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About Evening capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1888-1893 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 16, 1891)
' "TB$ i -IJIWHB
)'B-DAY, KPT. 10 18111.
,, ,. KMH OK 1SUUM0IU1T10N.
FRKE ni'MVEUY BY CARRIER.
0,117 lor slum week, Wet.
K. for two weeks, .. . a ct,
ir by mouth, eucts
i Bllcctlons will be made on 1st and 15th
.f month sntucrlbera will please leave
Slnm-y for can-lew at house or where U
?l"livprccl,t'o u to caupo no delays In
" ... i T . m . a r . -a nn t
Tiric KVKNlni tAniAi.iuimAH ":
..i... it,.. .iflnrti rwiM near
the aflrruocn associated
GILffl i PATTERSON,
I P ,-.! P.n.t.n..,
ariCrs IN uiui.eiits! uiuwatiiv,
Glassware, Paints, ui'e, Yarnisncs,
Brusl.es, VVinJo.glai3, Etc, Sole
Agents for Epicure Tea and Big
Can Baking Powder,
SECOND DAYS RACKS.
Tlir Program ol tlicOrcatpst Feature of
llur State Fair lleiug Well
The largest crowd tliat ever ns
tenibled In tbo grand stand on a
Fecund day witnessed tho raced
IJtst three In five, purse 300.
Adam Fiber's b in l'eurl
H-licr, by Altumout. rtam
Ijt KNbor, Joach 2 3 3 2 1 1 1
Win Gullowuj's 1)1 1 MoMlmi-
H .llwood WooJb 12 113 2 2
llrlgl I A I'.tx's I) s KosDinnu
ftiiitlilixire llrlgf lit. 1 1 2 3 2 J 3
Jnlm I ii.Ii-r'Reb h Cnmliln.'i-
llnii, by lucn, (linn by lrv-
InsUui I'eudcr 3 t dts
Time-2:323, 2:303, l!:30, 2:33,
FREE FOR ALL.
Running, mile thish, purse ?o00.
Janifs Fo-ltr's ch U OieRou Eclipse, by
Jou Hooker iluin Lulu lUiur
EE lUufllo'ibH Idaho Uhlel, liy 1'artlsuit
CD llunsLirs ch h Jim H, by Conner, duin
(jV Wntwju'bli m Mollioa, by Iron wood,
Won by Idaho Chief, Eclipse
voia, Mollle a. and Jim It. follow
ing as a learn. Time 1:44.
Untitling, free entrance, three-
. . .. .i i. ....., .. lion
(IjUllinaiiu&u, jiuite pi.i,
jTrlpKr'sb in Mattlo Mullen, by Dynn
JltUtf.UIUU UUIWJWr u .... .. l
ilT V alters b g Vanity, by Al Farrow,
dim VesU W 2
B II Tarler'H b h Pudrty Ryan, by Glen
IUillfj,di.in by v. ooilbiiiy 3
IMMtGllllvciy'hbrsjGleudoby Glen Dud-
Iff.dajn .Mluule F
Wn'i Kay's b g Uoc-buckan, by Woodbury,
W 11 Hunmplirey'rt brg Nipper, by Mason
Chief, dnui unknown
W (nibble's brg Cnusluiilll, by Woodbury,
A.SUccgs' bs Deleware, by GlenDu.lley,
OHUIlngi-r'sbg Hilly by Bellinger, dam
unknown.... - ---.
THE CITY DADS.
J. Murphy Elected Altlermpn New
Sidi walks Ordered Duilt.
Tliecity council met Inst night in
regular hea-iion, all the ofllcers and
aldeinien being present.
The reportof committee on ordina
nce was adopad and ordinances af
terwards read third tiuieuud passed.
Tlie new ordinances provide for the
giving of notice to property owners
In relation to assessment of property
fofstreet improvement; and defin
ing and punishing vagrancy.
The city decided to purchase for
$100 fifty copies of tho Polk direc
tory containing the city laws.
The routine accounts were audited;
and tho bills presented to the city
were referred to theproper committee.
New sidewalks was ordered con
structed on ChemeUeta from 14th to
lSth and on 18th to State.
In the matter of the election of an
alderman In the second ward to fill
the seat made vacant by the resigna
tion of Jay C. Smith, J. J. Murphy
was placed in nomination. Murphy
received six ballots and Qabrielson
two. Murphy was elected.
