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About Evening capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1888-1893 | View Entire Issue (April 24, 1888)
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LOCAL AND GENERAL NEWS
Itemized Account of Doings in Cify and
THE SALEJl DEPOT.
A few Words About Its Ro-location.
Somo Semi-ofllcial Ideas.
B. Koehlor, vice-president and re
ceiver of tho Oregon and California
railroad, and Supt. Brandt passed,
south yesterday, on a tour of in
spection. They stopped and examin
ed tho Salem depot location, and
will probably decido soon as to the
place where will be built tho new de
pot. The writer has it from semi-official
sources, that with tho right
sort of action on tho part of Salem's
business men, a relocation of the pas
senger depot could be secured at a
point far more convenient to the city ,
and to the traveling public. That
is, the depot would be built at the
intersection of State and Twelfth
streets. This would be done if the
railroad company is not required to
purchaso land for tho new depot.
There are agreatmanythingstobo
considered in connection with the
removal of tho site of that building.
First and most important to the city
is the relation of that location to
immigration. From tho present de
pot grounds, the first impression of
Salem that comes to a passing immi
grant, is very unfavorable, simply
because nothing can bo seen of the
city, except tho low .rocky flat
around tho depot. On tho contrary,
were tho depot located opposite ono
of the three or four main east and
west thoroughfares of tho city,4 tho
view that would meet the eye of tho
casual visitor would bo ono of beau
ty and attractiveness. The- Stato
house, court house, university, pub
lic school, beautiful residences and
streets lined on either hand with re
freshing shado trees it requires no
effort of tho imagination to under
stand the difference in the prospect,
and of course, the different idea of
Salem that the immigrant or travel
er would receive.
Again, it is reliably stated
that should the depot ho con
structed near streets that consti
tute the traveled highways of the ci
ty, a street car line, to be in timo ex
tended to the penitentiary and asy
lum will follow; other things to num
erous to name certainly point to the
necessity of the consideration of this
matter by tho business men of
Salem at least.
The "Antimony" Picnic.
The printers of this city met at
tho Viciette office last night, and de
cided to have a grand-whoop-' em-up
time at the proposed picnicon Labor
day. P. II. D'Arcy was elected
chairman and Frank Davcy secre
tary. A committeo on general
arrangements was appointed, con
futing of R. J. Hendricks of tho
Statesman; T. D. Porter of tho Daily
Capital Jouhnal; A. A. Miller,
Viciette; McKinley Mitchell, French
Pralrio Gazette; Geo. Rogers, Lance;
Rev. P. S. Knight, Sign; Hon.
Frank C. Baker, state printer;
Arthur Wilson, Croniso & Wilson;
L. R. Stlnson of E. M. Waite's; R.
E. Moores. Tho chairman and
secretary were then made ex-ofllcio
members of tho committee. The
secretary was authorized to invito
the printers of Albany, Corvallis,
Independence and other towns to
get up an excursion, and como and
help out on tho picnic pie, and an
invitation was also extended to
Multnomah typographical union to
A visitor to Portland says there
is great, business and building
activity. South Portland and Sell
wood are building up vory fast. Tho
Stark streot forry seoins nearly de
serted. Tho streot railroad convoys
one from Morrison streot, across tho
Wlllamotto bridgo for a milo or
more, north or south in East Port
laud for five cents. Now it is pro
posed to oxtend it to Mount Tabor
one way, to Sellwood in another
direction and to Vancouver. Tho
car stops near tho L street O. & C.
depot, aud takes tho travoler into
tho city for tho Banie nlokol that
would convey him over tho Stark
street ferry. Those street railroads
Biake suburban property practically
In town, and it is rapidly inoroosing
A burglar was arrested in Wichita,
K&s., on Monday, who had been
engaged in extensive operations.
He peached on his pais and five
Were arrested with stolen goods in
Order your vegetables of S. Farrar
Chas. Calvert went to Portland
Hon. N. L. Butler, of Dallas, is in
Rev. Father White went up to
John Foster, of Corvallis, is visit
ing in the city.
Judge Flinu of Albany returned
home this morning.
Judge-E. C. Bradshaw, of Tho
Dalles, is at the Chemekete.
C. D. Latourette, Esq., of Oregon
City, is in town on business.,
Painless dental operations at Dr.
T. C. Smith's, 92 Stato street.
Ladies' silk vests at Bridges &
Bozorth's new store, bank block.
