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About Weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1900-1924 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 14, 1905)
OIiraOIT STATTiIAlT, TUtSDAY, IXLSUAST 11, 1903.
, very glad to hear of Mr. Darling's pro-
POBTLAXD,, Feb. 13. Following 4a ' motion, feeling that the company ra
the weather forecast for the twenty ploya none more dee erring. They will
four hour ending midnight, Tuesday, be here until tomorrow.
February 14: Oregon and Washington,, .
fair with slowly rising temperatures, j Clearing the Land
(From Saturday's Dairy.)
' Ton Can y J
plements- this year from the Salem Ift",, JIJL? 'r.. Up CrM"
branch of the Mitchell, Lewis & Stayer SBranJh.I .iSlW Sa"
Co. F. F. Cary, manager. f . - "tSlTE
gSS T Oeer estate tachfn?ave bnsodn K
uSTLrqSt aVrihrStr yLnoft
Cornack are I. Portland giving testi- lfXSZSiSS AS
rnony before the federal grand jury in maehine j. finiBning thTelearingp
the land trand cases. , of forty aeres of laadf aeeomplifhed
,a- -ii within ninety days. Another owner of
IiJs Bond Approred-- Ja machine of ti8 Dulled
. 7 .ut .u o.i
.1 ureener, wno was recently ap-
pomicu uujiiiniHur n iuo eswu; ia acre or land. The Jumbo is a two
James H. Shuford, deceased, yesterday f horse maehine, with any length of
filed his bond in the Marion county j sweep the longer the sweep the great
court. The undertaking, which is in the j er the power . added to the original
amount of $1000, was approved hj tue 1 strength of the horses. It must not
eouri. ; . j Presumed, however, that all the
mi STnbbing is being done by horse power.
From Missouri 'A great deal of it is accomplished by
Mimifr W. HAitrlA. A own t. fnr tli Xir ithe old-fashioned crubbinc ho. in th
Bros, hop firm, takes issue with the ;bnds of the "man with the hoe," who
Statesman's story on the hop market. ! Ju"t . little more tired and lame
Mr. Searle claims that hops sold for! ln the back at the close of the day's
only 21 cents in North Yakima yes- i wrk than the man performing any
terday, and that United States hop jtber kind of work that is done by the
were 'shipped back to New York from I008 of m
London and sold at 30 cents. The i
hop growers here say they are from (From Tuesday's Daily.)
Missouri. : .- ' - . Grain All Bight
Tirm a 4 - . C Allingham, of Halsey, was a Sa-
Will Admitted to Prolate-- - 'lein visitor yesterday and reported
The will of the late Mrs. Mary M. things as flourishing up the valley and
Temple was admitted to probate in the tnroughout Linn county. He said there
Marion county court yesterday. The had not: been enough frost to destroy
estate of the deceased consists of real or even damage fall grain at alL -afwl
personal property valued ' at $10, '
030, all of which is bequeathed to. Mrs. Lodge .Incorporates
Sarah E. Kleppin, Mrs. Temple's foe-. Tn Mehama Lodge, No. 173, Inde-
.r daccrhter.' Paul Klpnmn in pendent; Order of Odd Fellows, filed ar-
in the will as executor and is to serve
wifuout bonas. The. court appointed
. Stifler to appraise the property.
School Buildings Removed
The old Central school buildings have ,
been removed to4he south siue of the
school grounds and placed upon tern-
porary foundations, where they will
continue to accommodate the lange
number of school children until the
new building is eompleteu. The little
Central building occupies a position on
the southwest eorner of the lot recently
purchased by the school board from
wm. Dugan, and fronts on High street.
The big building stands on the south
east corner of the school grounds close
to the ridewalk on Church street and
still faces north. The two buildings
having been taken care of work will
now he directed to the grounds, there
being a great deal of rubbish Which
will nave to bo removed preparatory to
placing the grounds in condition for
the new building.
(From Sunday's Daily.)
. Picked Apples Yesterday
Notwithstanding yesterday was ' a
very cold day, a gentleman picked a
perfect apple from off a tree in his
yard, which had hung there all fall and
winch was m perfeet condition yet.