Council then adjourned to meet
next iu regular session on Sept. 26th,
when assessments for proposed street
improvement will be made and
when an ordiuance iu relation to
street Improvements will be prepared
and contracts for the proposed Im
provement will bo let.
"Tho Best." "
Prion tb. In matter of estate of
Hugh M. MoNary, Catharine Mc
wy, hia wife, presented to the
wart a petition and the will asking
hutltbe approved and she be ap
pointed administratrix of the estate;
Pillion granted In estate of R.
l'.Mllster, Nancy M. Ml!str and
Mirth, J. Adams, ndnilsdrators,
sent to the cour' I heir final uscuunt.
1'wuh nidi-red that Hie adnilnlbtra
twa turn over to hii heirs tho real
etae I tlni!t.iiig to the uttiK1 of Jt.
I". MfNter. Tito last will and tisttt
weut of Hugh M McNtiry, deceased,
h:been admittid to Probate und
hia widow, Cathariue MoNary, has
hten appointed udruistratrlx with
oiitboud-...In estate of I L. Mils-
ter, Nancy E. M lister aud Mat tin J.
Adams, a dminlstrutors, hearing a
final account, objections considered,
and court orders real estate turned
over to heirs ...In estate of Geo. W.
Rnip, dfOo.ised, Aggie Rump, ad
mluutruirlx, petitions to hell person
al property at public tale; granted.
KlNIIBHOAUTUN. Mlsi O Rullou
will nptu her kindergarten in the
parlors of tlieClirUUuii church next
uu, uioruiug. All puplia are
requested to bring their chairs mid
prepared for work. 4t
Babrualu The game today was
Cnuitersaud restaurantent at the
'r grounds consult 8roat & Glle.
mdow rdiades Wm. Sanrunt.
Bb.e and genu underwear at
we Capital Adventure Co, tf
lis Upper Portion Is Destroyed
$15,000 LIBRARY DAMAGED,
Professors nntl Students also
Heavy losers. Ituildiug
Covered by Insurance.
At 0:3') fire wus discovered in the
belfry of Willamette university and
In five minutes a strong wind from
the south had fanned the flames so
that the entire fourtli story and roof
were one mass of flames.
"WILLAMETTE IS ItUllNINO I"
was the cry that quickly spread to
all parts of the city ami suburbs,
aud at Iea-t ten thousand people
crowded the campus before 10
o'clock. Tho grounds were bellt
tered with books, furniture, papers
ALL WAS EXCITEMENT
and students and professors poured
out as fast as the alarm was spread
through the different departments.
The yard engine gave an alarm
whistle fur five uiinnt i and kept up
its looting until both engiues nnd
the fire companies were on the
grounds, aud citizens immediately
gathered fioni all directions
About fortv students room in the
building. There wero four rooms in
tlie attio and about twenty rooms on
tVto fouith floor.
the fire had got down into the se
oud floor an 1 was spreading with
grvjt rapidity, windows were burst
ing out and general havoc was im
minent. The only question was
would the walln stand. Built in
tho form of a cro-s, tlie outside
walls would staud almost any strain.
At about this time both engiues got
streams to playing on the building,
but not in time to wive the library
on tlie tmra noor, wuere io.uuu
books were stored, a tieasure of
Willamette university that has been
gathered since its lirst foundation
At 0:50 tho firemen trot the hose
playing on the interior of the second
floor, drenching every room aud the
staircase in a g-eat effort to prevent
gutting the eutirv building.
WHERE IT SrARTED.
A room in thoesst garrett is whero
the fire started, a student'"naving
left fire In hlslstovo and goue to his
The students have lot nearly nil
their clothes aud Inoks. Profs.
Arnold, Starr and Wliitaker are
heavy losers in books, museums and
apparatus. Dr. Whi taker had just
putiu about 1503 volumes of his
library, but they wero all got out
and were badly damaged.
It is known that the building was
insured for 10,000 in reliable com
Shortly after 10 o'clock the Are
was under control and In not much
dancer of spreading to the lower
floors. The upper part presents a
blacrc aud charred appearance, and
the other parts of the building are
flooded with water.
IN THE RUINS.
