Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1900-1924 | View Entire Issue (April 14, 1905)
r, AT-II. 11, ICC
hot uucn on spsint.
President Lacks Speed la Foot Races
, But He Is mere With
Goods in Hunt. " 1
FREDERICK, OklaV April 12. This
lias beea an ideal day for President
Koosevelt and bis party of hunters in
the big pasture. The weather was cool
and the sky cloudy, enabling the horses
and riders, as well as the dogs to do
the best there is in them. The presi
dent appears to be a whole show by
himself, and is constantly surprising
the old plainsmen. About fifteen dogs
were taken in each chase and the re
mainder of the pack was kept at the
camp where their yelps, can be heard
for miles. ' , . ' .
; The party goes out about6:30 each
morning and returns to camp about 11
o 'clock for dinner. Fresh horses are
saddled by the attendants and the start
is made about 1 :$0 in the afternoon.
One of the diversions of the camp was
a series of foot raees in which the
president ;also participated. Here he
failed to distinguish himself, however.
Russia is like the Democratic party in
one respect. . Its victories are ll before
AD3 EKING QUICK RESULTS.
In the Matter of
Our stock of waist sets, necklaces, hat pins, etc, allows a wide
latitude of choice. '
A very slight acquaintance, with our gathering of these
tilings will ehow how well we can suit all tastes, and at the
same time meet everyone's requirements as to price. .
As an introduction, this brief uiention of waists sets, and
the prices we are "asking lor them: Rolled gold plate, $1.00
per set; solid gold front, suitable for engraving monograms,
$2 00; gold filled brooches and fancy, $1.25 and $2JS0.
" WE PAY YOUR CAR FARE
Head th twek of von r rebate checks, every dollar represented by
them en Uth a the holder to one street ear ticket at our store.
lorr'tv Inifmlnr Qlnm 'Stats and tiberfr Streets
QUO JUUUII y OiUlu Leaders in Low Prices
A Waj MaLp Free
We will give you a finely colored map of the Orient, showing where
the present war is being fought, with all the names of the towns of
which we are reading every day, and also a complete map of Asia, free
to each of oar subscribers who will get us one new subscriber for three
months, remitting us 25 cents. Here is a chance for the children to
get this map with little effort. The map is 12x18 inches. Do this at
once as we have only a limited number of them.
LINCOLN FlOUR MILL,
To the Patrons of the Lincoln Flour Mill: '
As some seem to think because this mill Is Hot run nine
there Is no flour on hand, I wish to state that since the mill
started last fall there has been flour on hand at ail times, and
that we will always make it a rxdni to keep flour cn hand so
long as we are in the business, also that Mr. Chas. Muths, of
Lincoln, has charge of the mill in the absence of Ocar Doidge.
Oscar Doldge, Manager,
These two fine imported stallions will make the season of 1905 begin
ning April 1, as follows: )
Mondays, St. Paul;" Tuesdays, Worxlburn; Wednesdays, Gervais;
Thursdays and Fridays, Club Blables, Salem; Saturdays and Bun
days at home on Aral form, at junction of Fairfield and Champoeg
roads, four milfs west of Gervats.
i BEN, BOLT Is a shire stallion, black, imported from England in Aog-
st, 1J04. His registry number is 7709 (I77G0). Weight 2110. . v
MICA Is a black' Percheron, puie bred, registry number 63345. lie
sUnds 19 hands bjgn. Weight, a ton.
TERMSi f 25 to insure; $15 season; $10 single leap
The farmers of this section art inviled.to see these fine stallions. '
Owners ; and In Charge oT the Morses.
In order to convince' those who
have not tried my painless methods
I will, on Friday, April 21, and that
day only, extract teeth by my pain'
less method. It doesn't matter
whether you have one or thirty to
extract, I wilt do it absolutely pain
less and free of cost. Reason, sim
ply to prove my statements. 'When
you see an assertion over my name
you can depend on it. This is no
exception. Come on that day and
Dr. Bi L Vrioht
The Painless Dentist
eteuslofl" Building, Court St., Phone
Main 2591. Honrs 8 a. m. to 5 p. m.,
7 p.m. to 8 p. m. Sundays, 10 a. m.
to 12 m.