Visiting Old Friends
Major Frank E. Hodgkin, formerly
assistant secretary of state under Sec
retary "B P. Ear hart, and afterwards
assistant state treasurer under Hon
Phil Metschan, is in the city, accom
paaied by his wife. They are the
uuests of Hon. C.-B. Moores on State
street. Mr. Hodgkin is .in good health
and looks it. His many friends appre
ciate an occasional glimpse of the gen
ial majors His present home is Van
Died at Grants Pasa
John G. 8ehmidt, a cigar maker who
resided at Salem in 1889 and 1890 and
was in partnership with his brother
in-law, August Huckestein, died at
Grants Pass yesterday morning at the
age of 43 years. He moved to that
city in 1891. Mr. Schmidt had ) been
a sufferer for some years. He h ve
a wife, a sister of Mrs. Huckestein,
and four children. He was a member
of the A. G. U. W. and a very popular
and successful business man. : Mr.
Huckestein took last night's train for
Grants Pass and will attend the lu
Died In Washington
Samuel Smith, Zt Adams county,
Washington, died at the home of his
brother, W. W. Smith, -at Washtuena,
that county and state, on Thursday,
February 2, -aged 44 years. Deceased
was a former resident of Bickreall,
Polk county. Oregon. He was a brother
of Mrs. C. H. Walker, of the Salem
Steam Dye Works. Deceased leave a
wife and three sons and one daughter,
at Washtuena. He had been sick since
September. The funeral was held on
the 3d. ! W. W. Smith, at whose home
the brother died, was until a rear or
two ago a resident of the Kola hills m
Polk county, and is very well known in
both Polk and Marion counties.
An Honored Visitor
Past Grand Master Ralph Feeney,
state deputy for the A. O. U. W., came
up from Portland yesterday and mt
with Protection Lodge last evening,
giving the members an interesting and
instructive talk upon the conditions
and prospects of the order in Oregoa.
Mr, Feeney says he is now reinstat
ing from one , to five a day of tho
young men in ; Portland who havo re
cently dropped out through a misunder
standing of circumstances. Mr. Feeney
was elected grand master of that order
at the meeting of the Grand ' Lodge,
which was held in Salem in 100f, so
he has very kind remembrances of the
Capital City. He is stopping at Wil
lamette Hotel and will be here all day.
A Salem Visitor-
Yesterday O. L. Darling, the well
T :.-ITl iVt. I
iwwnTMirovi man, -was in oaiem hh 1
ife yisiting friends and seeing hoiding them for 45 cents a bush
Id station. Mr. Darling is tho I " j.mj
the old station.
cievemn man on tne list or tne oouin-1 ---- .v- ":t, t, t,h notatoes
em Pacifie Company in point of time th JZmu odSaleT
of service, having begun with that J? r . Fi ulwZ?hZ inhere'
company here at SalenTaa operator and FL? t 1 Sfthl hold
bagRage clerk on March Si" 18S-L He not some wayto 0i
continued in the company 's employ ers that the market is ""f
We without intermission until Decern- atemd lot a rising one.
ber 16, 1903, when he was transferred the remark;that the best time to
to Newberg on. the West Side., He sell anything to do it when some
now goes to the Jefferson street depot one wants to boy-and la"y.
at Portland as agent, with increased ae tho thing ..for gale is of a, perrui
ry and higher position. His friends able nature. ... .
i . .. ... i
there, and their name is lecrion. win H
: . - uci u ta ai.UA great aeai or land
s near Salem that is eoyered by timber
constantly smaller, and this,, process is
going on more rapidly, now than for
merly. ; One man ha faat Knnrhf i
' Salem a stamp puller and grubbing
j machine to elear up 120 acres of land.
roacnmenas oeen purenaaed by
i 5 an acre to elear no 24 term.
stumps in eighteen hours from two-
cle",of. incorporation in the office of
fhe Manon county clerk yesterday. The
P. Mulkey, Joseph McMillin and David
11. Monroe, trustees of the lodge. "
Two Members Admitted
practice at the tate bar at ye8terday
mornin8 of the Supreme Court.
They were Dudley 8. Nash, who was ad
mitted on motion of S. C. Spencer and
Frank Matter. Mr. Nash presented a
North Dakota certificate; and Lloyd
Erisson, on motion of G. M. Brown and
J. O. Watson, Mr. Erisson presenting
a certificate from the Supreme Court of
Taxes Coming In ...