J. L. Campbell, editor of the
Eugcno City Guard, is in the city.
Col. John Kelsay of Corvallis, has
been in tho city and returned home
Just received a full line of John
B. Stetson's hats at G. W.
Col. J. K. Kelly of Portland
spent last night in tho city, return
ing this morning.
Ice cream, soda water, milkshakes,
candies, oysters, meals at all hours
at A. Strong & Co's.
Tho largest stock of clothing and
gents' furnishing goods in tho city
at G. W. Johnson's.
All the latest novelties in fancy
groceries, as well as tho staples, are
kept by S. Farrar & Co.
Fit your children with shoes at
Wm. Brown & Co's. An immense
stock from which to select.
Rock Mountain cofleo house, op
posite opera house, quiet, clean and
neat. No Chinamen employed.
A postoffico has been established
at Sidney, Coos county, in this
state, with Samuel Schuck as post
master. E. C. Small was among tho pas
sengers on this morning's
train for the "center of population"
in Oregon. ,
If you want a suit of clothes, go
where you can have a large stock to
select from. G. W. Johnson can
Saratoga Congress, the very latest
iullanau's make of men's shoes, arc
among the attractions at Wm.
Brown & Co's.
Rev. J. W. Webb leaves to-night
on the California express for Jack
son county, to organize it for the
Mrs. Frank Mayo, who has been
visiting friends here audat Mehamri,
started for her homo in Eastern
Oregon this morning.
The Bentley 1ms .been taken to
Oregon City for repairs. Tho hole
in her is seventy feet long, and
will cost $4000 to repair.
Geo. S. Washburne; late foreman
of tho state minting office, and wife
left on this morning's train for their
future homo in Portland.
Fresh cakes, French bread, milk
bread, Boston brown bread, graham
bread, hot buns, cofleo cake, this
morning at A. Strong & Co.'s.
Keop the "Chalk Talker," Rollo
Kirk Bryan, in mind, for Wednes
day evening, May 2d, under tho
auspices of tho ladies of tho W. C.
Rev. A. R. Medbury, pastor of tho
Baptist church, went to Portland
this morning to attend tho
state convention of the Baptist Mis
Miss Mabel Hatch of Macleay,
daughter of Hon. E. T. Hatch, re
publican nomineo for stato sonator
in Polk county, spent Sunday in
Salem visiting relatives.
Joseph Lafiorty was brought up
from AVheatlaud yesterday and
after being examined by Drs. Smith
audByrd, was declared insane and
ordered committed to tho asylum.
Streot Supervisor Thompson is re
pairing tho covered bridgo aoross
South Mill creok. Ho is replacing
tho old with now flooring aud put
ting in n now bent in tho middle of
Jos. Brown has been appointed
administrator of tho estate of Ids
wife tho late Narcissa Brown. Ho
has filed his bonds In tho sum of
$16,000 with A. Bush and J no. W.
Minto as sureties.
Shoriflf Knight of Clackamas coun
ty broucht Aumiat Schultz to tho
ponitontiary last evening. Schultz
is under sentence to serve a live
years torm for areon, ho having set
lire to a barn belonging to Wes
Drake, on Butte Creek, on the 3d
of December last. Draka also re
ceived a judgment for $600 against
Schultz who owns a farm of about
eighty acres in that section.
The blind school closes to-morrow
with appropriate exercises.
Mrs. Z. F. Moody returned homo
yesterday from Tho Dalles.
Tho asylum board held a meeting
this afternoon in tho governor's
To-morrow the closing exercises in
tho Oregon institute for the educa
tion of deaf mutes will occur.
C. W. Mauville, of Baker City,
was this morning admitted to 'the
bar in the supremo court on certi
ficate from Washington Territory.
E. A. Downing, administrator,
filed his final account in tho matter
of the estate of Temperanco E.
Downing, deceased, to-day in the
Wm. J. Holmes, Esq., clerk of tho
supreme court, is now reading tho
proof sheets of his forthcoming
volume of loth Oregon reports. The
book is being printed by Bancroft &
Co., of San Francisco, and will be
out in three or four weeks.
Deputy Sherift' Thos. Hawks of
Portland, brought Mary Matthews,
aged about eighteen to tho asylum
last evening. Miss Matthews' mal
ady was superinduced byoverstudy,
sho having been working very hard
to finish her education this year.