The garret is a scene of devasta
tion. The college opens to the sky
and the ceiling over the library is
broken through. Standiug ns it
does opposite the state house, and a
strong wind (for Oregon) from the
south, cinders wore blown over on
the domeless structure. The walls
are not injured much, big streams of
water pouring in keeping any great
heat from developing within the
did good work, getting one hose
from Tiger engine onto the third
floor and deluging it, stopping tho
flames from working down. There
was no life-savlug work to perform,
but several times the situation was
very dausjerous and required the
greatest prmiptuess. At times
heavy Umbers were falling inside
and out, carrying great mases of
fl.imeaitd burning boards through
the ulr. Tlie heat Iu ttio dome wr-j
so gr.'iit as to melt the college bell,
anil tlie pieces of metal when cooled
wero carried ofl us mementos or the
fire. Every room In the building Is
drenched aud In ruins bo far us its
contents are concerned. Forces of
studeuts are at work clearing the
floors a:sd restnriug order, tho' at 3
p. m. lire Is Btlll smouldering on
some of the Umbers.
on the building would be difficult to
estimate, but the trustees believe It
is fully covered. Of the $10,0C0 in
policies ISOOO is with the Phoenix
Co., $i500 In the State aud $2500 lu
the North west jrn. The loss will bo
between $5000 and P7500.
WHAT SHOULD Ob DONK.
The building should uow at onco
be put Iu the hands of a competent
architect and rebuilt upuo in a mod
ern style of architecture, and get rid
of the old-fashioned, stiff structure.
There la a chance uow to put Willa
mette on a footing the bcIioo! never
had before. With such prompt
ucilon as will w doubt be ha 1 there
Is no reason why the school cannot
be re-opened in three or four weeks.
Other bulldluga will bo usi-d at once
and there will be uo Interruption of
claas vr rV.
The faculty and trustees express
themselves aa crvatly pleased with
' the tplendld work of M.e fire de-
' ' 1 ... .Hull
'n.,i,.nr Tt was a hard fire well
fought io a short time, with tho least
The homeless students are being
generously provided for by liberal
citizens who are opening their
homes to them.
James Sawyer, tho student from
Drain, Or., "m whose room the tire
slarted.loses about a hundred dollars
lu books and clothing. Ha was ap
parently not to blame In the least.
IJelug without a heater, Capital's
engine was slower In getting up
A subscription will be started at
once to help students get riot lies and
books. Oue fuau heads the list
The college societies lose their
flue hall flxtures aud sutler a $1600
loss no Insurance.
Tho trustees m-st this evening at
7:30 iu the woman's college to make
arrangements fir rebuilding at once.
The students were a whole lice
brigade iu .themselves and worked
A meeting of the students aud
professors was held at 12:30 at the
woman's college, aud the students
were assigned places of r?ltation
for their afternoon classes.
How will the peninsula receive
University . Meeting Tonight.
There will be a meeting of tho
University tiustees at the Woman's
college this evening to make com
plete arrangements for continuing
tlie f-ebnol work. All trust-es ure
requested to be present at this
LH0AL AND 1'EKSONAli.
Hop picking is over In the Buena
May Blorsotn tonight at the opera
E. M. Waite took this mornlug'B
train for Portland.
Wm. J. Cromwell, a son-in-law of
J. H. Bridges, of Salem, died Sep
tember 15, 1891, at his home, Los
Angeles, C.ila. Ho leaves n wife
and five children.
John W. Bowie, of Portland, is
the guest of his cousin, Clyde Keller.
MlbS btella Robinson, of Eugene,
Is the guest of the family ofE. F,
Osburn, 455 Commercial str n.
The roof of the East Salem school
building Is now being painted,
which wi'l complete repainting of
tlie entire building.
J. P. Robertson is hom from the
O. P. mountains.
Superintendent B. J. Miles, wife
and three children arrived Tuesday
evening, and are stopping with Dr.
Miuthorn at Highland. Mr. Miles
has gone out to the Reform school to
day, to take charge, aud will soon
move his family out.
A license to wed has been issued
to Dayton Shafer, aged 23, and Etta
Parker, age 17. of Turner. Mrs. C.
J. Ilunsaker, guardinn gives her con
sent to'the match.
Mr. Bin'ger Hermann takes the
stage for Dallas today. The Jour
nal has assurauco of copious bup
pliesof agricultural and patent oillce
reports from our perambulating
Sheriff Geo. E. Noble, of Morrow
couuty, brought a prisoner Tuesday,
and is charmed with our state fair.
Norris Brown is home from his
buslne-s aud pleasure trip to 'Frisco.