Up to closing hours last evening
Sheriff W. J. Culver had issued 660
tax receipts upon the 1904 roll, aggre
gating about $28,000. Many taxpay
ers are squaring their accounts and the
sheriff and his corps of deputies are
being kept extremely busy these days.
Sheriff Culver is also keeping -his cash
register posted right up with the work
of collecting .the taxes, whieh enables
him to keep his accounts straight and
in excellent condition.
Beady Decoration Day
The Grand Army of the Bepublicl
monument, for the plot in City View .
cemetery, has been ordered, and it will
be here and in position in time for Dee
oration Day. The priee of the monu
ment is flOOO and it will be of bronze
and : twelve feet high. The Woman's
Relief Cors of the Grand Army of the
Republic has done nobly in assisting in
the raising of the money for the mon
ument. This (Tuesday) evening the
Woman's Relief Corpa WU Sfio a so
cial i at the residence of Mrs. John
Knight, on East Chemeketa street, for
the benefit of the monument fund.
There will be a 10-cent collection. The
public is cordially invited to attend.
More Farm Phones
The farm telephone line running
along rural free delivery route No. . 2,
iin t K nttfl, fin 4tiA TrATr rvti ntv mi A m
through the town of Eola, is about
to be extended into the Eola hills coun-
trv makini? a circuit from the Thos.
Brunk place and back. This Will In-
crease the number of farm telephones
on that route by ten or a dozen, to
start with, niacin? that many more
people in talking communication with
the Salem office. These telephone ex-
tensions are helping the business of ly ripen the wood of the young and man on the car while the company ai
Salem, and will continue to do so, by 4 thrifty tree, with 3-year-old -roots, leges that the sheep were killed through
placing more and more people in closer
relation with our business activities.
Telephones, good roads and suburban
and interurban railway lines will help
to transform the Willamette valley into
one great garden and orchard.
In the Supreme Court
i In the ease of MeRae vs. James
Small, on application 4f the appellants
h tf mfl r-filino- their brief ws irrant-
23. In the caae of Abbott'vs. the O. B. I
& N et al the court ordered, on ap
plication of the appellants, an exten
sion of time for .filing a reply of ten
days. In the case of. P. Peterson vs.
C I. Creason. the court ordered, on
stipulaiton, that the respondents be giv
en an extension of thirty days in which
to file their brief. In the matter; of
the State vs. George S. Miller, the eonrt
ordered, on stipulation, that the ap
pellants be given until March 6, in
which to prepare and file" a brief. The
court denied the petition for a rehearing
in the case of the Board of Regents of
the Oregoa Agricultural College vs.
James H. Hutchinron, et .al.
The Potato Market-
One of thtStatesman reporters told
the readers of this paper some time ago
that the farmers who were holding their
potatoes for higher priees were likely
t irct cansrht. and this warning was re
peated. A few days ago a Salem buyer
was trying to get a car load of pota
toes, offering 37 cents a busneu ne
could not fill the car. He found one
near tsalera wno was nwam?
1. JBll a nrt A tlftir
i. j. raiem uuicr ucwji v v
EASTERN FEUIT TBEES NOT
SAME CLASS WITH OEE
OON'S PRODUCT. .
A C Newell,' Formerly of Clackamas,
Now; in Colorado, Writes an Inter
esting Letter to the Pacific Home
stead Anent the Fruit Tree Trade.
About sixteen months ago A. C.
Newell, of Clackamas, Oregon, became
an. agent for the Oregon Nursery Com
pany, -of this city, through an adver
tisement wanting agents that the com
pany carried in the Pacific Homestead,
the leading farm paper of the Pacific
Northwest, published weekly from the
Statesman building. Sjnce becoming
an employe of the nursery company
mentioned Mr. Newell has traveled ex
tensively in the United States and dis
posed of considerable quantities of
He has written a communication
Collins. Colorado, to . the
Homestead, in which he states that he
has had a long trip and received very
courteous treatment, wnicn ne folly ap
preciates,' and the Statesman takes
pleasure in publishing what he has to
say regarding Oregon nursery stock in
the Silver States: "
"Ft. Collins, Colorado, Feb. 3,
l0o. Editor Pacific Homestead: Sell
ing Oregon grown nursery stock in
Colorado and the East is not a mat
ter of . competition as the trade goes,
lor there is no comparison as to the
quality and bearing capacities of our
trees. The people have been buying
Eastern trees from tree agents, and the
best they have secured are black
hearted that die out within a few years
and the fruit is of such varieties that
the qualities are poor so many a man
has been led to believe the results are
not worth the effort to grow fruit.