Eli Perkins, tho famous humorist
and lecturer, and who prides himself
on his "lying" capacity, is coming
to Salem, and will deliver a lecturo
in Reed's opera houso on May 28,
under tho auspices of tho Willamette
Under "now to-day" will bo found
tho advertisement of tho "Rock
Bottom Grocery," T. Buchanan,
proprietor. Wo cheerfully ask our
readers to give it their attention,
believing Mr. Buchanan sells goods
at rock bottom prices.
Tho Sage of Yoncalla.
Jesse Applegate, known to nearly
every resident, and especially .pio
neers of Oregon, died at tho
home of his son, Alexander Apple
gate, in the Yoncalla valley, on
Sunday, April 22. Born in Ken
tucky in 1811, came to Missouri in
1S22, and was one of tho leaders of
tho immigration from Missouri to
Oregon in 1843. He settled on a
farm in Polk county, near where
Dallas now stands, and was em
ployed in surveying hero and at Or
egon City. In 1849 Jes&e moved to
tho Umpqua valley with his brother,
Charles. Mr. Applegate has been
prominent in Oregon, and especially
in the politics of Southern Oregon.
Ho was a member of tho Oregon
constitutional convention. In 1870
Mr. Applegate with B. F. Dowell,
went on tho bonds of Samuel E.
May, who had been re-elected secre
tary of state. May afterward be
came a defaulter, and Dowell paid
tho bond. Ho has shico worried
Applegate in the courts until tho
latter's property Avas all gone, part
to Dowell, and part to pay lawyers
and court fees, until finally the
strain on his nervous system became
too great, and "Undo Jesse," as
everybody called him, becamo par
tially insane. Ho was discherged
from the asylum as much improved
a few months ago, but ho never re
covered. IIo was a good man, and
his hand has many times relieved
the poor and needy. IIo was ono
of tho founders of this stato, and his
memory will long remain green in
tho minds of thoso who have any
appreciation of the work of tho
Worth Know Ins.
Mr. W. H. Morgan,merchant,Lako
City, Fla., was taken with a bevero
cold, attended with a distressing
cough and running into consump
tion in its first stages. Ho tried
many so-called popular cough
remedies and steadily grew worse.
Was reduced in flesh, had difficulty
In breathing and was unable to
sleep. Finally tried Dr. King's Now
Discovery for Consumption and
found immediate rcliof. and after
using about a half dozen bottles
foundlhimself well and has had no
return of tho disease. No othor
remedy cuu show so grand a record
of cures, us Dr. King's Now
Discovory for consumption. Guaran
teed to do just what is claimed for
It. Trial bottle freo at II. W. Cox's
Our readers are requested to bear
in mind tho ontertalnment in Reed's
opera house on Friday evening, April
27th, for tho bonofltof the Congrega
tional church. It will consist of
Scotch music, Scotch costumes will
be worn, and the manners of that
country illustrated." A military
company will appear In Highland
uniform. Portland talent has
kindly volunteored to tako part. A
unique and profltableentertainment
will be afforded.
Subscribe for the Jouknal.
Tom Gibson is at homo from a
three years' sojourn in Oakland,
County Commissioner Warren
lost a valuable horso a few days ago.
The cause of death not known. It
was found dead in the lauo near Mr.
Mr. aud Mrs. E. A. Downing, of
Salem, arc spending a few days
with Mrs. Downing's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. W. T. Patton.
W. T. Patton spent last week at
his mountain ranch near Silver
Creek Falls, where ho keeps his
cattle during the spring and sum
mer months. The grass having suf
ficiently started and danger from
wild poison past, ho will drivo his
cattle to their summer pasture somo
timo during tho latter part of this
Eighteen or twenty persons met
at the school houso Saturday after
noon, April 21, in tho name of the
Republican club, and tho meeting
was addressed by Prof. M. G. Lane
and E. A. Downing, of Salem, Mr.
Lee, of Aumsville, and Hon. John
A. Hunt, J. M. Rogers and Charles
Jamison, of Clymcr, followed by a
short address from W. J. Humph
reys, president of tho club. An in
vitation was received from Wliitea
ker for tho next meeting of tho club
to be held at that place. It was de
cided by a vote of tho club, to accept
tho invitation, and tho first Satur
day in May, at 2 p. m., was ap
pointed as the next dato of meeting.
Our latest "fad" is tho bridge.
