outlnft Flannel Gowns, Kimonas, Hosiery, Glovts, Under
wear, Embroidery Laces, 8c, c: KvtrythliigBXJiugat Itummage Bale
Prices. ' '
.Ladies' I2Jc black hese ... l-4c jd
One lot of ribbon, 20c value, all col
ors, satiri arfd taflVta ..tOc yd
Half wool drtss goodH, 25o values
go at.......................... 1 l-2:c yd
15c nephyr gingham .T I2c yd'
15c silesia..;............... ...f...Oc yd
Cambric lining .......3c yd
Ladies' 35c muslin drawers 1 7c pr
FleiShers knitting yarn ,::...10c sk
Blank dress goods at 25 per cent
oTf. '
36 Inch heavy sheeting .........7c yd
: Dressing sacques bah roles and
M'rnppers, 20 per cent oTT. .
One lot of corsets, 53c and 76c val
j uesyour choice.......... ......19c
iGirdle corsets, assortetl color, 50e
and 5c
ll I Hid UMM
-.. . ,1- . i -' ,7;' v .
an .asal- aalaWaas
'''. . -' j ' . - . -
For selling quantities of good goods at little prices. We
arc now selling three times the amount of goods wc ever
sold in Salem. Wc are just as busy as bees everyday.
Every customer that visits the big CHICAGO STORE
is highly plcasbd with the fine class of goods wc carry,
our methods' of doing business and the polite and atten
tive help wc have to wait on you and the small priccswc
f. ni.. nnnrln Nf n tl AIIC A rXIfl f mil nrioOO Yrt tfl.
, italW.lUl UUI jJUUUS.' liu liuuov
3 for cash and sell for cash and
This Week's Specials
500 dozen of the famous Blac k
Cat Hose, the greatest wear
ing hose on earth,! for ladies,
mioses and children. We ask
riD fancy price. 10c, 15c and
25c pair. Exclusive agents
503 yards of. pur. famous Black'
Silk Peau dkSoik, he $1.35
-Equality, soft and lustrous; this
13 the silk that has made tho
Chicago Store the Silk Ilovze
of Saletn. Sole agents. Sale
price, yard 85c
500 yards INDIA Silk, all col
or?, a beautiful quality, price
per ard--i 23c
Ladies' Coats- Half Price
- Ladies' SkirlsIIaH Price
Cot. Commercial
e your "Wants" known
" Doi y O regon States rrian"-
To do repairing of watctres, clocks and jewelry (of
all kiuds iu such a manner tbat our patrons will
call again when iu need of our services, and will
also recommend our work tolheir friends.
AVenro well equipped fori manufacturing jewelry
Iq order. We inAkei wedding rings from gold
coins. Such rings are a little over 21 karats fine.
Our charges are $150 for making these rings,
when the coia is furnished. j
Cor. State and
Liberty Sts.
Brooks Spoa! Cottco
Saxony Vara " 5c sk
Zephyr 4c sk
Corllog irons' 3c
Stocking Darners 3c
Tracing Wheels j 3c
fancy Elastic Web I 5c yd
Shades Luster Cotton
vail uvat wui jiiyvo rr v uuj
do the business.
Ladies, did you ever buy one of
the famous Uuth Vaists?
We have them in silk and
other materials. They excel.
You will say bo when you
see them, -j
30 doz. Ladies' Turn Over CoK
j lars, the latest 10c, 15c, 25c
We do the business in Press
" Goous. Conie in and look
i through ourtock.
20c Persian Waistings, yd, 12Jc
Mens 50c Heavy Underwear,
29 cents.
Best 65c Blue Overalls. 39c
Men's 1 Sc. 'Black Cotton Hose,
rxir pair -10c
and Court Sts., Salem
through the classified columns