Just such conditions as these, Oregon
men with Oregon grown trees are over
coming. "The best paying orchards in Colo
rado today are from trees propagated
in Oregon, true to name, healthy,
thrifty and increasing in value each
year. The people are leary of any
man selling trees, and many have just
cause to be; to tell the reliable man
from the tree agent, we show a eertifi-:
Some of the Reliable Mm?and Concerns of
CLEANING AND DYEING.
If yon nave clothes to rlean and press,
The Fashion Tailors are the best.
Dyeing, . steam cleaning and repalr-
l lng. Satisfaction guaranteed. 43?
i Washington f St between 11th and
12th,, Portland, Ovegon.
Dr. -Charles W. Barr, Dentist, 817 The
i Deknm, ; Portland, Or. 'Phone Slain
AND GAS SUPPLIES.
Portland General Electric Co. A full
line of electrical supplies carried In
Private Telephone Lines are being in
stalled by all progressive farmers.
The cost is small in comparison with
: the benfits derived. Get our estimates.
Western Electric Works, No. 61 Sixth
t Street, Portland, Oregon.
Wedding and visiting cards and mono
1 gram stationery. W. G. Smith ft Co.,
I ; Washington Bldg, Portland, Oregon.
te of authority to solicit orders for
our company, and every person should
ee the credentials of the nursery sales-
mm iwivre vrunu); mio Dnufct..
j "With these, we are getting a share
of the business and it is only a matter
of time when the Deonle will look to
Oregon for all their trees fruit and
ornamental; the climate is best to fulr
heavily packed in moss, so the trees
arrive in any part of the United States
in a most thrifty condition.
- a ww requiring u uuiKtiw i
procure certified credentials from the
siate uoaru vj. cummuwrous,
the methods of growing the trees, and
also tne reliability or tne nurserymen,
would gTeatly advance us in the con-i
a a v'. h w.
r;1"" VN C,1"!. -
inai nusne onuer u cuiuaivn,
time again, are enuttled to, all
- JTiL -T illu,r ii
the backing ' the people of our grand
state can give the boys that are doing
more to advertise our state than any
one cause that is being', worked to
bring people to Oregon.
: ' ' When Coloradoans learn we are
from Oregon and not here to boom the
country they began plying q vest ions,
and then I get enthusiastic, sometimes
to my own detriment in securing busi
ness for the present at least, as they
are not permanently settled. N
A nice certificate with, the seal of
our horticultural society attached
would be a boon for us and, if re
quired of all men soliciting in" Oregon,
would save many a fruit grower money,
as they would be able to know whieh
was the proper person to patronize and
at - the same time would elevate the
nursery salesman iin the estimation of
the public over the tree agent, which
is a term that the publie seems to ap
ply to all the men. s i;
2 ' With a proper presentment tho
people will be able to distinguish the
difference and will welcome the arrival
of the man that can show them some
new and improved variety of , fruit
which will f make them money and be
confident of the young tree growing,
bearing fruit: as represented.
"It has been sixteen months since
the writer has , seen a .Pacific Home
stead, f as then j: he started on : a trio
after " reading a few lines that caused
the trip which- is thus far completed;
seeing much, many classes ct people,
under all conditions of -living, in as
varied kinds of climate, while none will
compare with Oregon for ust the place
to make a living and raise a healthy,
family, with a climate to aid in pro-
ducing all the needs of man, and the
only place- to grow nursery, stock to
perfection. Yours truly, A: C. Newell,
with Orison Nursery Co Salem." Ore
One Judge Is Aflrmed by the Supreme
Court Two Cases Serened
The Supreme Court handed down
three opinions yesterday as follows:
In the ease of Emma K. Groves, ex
ecutrix' of the estate of William Groves,
deeeas-oV appellant, against John M.
Osborn, respondent, appealed from Ben
ton county, the decision of J. W. Ham
ilton, judge,' is affirmed in an opinion
by Chief Jutsice WeJverton. The de
fendant had been adjudged bankrupt
and suit was brought to endeavor to
subject a homestead, which had been
set apart to, him : during bankruptcy
proceedings, to . the payment of . four
promissory notes. The lower eonrt dis
missed the salt.