Now this particular bridgo is simply
an ordidary bridge across a little
stream, near tho rcsideuco of H. M.
Jones, whero the young peoplo of
tho neighborhood assemble Sunday
afternoons, to wilo away tho hours.
Whether it is tho genial and cordial
entertainment of Mr. and Mrs.
Jones, tho charming and fascinat
ing society of the Misses Jones, tho
afiablo and courteous manner of
Jones, Jr., or somo mysterious charm
about this especial bridge, is a prob
lem yet unsolved. Other bridges in
tho neighborhood apparently do not
possess this wonderfully magnetic
power, and no doubt ere long somo
enterprising individual will erect an
ico cream stand at ono corner of tho
bridge, whero tho country swain in
company with tho idol of his heart,
can partako of ithis refreshing deli
cacy, which will add pennies to the
pockets of tho enterprising Individ
ual, and enjoyment to this now
ThoAbsuntity of It.
In discussing tho prohibition
question tho Portland News uses
tho following strong urgument:
St. Joint, the apostate, instances
the voto for Fremont in 18o(! to ex
amplo the voto that tho prohibition
ists will get in tho coming Novem
berthat tho parallel between the
parties is identical ; and that pro
hibition will prevail as did tho abol
ition of slavery. This Is sheer non
seiiho In Mr. St. John, and nobody
knows better than himself that it is
transparent absurdity. This parallel
is all moonshine. Thero is no anal
ogy as concerns old abolitionism
and prohibition. Abolitionism had
to do with an enslaved race. Pro
hibition is tho denial of tho right of
personal liberty in a particular form,
and compulsion to conform to tho
ideas and dicta of others. Still, tho
abolition of slavery came at last
through tho results of tho most des
tructive war in history, in blood and
treasure. Shall thero be a repetition
of that war to secure prohibition?
Must wo slaughter men to securo
licnew Her Youth,
Mrs. Phoobo Chewier, Peterson,
Clay Co,, Iowa, tells tho following
remarkable story, tho truth of which
is vouched for by tho residents of tho
tewn: "I am 78 years old, have been
troubled with kidney complaint and
lameness for many years; could not
dross myself without help. Now I
am freo from ull pain and soronoss,
and am able to do all my own house
work. I owo my thanks to Electric
Bitters for having renewed my
youth, and removed completely all
disease and pain." Try a bottle, 60c.
and $1. at H. W. Cox's drug store.
The Chalk Talker.
The public reading room is a groat
benefit, and tho ladles of tho W. C.
T. U. well deserve support. Tholr
entertainment by Rollo Kirk Bryan
tho great colored crayon artist, on
Wednesday, May 2nd, In tho opera
houso will bo a treat. The musical
prodigies, aged six and nine years
will play on tho cornet. Thoy are
Change In Mll Clerks.
Fred Byars, son of Hon. W. H.
Byars began work In tho postofllco
yesterday as the successor of Herbert
Wilson as mailing clork. Herbert
intends leaving in a fow duys for
Portland to accept u position with
Wells, Fargo & Co's Express Co.
His friends in Salem are many, and
wish him success In his new work.
CHEMEKETE HOTEL ARRIVALS.
Tuesday Ai'kil 24, 1SSS.
J L Campbell, Eugene; A II
Bishop, A J Friedman, W F Mc
Carthy, San Francisco; E B Bowcu,
Boston; G B Barr, J W Miller,
Oakland, Cal.; C O Lee, J L
Cowan, L Flinn, Albany; C L
Chansloo, Grant's Pass; C E Sparks,
Sllverton; C J Tranchard, Astoria;
J W Faster, J W Lilsay,' and P
Avery, Corvallis; W L Perkins,
Chicago; E C Bradshaw, Tho
Dalles; C D Latourette, Oregon City;
W II Vaughn, Malula; C W Mau
ville, Baker City; J Liggett,
Philomath; J A Beard, Lebanon;
L J Black, Huloy; W Whitwell, II
Howell, B Klllier, R M Donavon,
J K Kelley, B E Vestal, Port
land; .1 A Geiger, Pendleton; D L
Keyt, Perrydale; R A Croisan,
Brooks; II E Gicsy, Aurora; N R
Soothes ami Heat's.