Frank Davey of Portiaud Is iu
the city representing the Portiaud
Telegram during the state fair.
The Salem iron works and the
sash aud door factories will ahut
down for the fair tomorrow.
Editor Lake of Fruits and Flowers,
E. W. Allen, L. Samuels and Direc
tor Dekuiu of the exposition, arc
Portiaud visitors today at the stata
Those chicken pie dinners at th&
G. A. R. restaurant draw the crowd.
Cattorlln has some good negatives.
of the University while ou Are, us
the domo was falling and as Ik
stands now. Photos tomorrow.
Etta Parker aud Dayton Shafer,
of Turner, were marrleJ at 11 o'clock
today by Rev. Robert Whltaker.
A rare musical treat is In store for
the music loving people of Salem.
Arrangements havo been made by
the Epworth League oud M. E. S.
H. to have A. Aamold, the famous
violinist, give one of his grand con
certs here Friday evening, Sept. 18,
at tho M E. church. The musical
critics say of Aamold that he Is an.
artist of the highest grade. HIb
technique Is clear aud his tone isofa
rare fine quality beyond description.
The Belmour-Gray company gavo
good satisfaction last night In
For Sale C ij ea p. A four spring
hock, three seals, as good as new.
Euqulre of H. l'ohle at the corner of
Front and State streets.
Si raw berries.
Guide to Birawberry culture and
dt-ncriptlve caialojtue of twenty va
rieties, free by mull or calling on E.
Uofer, Journal office, Balera, Or.
Wall pajjer Wm. Sargent.
The Fair As well all others de
serve the best tfie market aflords.
Farrar & Co.'a is the place for bar
Remember the Ice cream parlor at
the IUIkf Corps restaurant.
Fresh 8irP'y ' wa" Pap?" a-1
picture molding at O. G. Van Wag
PoU Tir your flowers. Bee the
full fancy etock at Hroat & Glle.
mWWiili'imfii in. iti
THE STATE FAIR.
Partial Review of (lie
its by Departments,
last eveulng certainly presented n
brilliant appearance." The electric
light gave tho vast displays a gor
geous look. Tho Second Regiment
baud filled the dr with sweet music,
while the surging thouiands heart
ily e -joyed tho exhibition as a
Tho first exhibit to be mentioned
on the Inside is that of the fair asso
ciation composed of fruits nnd vege
tables. Tho first was collected by
J. G. Wright nnd beautifully ar
ranged with the assistance of Mes
dames Wright and Fleming. The
exhibit is composed of two pyramids
of tray tables artistically filled with
choice fruits of all varieties, one
course above another. At the ends
these ure arched over with bows en
tirely covered with prolific branches
of plums, prunes, etc. The vege
table collection is the best ever had
and was collected by II. W. Havngi
and Geo. Whlttaker. It eontalus
nearly every known Oregon veueta
ble w nether in season or out. The
Salem grange also h id a good collec
tion goitsu up by Wm. Wright.
Theshowlng mads by the agrlcul
tural college as usual is imuiuuie.
They have one hundred varieties oi
grain in the heads and shelled. Also
a hill each of 130 varieties of potatoes
Some cucumbers over 14 inches lobg
are shown; also good specimens of
tomatots, currants, ground cherries,
etc. Their floral exhibit Is good,
while the herbarium display it fair
Tlie industrial department hho
specimens ofsewing by the girls and
work In wood and iron by the boys,
uIho speehneus of drawing and
Tlie world's fair commissioner,
Mr. Wilkin, lias a lame display of
grains and grasses.
Some corn is shown that; reminds
one very forcibly of that raised in
tho corn belt of the middle sla'c.
There is tho usual number of ex
hibits by leading busine-is houses,
although seveial from abro'id were
delayed in transportation.
Pyramids of flour aro bliown by
Salem aud Lewiston mills.
Win. Brown & Co. liaVe a good
boot and shoe display which attract
considerable attention. Krauze
Bros, also have one in the front of
tho building, while the Harrison
Institute shows some specimens of
hand worl; by the Indian boys.
Exhibits in woolens ate made by
the Salem and Brownsville mills.
The Thos. Kay mills' exhibit is
exteusiveand shows some rare speci
mens of Oregon wool products.
Geo. F. Smith has a large display
of fancy goods.
The ladies' department is well
filled, containing many excellent
specimens in the various depart
ments. There is u good display of
knit and crochet work, including
everything from a pair of coarse
wool socks to tho finest point lace
handkerchief. A number of hand
some drawn aud rag rugs are bhown.