STATE UUSTi PAY
act coimfG nrro eitect mat is
PROVIDES -TOE. PAYMENT OP
at.t. STATE EiIPTOTE3.
Is Sure to
GIVB j "
El's Cream Balm
Gives Belief at see.
It etoanea. aoothm
and .heaia the tueud L.
tnembraue. it cures
catarrh and: drives
away a cold In the head inicklr. It in absorbed
Heal and frotectn thm Membrann. Kettoraa
the Senses o Taat and JSmeU. Vnil size 60c., at
Drugriu, or by mail. Trial aiia lOe by mail.
KLY BOXiiKlia 54 Wsrn Street, New York.
LIVERPOOL. Atril 13. Mav wheat:
t,nieago, April in. juay wneat open
ed $1.15.V&; dosed lUB.;
Barley, 4I49i&. ! ;
Flax$1.24; northwestern, $1.33.
Bali Francisco, April 13 Cash wheat
Portland, April 13. wheat, blnestem
92(S93; club, 8586; valley, 88. .
Taeoma, April 13. Wheat Blue-
stem, 93&CJ Club, 86c
t Ziocal Markets.:
"Wheat-SO eents. - ,
Oats 4041 cents. " r
Hav Cheat. 10 to 4100: clever.
$9 to $930; timothy, $13 to $14.
Flonr $4.40 per bblJ rctaiL
Flour City retail sellina; priee, $1.15
Mill Feed Bran, $22.50 per ton;
shorts, ,$25. . i
jcgjrs io cents, i.
Hens 11 centsV
Batter Country, 15 cents.
Dueks 124.eents. .
Perk Fat hogs, 5S5 cents.
Beef No." 1 steers, 1100 to 1200 Tbs.
flhter, Zft 900-lb. steers,
33'5tr heifers, 3e; cows, 2t.
cows, 23 cents.
MuttonChoice wethers, 4c.
Wool 22 cents. , -
Mohair 31 eents. '
Potatoes 40 eents per bushel. .
Hops 27e ehoiee is offered. Growers
refuse below 30e.
Shan Eeceive Tteir Salary Monthly and
Secretary 'of State Is Eeqnired to
.Draw Warrants Upon Treasury for
Foil Amount of Payrolls..
AftPr ill this fret, and worry it would
now seem that all of this fretting and!
fuming over the referendum of the gen-1
eral appropriation bill will have been ?
for naught as, ao" far as the salaries of :
the employes tot the state institutions
are concerned, an act will go into effect
on May 18 which provides that.; they
will receive their wages just the same
as ever in full of the amount due them.
Further than this, as it remains option
al with the superintendents of the. dif
ferent institutions as to what they shall
do with the warrants turned over to
them under the new act, the state may
be required to pay interest at the rate
of 6 per eent upon all of the moey paid
out by such superintendents.-
This condition of affairs is found o
exist by reason of the act of the recent
legislature known as house bill No. 71,
by Kay, whieh provides lor tne pay
ment of .the employes of the , different
atate institutions monthly instead of
quarterly, as at present. Section 1 of
this aet prescribes that the salaries
shall be paid monthly and sections 2
and 3 the manner in which they are to
be paid. This aet provides for the pay
ment of salaries of all state institution
employes, including the normal schools,
and it may be' that these latter schools
may find relief under us protecting
wine against the devouring wrath of
the impending referendum whieh threat
ens to cut them off without funds upon
whien to continue. ' - ; ,U ;.
Under this aet all that is necessary
for the. employes of -the state institu
tions to receive their full pay at the
end of each month is to sign the reg
ular payroll. The superintendentjthen
certifies as to the correctness of same
in every particular, procures a surety
bond in sufficient amount to cover the
full amount to the total of the payroll,
which be files; together with the pay
roll, with the secretary of state. , Upon
the approval of the payroll and offi
cer's bond uj the secretary of state
this official is in duty bound to issue
a warrant upon the state treasury to
the superintendent for the full amount
of the payroll. . -" 7
The superintendents of the several in
stitutions are then empowered and in
structed to pay the employes but he is
not required to present :tne warrant ior
payment to the state treasury and there
is nothing in the act or upon the sta
tutes which will-prevent him from pay
ing the salaries out of his own, private
funds and retain the, warrants against
the state which bear interest at the
rate of 6 per cent per annum. Else he
might see fit to sell the warrant to any
bank in order to realize the money up
on it and, in, this ease, it is quite cer
tain that he would be able to realize
faee value in this manner and probable
that -he could secure a 'small premium
as the monthly- payroll of the insane
asylum: alone amounts to about, $5000
and the interest upon this amount per
annum would be rather a tempting mor
sel ior money brokers. .