In the ease of the State of Oregon,
respondent, against 3. W. Simmons, as
t administrator of the estate of
Wilson, deceased, appebaac and heirs
at law defendants, appealed .from Mult -
nomah county, the decision of Alfred
A. Sears. Jr.. M. C. Geori?e and J. B.
Cleland, judges, was reevTscd and the
case remanded in an opinion by Chief
Justice vIverton. -j
The ease of Milton W. Smith, "re
spondent, against J. C. Baker and
Peter Hobkirk, appellants, appealed
from Multnomah county, the decision
of M. C. George, judge, was reversed
and a new trial ordered in an opinion
of Justice Bean. This is an action to
recover upon a promissory note.
THEY WANT DAMAGES.
Electric Car Kills Sheep and Owners
Brins Suit to Recover
The case of Burdick & Doe vs. . the
Citizens' Light & Traction Company
was heard in Justice of the Peace Tur
ner's court yesterday and taken under
advisement until February 16. This is
an action for damages and was brought
by the plaintiffs, "who aro eat tie and
sheen buyers, to recover for sheep kill
ed by one of the company's electric
On November 1$, of last year, Bnr-
Har opened in Port
land, Otvgon .Bet in
.ae Northwest. Call
nd toe him.
129 Siratti at.
Pron.pt attention; given to outside or
ders on choice 'cut flowers and floral
designs. We. also carry a large as
sortment of rose boshes. Thomas C.
Bodley, 124 6th St Portland. Or.
Dr. Wing Lee, Chinese physician. He
makes a specialty of treating those
who have chronic diseases which oth
er doctors fail to care. Fis skill is
indisputable. 280 Burnside street,
Portland, Oregon. - -
Portland Cancer Institute 181V
First street, Dr. Voose, Cancer
treated without knife; 15 years ex
perience. Also catarrh, asthma, con
sumption and all' chronic and spinal
diseases permanently cured. Consul
tation free. Mail orders hare imme
& Doe were driving a band of
forty head of sheep along what is
known as the Fair Grounds roaduwhen
nuuiucr mc buccj Vj" n .
sireei ear i roc in iront oi naamng,
.car, the result being that eight head'
were killed. The plaintiffs in the suit
contend that the accident happened
through the carelessness of the raotor-
carelessness on the part of the drivers,
who allowed the animals to get from
(under their eontroL
The sheep killed were rained by their
owners at 3.80 per head, consequently .
judr7ment In thesum of f 30.40 is asketl .
against the Citizens' Light & Traction ;
..J' . , . . , .
W. H. and Webster Holmes appear In
th mt s attotrners-for the nlsintiffs
. Whowaibe the next woman to jump
.mo tao.iie-..gu i F"u-
Alice Weeb-Brodie Due act
nr in "rssfo 1
Jacksonville, HI Sept. 23,' 1902.
Nearly three years ago, with a serious
attack of luness, i was surprised to
atn that 1 had i!-etcv Pr-fVdcn-
tially, 1 was led to procure a botite
of Dr. E. W. Hall's speeifie for kidney
and bladder troubles, known as a Texas
Wonder. Less than half the, $1.00 bot- j
tie effected a conilete - and permanent j
cure. Consequently, I believe it to be j
a medicine of very great value. I
-L. B. Kent, Evangelist
One smaU bottle of the Texas Won- tBat tne institution does not mean to
der, Hall ' Great Discovery, cures all turn out athletes among the young
kidney and bladder troubles, removes ladies, and for that reason alone the
graveL cares diabetes, seminal , emis- faculty is not at all too well disposed
sions, weak and lame backs, rheuma-'to the continuance of that-game in the
tism and all irregularities of the kid- university. It is urged bv members
neys ia both men and women, regulates that some ?f the young ladies are not
bladdvr' troubles in children. ' If not ' strong enough to play the game in all
sold by your druggist, win be sent by its roughness and, as the faculty would
mail on receipt tf $L One small bot- be held responsible for say injuries
tie is two months' treatment and sel: sustained, it has been thought best to
dom to perfwrl a cure.. Dr. E W. inquire closely into the matter. The
Hall, sole mannfactnrer, P. O. Box teams have a couple of more gamej
629, St. Louis, Mo.. Send for testimon- scheduled and it is probable that these
lals. Sold by . !i dnsgists end Stone's; will be the last played by Willamette
drug store. Jprl tow season, at least.