In araseue, chenille, applique aud
ribbon work there is a largo variety
of lambrequins, cushions, scarfs and
banners. An attractive novelty Is
shown In a pair of blue denims por
tieres embroidered with white,
which make a brilllaut appearanco
under the electric light. A large
display of linen and silk embroidered
work, including draperies, covers,
doilies, splashers, handkerchiefs,
cusIiIoub, etc., evidences the patient
Industry of many of Oregon's fair
sex. A goodly number of painted
plush and silk pieces also decorate
the walls. About twenty silk crazy
quilts are displayed, which give tho
paviliou a rich appearance. The
quantity of drawn and braided work
is not very largo, but coutalns Eome
rare pieces, while the hemstitching
aud other needle work on white
goods makes a fine showing. Some
skillfully made rag carpets and
pieced quilts are shown near tho
Cakes Without Eggs.
Observing housekeepers quickly learn that Dr. Price's
Cream Baking Powder is far superior to other brands in
the fact that they never fail to make the finest pastry, and
if they wish to be economical they can dispense entirely with
eggs and can use a less quantity of butter for shortening
purposes. The advantage is not alone in tho saving effected
but in avoiding the trouble and frequently the great difficulty
of securing eggs that are fresh. This is often a serious
Cakes of various kinds from the informal Griddle
Cakes to the stately Bride Cake can be made with Price's
Cream Baking Powder, which insures light, sweet and hand
some cakes; or when used for Griddle Cakes to be eaten hot
enables their production in the shortest space of time, always
tender and delicious.
Dr. Price's is the only Baking Powder that contains the
white of eggs. None so pure ! None so wholesome !
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder is re
ported by all authorities as free from Ammonia,
Alum, or any other adulterant. In fact, the
purity of this ideal powder has never been questioned.
JS-7.i3mfimaMU'tf,!iTMttmMiifal iiTni I m ,mm,mu
west 6ut ranee of thu pavilion. It la
evident Unit the day of homespuns
IsaImo3t over, for n very Ftinll dis
play of sheets and yarn Is to be
THE ART DKPARTMKNT
has probably the best class of work
over exhibited, ut least the general
nverngo is better than last year, if
not an large. ProLably ihe most at
tractive featuie of this oxhUnt Is
Miss Ada Breymau's case of decora
ted china. Other clinic? pieces
are shown by Mrs. E. M. Laforo
and Miss Myra Albert, while Mrs.
Sherm Thompson shows sonio
beautiful porcelain work. In oil
I paintings "Prof. Best has a largo
display, followed by Mrs. Wm.
Euglaud, Misses Ballon, 'Jrulg, Mo
Nury and Kirn. Mrs. E Iloferalso
ha several good pieces. Considera
ble other flno work Is exhibited,
much of which is not entered. The
crayon department coutalns Icollec
tloos ft tun Mrs. D. Howaid. Mrs.
A. F. Hofer, Jr. and Missses Kirn,
IJrrry aud Litchfield and others.
Some crayons uro also shown by
Nannie Waguer and Blanche Bell
tn tho youth's department. The
water color department coutalus
considerable good work, among
which Is that of Mrs. Claud Gatch,
Mrs. J. N. Smith, Ella Dearborn,
MUs K'rn, Myra Albert and others,
aud Miss Albert has a good display
of amateur photography which
attracts much attention.
Two large mirrors with decorated
frnmci are exhibited with good ef
fect. The specimens of painting on
satin is very small, but good.
Allan Rhodes, the taxidermist, has
a good display of his work in that
department, which speaks well for
bis ability iu lids line.
Chns. Calvert, took the first pre
mium ou a millinery display. Mr?.
D. L. Fiester ids had a flue case of
goodc ou exhibition, but did not
The display of bread, cakes, etc.,
is not very large, but neatly ar
ranged. The canned fruits, preserves, jel
lies, etc., is simply a revelation to
all admirers of the beautiful Oregon
fruits, aud much of it is very neatly
put up, and a great credit to tho ex
hibitors. The baud stand in the center of
the pavilllou Is very attractive, aud
L.ipeeially so when occupied by the
famous Second Regiment.
THE TOULTHY SHOW
was not largo nor of high quality.