Santa Ablo soothes and heals he
membranes of tho throat and lungs,
when poisoned and inflamed by
disease. It prevents night sweats
and tightness across tho chest, cures
coughs, croup, asthma, colds,
bronchitis, pneumonia, whooping
cough and all other throat and lung
troubles. No other medicine is so
successful in curing nasal catarrh as
California Cat-R-Cure. Tho enor
mous and increasing demand for
theso standard California remedies
confirms their merits. Sold and
absolutely guaranteed by D. W.
Matthews & Co., 100 Stato street,
Salem at $1 a package. Tlireo for
Subscribo for tho Jouhnal.
For Books, Stationery 4 Fancy Goods !
03, STATE STREET.
ASK TO BE SHOWN :
CRANE'S STATIONERY, PLATN AND FANCY. AS1ITON LE
GAL CAP, PLAIN AND NUMBERED. TYPE WRITERS'
MATERIAL. ACME WRITING AND SCHOOL
TABLETS. FARER'S PENCILS AND PUN
HOLDERS. RURRER RANDS AND
ERASERS. SPENCER IAN
COMPASS PENCILS, ONLY TO RE SEEN TO RE AP
PRECIATED. McGILL'S STAPLE PRESSES
AND STAPLE RINRERS.
Tissue Paper of all Shades, and Materials
for Paper Flowers.
MARIE TODD'S DIAMOND POINTED GOLD PENS-ALL WAR
RANTED. WTRT'S FOUNTAIN PENS REST IN THE
MARKET. CAMRRIDGE RIRLES, CHEAPER AND
BETTER THAN THE OXFORD. BROOKS'
NORMAL TEACHER. PAGE ON
TEACHING. TRACY'S TEACH
ERS' RECORD. NORMAL
Roberts' Rules of Order.
SCRIBNER LOG ROOK. GILLCHRIST'S MANUEL FOR IN
FANTRY OFFICERS, (PRICE $1.00). UPTON'S TACTICS
AND REED'S REVISED EDITION, (B0 CENTS.
For Kru.it Growers :
PEAR CULTURE FOR' PROFIT, ($1.00). DOWxVINCl'S REVISED
NEW EDITION FRUITS AND FRUIT TREES OF AMER
ICA, ($5.00). INSECTS INJURIOUS TO FRUITS, (?3).
' THOMAS' AMERICAN FRUIT CULTURIST,
PRICE $2. HOP CULTURE NEW
AND REVISED EDITION,
98, STATE ST.
Set Dickens, 15 Volumes, hair Kimia, Usual Price $32.50, Our Price 20.00.
Set LyltoD, 26 " Clolli, Cill top, " " 32.50, " 23.50.
Set Thackeray, It " Half Morocco, " " 22.50, " 15.00.
Set Wawlv, 12 " Half bluo Call", " " 32.50, " 17.50.
Set E P. lion, 15 " Cloth, " " 22.50, " 18.00.
Set CapL JI. Iteiii, 10 Vols. Cloth, " " 15.00, " 10.00.
Fine Line of Papeterie in Latest Styles,
118, State Street,
Engine For Sale.
A good scooud hand upright engine and
boiler for snlc. Six hor.o power. Knqulro
nt tho CnplUU Journal olUee.
ADMINISTRATOR'S SALE. '
T Y VIUTUK OK ANOUDKUOP TIII3
I) county court of tho stato or Oregon, for
tho county of Jtnrlon, authorizing tho salo
of tho personal property of tho estate of II.
1). Iloon defeased. I 111 on tho ;wth day
of April, ISnJ, nt 2 o'clock r. St. at tho operu
house on Court street, Salem, Oregon, sell
nt public auction to tho hUhcvt bidder, for
cash, tho household ellects belonging; u
LILLIK M. HOOS.
42-Til Administratrix of said Kbtntc.
S.M.KM, Or. April 111, lhiA
Post Your Friends in tho East!
EVERY ONE COMPLIMENTS
Va on our weekly edition, an it contains so
much excellent reading mntter. Wonriv.
poso writing up tho fruit Interests of thU
'section, mid you cannot do better than to
have the weekly mailed to your friends east
whom you wish to;post on tho resources of
Rock Bottom Grocery,
T. BUCHANAN, PnoiN,
Cor. Court unci I-UrIi Streets,
Keeps constantly on hand a full lino of
East Side Liberty, opp, Opera House,
S. O. WATKINS, -:- Prop.
jots- Meals at nil hours:, from Co to 33c. TCtt