As the new aet does not prescribe
that such salaries shall be paid out of,
any moneys appropriated for tnat pur
pose it is -assumed' that, in case the
': G. a; Waggoner's B09S,
Stories of Old Oregon,
Which is , declared j by eompetcnt
jifdges ' to be the v most interesting
sketch book that has eyer appeared
in the west, is now befog sold by
subscription, but it has also been
plaeed with O. W. Potman, druggist,
;133 North Commercial "street, wn
will be pleased to .show it toall who
desire to see the work v- " -"
" ' '":" : '.:"( : i
Price in Cloth, $1:50
GUARDS AT FAIR
captain ciiap.i-r.3 hueput o0e3
to : poetulnd to tass j
ctlahqt: of coiepany
Will Be Followed on May 15 by Detail
of Five Men From Company M, Who
'.t-"Wia. Do Guard Duty During Lewis
and Clark Fair. ;-,.",-';,
MILLES At the family home i near
Marion, . Oregon, Sunday, April fl,
1905, George A. Miller, aged 73 years,
11 months and 16 days, of heart fail
ure. . '" -"1
Deeeased-was'born n Glaseow, Scot
land, but ;- bad lived in this country
11 . Captain Charles A Murphy of Com
pany M; O N. Qn went to Portland yes
terday afternoon to assume his duties
as1 captain of the Lewis and Clark
guards, during the exposition this sum
mer.' lie waff assigned to duty lat
night and started in upon his regular
shrfs of eight hours. Captain Murphy
will be followed, on May 15, by a spe
cial detail of five men from the local
company who have been assigned to
duty as guards duTiug the fair also.
These fortuntae me nare Sergeants Lu
cas and Shelton, Corporals Abrams and
Kantner and Private Glens. They will
enter upon their duties as guards as
soon as possible , upon their arrival at
the fair grounds, . upon regular eight
hour details, and will receive eompen-
NOW UP TO
IDollars ecrsLCi Cents
People are beginning to realize what
a saving of from 20 to 50 per cent in
trading means. Not only do we claim,
this as to prices, but our TEAS,
COFFEES, SPICES, EXTRACTS,
'SOAPS, etc, which can only be bought
at Grand Union Stores, have a reputa
tion throughout the United States for
their excellence in cleanliness, purity
OUR BAKING POWDER
which has stood the pure-food test in
every state in the Union has no paral
lel as to price and quality.. Call at our
store and get our yellow paper pricelist
and Grand Union Herald.
white CROSzn .:c:
UrnUh. tnfMf i
Cf rod. T e. I
ioi that '
tba Ualh orf
anroJ th .,
try and aU of t.t
Some of t h
t b vary 4
on or addrcM
T. B. WAH.
Salem. Or .,1m ia
OTder to the effect that no militiaman
was eligible to serve as a fair guard na
til he had served an enlistment of, at
least six months, .Under this ruling tU
older guardsmen receive a better tho
for employment against- the aew-emn
ers and against those who have never
done guard dutv but simply cnlit to
meet the requirements neceMarv to se
cure the job tarough a pulL'
GRAND UNION TEA CO.
' '.' -----
233 Court St., Phorte 341 Red
S; Belle, - - Manager
general appropriation bill is referenced
for many years. He was highly re
spected citizen and his death Is deeply
mourned : by a large ; circle of friends
and acquaintances. Besides a wife, four
children survive him: Mrs. George F.
Litchfield and Miss Crissie Miller, of
the employes of the different state in- j this city; Malcolm and John Miller, of
stitutions .will.De compensated zor tneir r Juarion.