2L DAMON BASELY AVOIDS
DEATH ON - COMMERCIAL 1
' STREET YESTERDAY.
i Knocked From His Wagon by
Plunging Runaway Horse Carried
to Near-by Drug store With Fear
ful Gash in Head.
(From Saturday ' Daily.) ,
Barely escaping with his life as , a
result of being knocked from his ex
press wagon bv a runaway team at the
intersection of Commercial and Court
streets yesterday afternoon, shortly
after 2 ocloeky Amon H. Damon is now
resting comfortably at his home.
Terribly shaken op, his body a mass
of bruises and a deep cot above his
right eye, the aged expressman con
gratulates himself that his injuries are
not greater than they are.
Other casualties oi tne irigntiui ae-
eident are a fearfully lacerated team
: of horses, one of whieh may have to
' be put out of his agony, owned by
Silas M. x lctcher & c;o ana a aemoi-
ished truck wagon, owned by the in
It all happened so quickly that even
the by-standera who viewed it give only
the most meager descriptions of it.
Those who were closest to hand were
unable to avert the catastrophe, and
Mr. Damon does not yet fully compre
hend what it was that knocked him
from his seat on the truck.
' Mr. Damon was driving down Com
mereial street, shortly after 2 o'clock,
and slowly approaching Court street.
At the same time a team of maddened
horses owned by S. M. Fletcher & Co.
came tearing up Court streeet, dangling
double-trees snapping at tneir legs,
nrging them wildly on toward Commer
Just on the ear track on Commercial
street the express wagon and runaway
team met. IM ever for a trice stopping
or swerving from their aimless course,
the runaway team rushed blindly upon
the Damon .outfit. Both horses rose
into the air as they struck the truck
wagon, the off horse topping it and
knocking Mr. Damon from his set to
the pavement, where he struek the car
rail, cutting a horrible gash above his
Q) I RECTORY
Oregon's hU tropolls.
E. W. Mocre, photographer. We make
a specialty of enlarging in oil colors,
crayon, or pastel. Our photographic
Instruments are the latest and we
-have all the requirements for first
class work. 8eventb and Washington
Sta, Portland, Oregon.
Blnmaner Frank Drug Co, Portland,
Oregon, is headquarters for Photo
graphic Supplies, Century, Premo, Po
co, Blair and Eastman Cameras. Ev
ery requisite for the Professional and
Amateur Photographer. Write for
Melrose Restaurant and Quick Lunch
Boom. Surpassing coffee. Neatness
and Dispatch our motto. 270 Alder
street, opposite Hotel Belvedere,
Portland, Oregon. .
When in Portland patronize the Perkins
Restaurant, our semee is second to
none at popular prices. Give us one
trial and realize how nice we will
treat you. D. M. Watson. Prop.
Legal Blrnks at Statesman Job Office
right eye. The nigh animal failed to
clear the wagon and fell on the Court
street side of it, sadly cut and tangled
, Tne reariul impact or team upon
wagon broke bbt h wheels on its off
side, and on a splintered spoke of one
of these the off horse of the runaways
fell, the wood penetrating his breast
and gouging out a pound of flesh and
hide, leaviag a great gaping wound,
from which blood flowed freely.
Anxious spectators rushed to the
struggling horses and the injured man.
Mr. Damon was unconscious and was
carried to Stone's drug store, where
ne was attended by xir. yra. it was
fully ten minutes before the injured
express driver regained consciousness.
lie was taken to his home, 51S torn
erT'a "lr1' wu"" " wul
mereial street, where his wounds were
tnrtner dressed. The Horses were re-
and ercd for.
,w y w rt,aeu
took fright and started on its wild run.
The team was hitched to a heavy grain
van of the firm and was being driven
by 8. N. Fletcher. Just before taking
the turn from Liberty into Court street
tbe bolt in the double-tree broke, let-
ting it down upon the houghs of the
horses. This frightened the team and
it leaped forward at once, dragging
Mr. Jriereaer irom mi place on tne
van to the ground, where he lost his
bold upon the reins. Thus freed, the
borses began their dash thst ended in
the collision on Commercial street.
BASKETBALL MAT GO.