COMMENCING SATURDAY, APRIL 15, A;
10 DAY'S SPECIAL SAL!
12 af if iClsss i r rii-r-T T -r -
. " :'
1 GALLON. 10c
1 1-2 CIALLON.......... .....15c
.... s ,
THESE ARE ALL FIRST CLASS GOODS. NO SECONDS.
1 GALLON. WITH COYER ......
2 GALLON, WITH COYER
.. 8c .
n. 1 5c
IOc lOo ! ; IOc IOc IOc IOc . IOc
VE KEEP TtfE LARGEST VARIETY OF 10c GOODS IN SALEM. WHILE BUYING A CROCK OR
, JAR, YOU WILL HAVE AN OPPORTUNITY OF LOOKING OVER OUR LARGE STOCK.
Go V HOBSQM
302 COMMERCIAL STREET
services out of the general fund in the
treasury. Section 2398 of the code pro
vides ihat no warrant shall be "drawn
upon the treasury of the state-by the
secretary of state-in payment of any
claim against the Hate unless an ap
propriation has first been made to cov
er the same ; otherjwise, when a claim
is presented it is audited by the secre
tary of state who issues a certificate
as evidence of the allowance of the
debt. Section 5 of the new aet reads:
All laws or parts of laws, insofar as
they conflict with this" act, are hereby
repealed." It would thus appear, and
it is considered that the secretary of
state has no other choice and must draw
the warrants when properly applied for.
The act, as prescribed in section 1,
effects all employes, officers, teachers,
etc., in the state university, normal
schools, deaf mute school, blind school,
reform school, insane asylum, soldiers'
home, penitentiary, state cspitol and all
employed in the maintenance and opera
tion of the fish hatcheries, whose salar
ies are paid out of the funds in the
state treasury and are fixed by law or
the proper governing board, etc The
attention of Attorney General Craw
ford was called to the provisions of the
act yesterday afternoon, who, in an in
formal manner, expressed it as his be
lief, without investigating the matter
thoroughly which must be done before
he . could render an intelligent and
binding opinion upon it, that, notwith
standing the referendum be -invoked
against the general appropriation bill
that the officers and employes Of the
different state institutions will receive
their salaries just the same after the
new aet becomes of effect. t '
, "The provision of the act are tery
plain and simole," he said, "and cas
ually I do not see how the secretary
of state is to get around drawing the
warrants for the payment of the state
employes if the provisions of this aet
are observed to the' letter. So far as
I can see it .does not make anv differ
ence whether or not the referendum is
invoked against the general appropria
tion bill since this act goes into effect
upon the same day that the appropria
tion bill is suspended from operation
and there would be no serious lapse for
the state employes in receiving their
monthly pay. AU that jieeAs be done,
since, it is apparent that all previous
acts upon the question of drawing war
rant? are repealed by the Kay act, is
for the superintendent or president of
the several institutions to certify to
the correctness of the nayroll and give
a bond te cover any indemnity which
might arise and submit the same for the
approval of the secretary of state, when
the latter official is required to draw
the warrants to cover the full amounts
Ok the payrolls and turn the same over
to tne proper officials for disburse
The remains were laid to rest in the
Miller cemetery near Marion on Mon
day afternoon, a lan?e concourse of sor
rowing relatives and' friends being in
attendance at the funeral
LYMAN-MACY At the office of the
Balem justice of the peace, Salemy
Oregon, Wednesday, : April 12, 1903,
Miss Ida N. Maey to Mr. Bernard M
Lyman, Justice IL 1L Turner offi
ciating. . ':.r : : ' ;
The parties to this contract are both
well known young people of this city.
The bride is the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. 'Jesse Maey, of South Salem, and
the groom was formerly a resident of
La. Orande, Oregon, but for the past
several months has been employed in
the local restaurants.
nation at the Tate of $1.50 per day and
pruvuiiOBS. ; - . ...
A great number of men have already
been placed on guard duty at 1 the
grounds for the ast few weeks, but
they are principally from Portland and
picked men from the old Jefferson
guard at the St. Louis fair, but the
Salem detail is the first outside men
to go. First Lieutenant B. W. Holman
has been left in command of Company
M during the absence of Captain Mur
phy. There has been a pretty lively scram
ble in military circles foT detail noon
the Lewis and Clark guards and the
men who receive the assignment con
sider themselves rather fortunate. At
first there was a disposition on the part
of the military officers through the in
fluence of the fair corporation and com
mission officials to employ men outside
of the state militia. In order to do
this, however, according to the rules,
these men must be members of the mili
tia and they were enlisted on one day
and put on duty at the fair grounds the
next, or within a.few dsys thereafter.
Adjutant General Finzer soon put . a
stop to this however, my making an
8ILVKBTON', April 13-The O. A. S.
on Tuesday of this week erected a hand
some bronze monument in honor of the
unknown dead in the grounds of tb
Miller cemetery, four miles cast of Ri.
vert on. It will be unveiled on Mar
2S. 190.1. lion. Jerome Simmons is un
titled to much credit for assisting th
3 A. 1L !ovs in this matter; in raisirj
for tne obi vets.
Tht t'indation for the new pert
house tejng laid rapidly
Harvey llobart, the young man to
badlv hurt in a runaway last week, it
Prospects are good for another lar
Ixifk business building thi summer, on
J. B. Hurst, manager of the cleetria
Igbt company at Aurora, was in Silrer
T. II. Hibbard is visiting relatirei ia
Canton this week.
The Crescent band made its fi-rst ap
pearance in publie laat Sunday aa4
their creditable performance was a anr
prise to all who heard them. The Lanl
is compose of boys between ths ag
of 15 and 20, and has onJy Lecn organ
ized about six weeks.
Rex Russell, who fur the past year
has been enjraired in the driw buaineng
at Coqoille, sold his interests there la
week and removed to Silverton. Bex
says that is a tine country not surer
ton is good enough for him.
The firat ball came of the son tore
was played laat Sunda when BilvertoB
crossed bats with the Mt. Angel eollep
team and won from them by a score of
18 to 12. Owing to the poor condition
of the grounds, a fast came was not
possible, but nevertheless it was an in
teresting game, and some good .'plari
were made by both teams. Sundays
game will be plsved here between th
home team and Canby, which promiaea
to be a warm one as both tearai bar
strong lineup.- '
Exposure to a sudden climatic chnp
prodoces cold in the bead and eatarrh
is apt to follow. Provided with EJy'a
Cresm Balm you are armed against na
sal catarrh. Price 50 centa at dnggiita
or Ely Brothers, f6 Warren afreet, Sew
York, will mail It. The Balm eures
without pain, does not irritate or t au
sneezing, it spreaas ucti over an n
ritated and angry surface, re Kevin sr im
mediately the painful inflammation,,
cleanses "and cures. Cream Balm quick
ly eures the cold. ;
rrightful Suffering Believed. :
Suffering frightfully from tba rira-
lent poisons of undigested food, u.
Gravson Of Juia.
fCincr'a .New Life .Pills, "with tne re-
suit," he -writes, "that I waa eurea."
All stomach and bowel diaordera give
way to their tonicrlaxative properties.
25c at Daniel J. Fry's drug atore;
A bracing spring tonic.
Cures all spring disorders.
Makes red blood, bone and
muscle. A wonderful rem
edy for making sick peo
ple well. Jioilister Rocky
Mountain Tea. 35 cents,
Tea or Tablets.
Dr. Stone's Drug Store
1 V i
- - A t y
' " ; y, v- i
t ft-. ' ... . -v V x . i.
. . ' :
y ' : . "... jt -
' . : -A - . : .
This imported Percheron Stallion will make the season of 190a at
the Club Stables at Salem, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Sat
day; at Stayton, Monday and Tuesday.
is a bcauti
black and i
year old the 28ta
of June, l3
UNI VERS w
approved If tbd
mcnt to atand tot
public service. H
Is the sceon'I b"
horse in tb fail
ed States. H''
perfect tod hi'
INSURANCE Mn'y service becomes due when mare is known to be in foal, enangp
$30.00 owners or is removed from the county where owned. All ppraona breed
ing mares to this horse shall attend the season regularly until discharged ty
keeper. Mares coming from a distance, to be bred to this horse, will be properly cared for at reasonable rateJ
Care will-be taken to prevent accidents but .Will not be responsible "should any occur.