.. . . w
Whether the young ladies of Wil-
ivT wm oe encouragea
to play xurther basketball this season
will be- determined at the faculty meet
ing of the university Wednesday morn
ing, when the matter will be consid-
ornk It in IaimvI ml tli trnlvrilv
f TtTAVT "TO mrvT TV"F Tmn AVT
Lenal I will y the highest cash
price for samcQuong ml 54 Lib-
eny street, Salem, 6eConT
... . '
THE CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT CO.
Do a general transfer business,
Deal in lath, wood, posts, sand, gray
eL eement, fire brick, fire clay, wood
fiber plater and cntractora supplies.
Salem, Onetm. '
BEPOBT CARDS OUB SCHOOL EE
port cards are printed to lit the
school register. The priees are:
Twelve cards for 19 cents; twenty
five for 20 cents; one hundred for 75
ents. btatesman Publishing Co Sa
FOR SALE. A GOOD BROAD-CAST
seeder for $20. Also two choice Po
'land China sows; will farrow next
month. Also some shoatts, a few
White Sherwood cockerels and eggs
Address Philip Rees, five
miles south of Salem on the Jeffcr -
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE FOR
good farm, a 50barrel roller, sifter
sstem water power dour mill in
most prosperous part of California;
modern machinery; fine mill door
trade; output marketed in vicinity.
Address L. D. Cheney, Balls Ferry,
Shasta Co., Cal. .
HIGHEST CASH PRICK PAID FOR
chieaens, geese, ducks and all kinds
of .farm produce at Capital Commis
sion Co., 259-25- Commercial St. Sa
lem, Oregon. Phone 2231.
DR. C. J. KORINEK, VETERINARY
Surgeon and Dentist. Graduate of
of Ontario Veterinary College. Hon
orable Member Ontario Medical So
ciety. Office at Lowe's Capital Sta
ble. Phone Main lt61. Calls atten
ded to promptly.
Notice is hereby given that ia pursu
ance of an order duly made and entered
in the county court for Marion county,
state of Oregon, letters testamentary
were duly issued under the sesl of said
court, the 16 day of Jan., J905, appoint
ing the undersigned executor of the
last will and testament of Ellen E.
Bagley, deceased, and all persons hav
ing claims against said estate are here
by reguired to present the ame to said
executor at the law offic of John W.
Reynolds on Commercial street in 8a j
lent, Oregon, within six months after i
the date of first publication hereof.
First publication January 24. 1903.
JOHN W. REYNOLDS,
. " . ? , - Executor.
r PUBLIC NOTICE.
In the county court of tho state of
Oregon, for Marion county. In the mat
ter of the application of Edwin Benson
Pigg for change of name.
Notice is hereby eriven that the un
dersigned has made application to the
county court of the' state of Oregon for
Marion county, by petition for an or
der and decree changing his legal name
from Edwin Benson Pigg to Edwin
Benson Graves, and that said court raas
fixed the 24th day of February, 1905.
at 10 o'clock in the forenoon of said
day, and the county court room, in
county court house in Salem, Marion
county, Oregon, as the time and place
for hearing such application and . ob
jections thereto, and all persons are
hereby notified to appear at said time
and place to offer and show cause, if
they have any, why the sunte aaould
not be granted. - .
EDWIN BENSON PIGG.1
- Money to Loan
On Improved farm and city pro pen
at lowest rates.
THOMAS K. FORD.
Over Ladd A Bush's Ban
' Salem. Oreaon
UNITS' STILLIOI. "JERQUE."
Will ran lor mares te eon tag wwes at eo?
nerof Ferr aad Liberty tireefcv. for pa lgre
and parUculan ca 1 oa
DR. . W LONG-,
Pbose 271 White. 8aleat.Ot
University chapel was tsxed to its
limit last night by a gathering that
laughed itself almost into hysterics at
the farcical skit presented by the
College of Oratory of Willamette Uni-
veraity. The skit was entitled M The
Spoopendykes at Home," and was put
on by Miss Johnson and Mr. Aver ill,
whose interpretation of the . lines was
perfeet. Eight other numbers complet
ed a splendid program, that was thor
oughly enjoyed by those present.
Frora a Far Country" was the title
of a reading given by Vera Bvars. 'u.
whose rendition was clever. Mary Salo
mon, '06, read, is a most pleasing man
ner, An Old Stun Wall" and "Aunt
Shaw's Pet Jug." "A New Year's
Kace" was ! a splendid effort from
Edith Eyre, '07. Frank Snyder san
a selection from "The Burgomaster"
and responded to sn encore. Bubr
Coryell, '07, read The Death of Paul
Uombey," and Winmfred Duncan,
gave "Both Sides." Bess Thomtoc,
'07, rave Biley's two pleasing poems.
When the Green Gets Back in tb
Trees" and "The Fishing Party." Tat
tle Miss Vera Kitchen rendered, in a
highly pleasing manner, a piano selec
tion, from Kunkel, "The Alpine
Storm." Wallace Trill. '06. read
"How the Church Was Built at K-
boe's Bar.". The recital close 1 with
the farsieal skit. '
Clitor Irviaof the Con aUIs Time.
was ia Salem yesterday.
tir. Stone's Oreo Stcr
Does' a strictly cash business; ewes
no oneand no ne owes it; carries a
ilarfra stock: it shelves, counters and
air cases an load! wJth dregs, modi-
, q f klod for mdriCl
PO. Dr- Stone is a regular t;
medicine and hae had many years of
experience ia the practice. Consulta-
tions are free. Prescriptions are free,
land only regular prices for medicine.
Dr. Stone can be found at his drug
store, Salem, Oregon, from e'x in tho
morning until nine at night.
' Highest market jjrice
paid for Oregon Grape
F. G. HAAS.
Grave Trouble Foreseen
It needs but little foresight to tell
that when your stomach and lifer are
1 badly affected grave trou bio is ahead,
I unless you take the proper medicine
for your disease, as Mrs. John A.
Young, of Clay, N. Y., did.
"I had neuralgia of the lirer and stom
ach, my heart was weakened, anj I
could not eat. I was very bad for a
long time, but in Electric Bitters I
found just what I needed, for they
quickly relieved and cured me." Beet
medicine for weak women. Sold under
guarantee by Dan. J. Fry, druggist, 50
cents a bottle.
-Quality' in fencing is the first
consideration, price a closo
secmul We hav the PitgS
American and El corf 'fences
at lowest prices. Call or
. write now.
IV ALTER RIORLEY CO.,
. tO COURT STREET. SALEM
Ia an Impirtant state and 61.
per cent of itn rtopulntiou
is Ic-ated ou
Chicago, tee greatest com
mercial center of tlie West, is
best realMHi from the- North
west by this famous rallr ad
Daily between MIntifaxllH.
HU Paul and Chicago Is the
. Htrr o all fine trains
For' lowest rales, Una of trains and
nil! lotormaUoa Tite to
C.JORAV. H. L.P1RLKB
S ravelin Azt., n Agent,
rleri.. l ortlacd. Or.
Real f state on
Fruit Farms and City
We are offering a number of
rropertkw vtry thnp aud at al
moht your on term.
Tbla Is a snap; 12 acres of good
land all in lice, bearing fruit; 31
mile from Haleo1, near LIU." ty;
price, $00; f 10 CAb, balance oa
loi.g time at 6 per cent
5 act: houf, btrn, good well
water; located 1 miles from Sa
lem; price, $050; $175 cnah, bal
ance on small mouth ly ay
Abeautiful oottaee of 5 rooms;
closet, woodshed, fi no well wa
ter, large lot; located near school
and car Hoe; nay us be rent you
are now paving snd own this
ooaey home In a short time.
We have fam land iu all paib
of I be county. A few from our
140 acres; 90 in cultivation; 0.
room houe, good barn, running
water; all feooed; 1 mile from
railroad; price, Zh per acre.
, 14S scirs; 100 in cu'livalion;
bonae, barn; fi ' miles of Ba m ;
price. $27.50 ler acre.
105 acres; 5 In cultivation; 0
room house, barn; 3 miles from
railroad; price $25.00 per acre.
200 res; 110 in cultivation; 5-'
room bouse, barn, orchard; 6
mi tea of Salem; price $40 t?r acre.
130 acrca, 2 miles ir m Salem.
60 acres in cultivation, 5 acra or
cha d. goxyt bouse and barn, all
fenced, running water, fine loca
Hon, price tt0 per acre.
150 acres of good t!mlx-r,
4 miles from railr wl, near saw
mill. $20 per acre, will exclisngc.
320 acre of Umber land, 15
miles from frialem, price f 13 per '
ii. s, mm
Hoom 11, over Xld Vroat
Corner of Commercial and filafe