Chicks aud chickens are shown in
discriminately nnd prizes awarded
without regard to age. Mr. Garri
sou had an exhibit as usnal, tho' Ihe
coops wero by no means all full.
There were some flue turkevs.duoks,
geese, and the usual novelties.
There was also a fine lot of pigeons
R. R. Ryan Bhowed some line
coops of Plymouth Rocks.
There Is to be a meeting of the
poultry growers Thursday afternoon
at 4 o'clock, at tho big agricultural
tent ou the fairgrounds, to organize.
GEO. C. WILL
has a flno display of organs, pianos
and sewing machines. There Is a
daily Instrumental program and
each evening singing by H. C.
Eppley, accompaniment on tho
famous Henry F, Miller and Bauer
pianos. Ladles call and get free
tickets for sewing muchlne. d2t
Don't fall to step In und see the
beautiful display of new hats at Chas.
Calvert's mlllluery rooms.
Dont stand up to eat Ice cream
when von can sit at a table iu the
Relief "Corps parlor. It
Clothing and hats at cost nt tho
Capitol Adventure Co. tf
Slates Wm. Sargent.
Of all the fair meals Helleubrand's
are the fairest.
Patronize the Relief Corps restau
rant you uld your nation's poor.
Hubbard wjuash flno nnd fresh
Sroat and Glle,
'tn'i'iW iiiifftliTniWiif "" ""
I Or Clonk. Wo have tho largest display of theso goods over in Salem. Como and see
them whilo tho assortment is
K&J1 Dress Goods I
in Great Variety. J
Masonic Item. We take tho
following from tho Sunday Wel
ceme: About tifty members or me
Masonlo lodges went to Oregon City
la9t night to celebrate tho 43d until
versary of tho first Masonlo lodge
on tho Pacific slope, In that city.
Mr. Joseph Hill, now 70 years of
age, was tho master of that lodge.
A fow mouths later the gold excue
meut broke out lu California nod
Mr. Hill was one of tho stanipeders.
This is tho first week ho visited
Oregon slneo that far uway time.
Plcturo frames Wn). Sargonts.
Those French chocolate candles nt
Joues & Bernardl's are par excel
lence. Those new goods at Mrs. Flcster's
are truly beautiful.
Bring on your Sign work for
tho Fair, to 100 Cliomokota St.
9 0 If E. E. SNOW.
ARCHITECT, II AS
THIS YEAR MADE
MORE PLANS AND
OP MORE BUILDINGS
IN SALEM AND SUR
THAN EVER BEFORE
HE EMPLOYS ONLY
RELIABLE MEN AND
LOOKS AFTER EVERY
DETAIL OF WORK
WITH THE GREATEST
CARE. IF YOU WANT
THE ARCHITECT, IN
BLOCK, UP STAIRS.
Itutcs, 2.50 to $5.00 por Day.
Tlie bout liolel bi twecn Portland undHnu
J'raurUco. Klrat-claiw In nil lu appoint
lut'ut. 1U UiOlt are mrveH wltft tin-
Urmvn Id tho Willamette Valloy.
A. I. WAGNER, Prop.
Htato HL an Court Kt. 1 ue besVmeaU
delivered to all part of the city.
Radatagli 6 Crossan,
State btreet Livery.
ilt Rl( and Htock. ItoordlaK and feed
Hluble. 41 Slate Ureet,
Iloy There TJircslicrmcn !
If you need
HUht feed lubricator,
ttuarn or water paeklnir.
CuccK sr.a e
Or anyttilnif Im fr your engine al I'ort
land price, oU ua
SKI Commerefal tlrect,
And we will nt you out lu tir- claw li
m m HiSSaK fiSfamffllui
i ! imiiiniwi nm im.ilum ii "
good. Our prices aro always
Don't Fail to See
THE OLDEST, LARGEST, LEAST EXPENSIVE AND MOST HOMELIKE
Institution of learning for both sexes in tho northwest.
Fad nearly twice as mnuy students as any other school of high grade lu
Oregon, and tho ntjeudanco this year promises to bo fully as largo.
Has a beautiful and healthful location In the heart of Salem, the city of
churches and schools. "Best university town on the coast," according to
well knowu educators. Has tho largest and ablest corps of teachers, the best
facilities for teaching, and affords students of both sexes, tho best advantages
for paving their own way. No tlmo or money wasted In going to uud corn-
from recitations. Has flno literary
and the best of lectures nnd concerts. Htudonls liavo access to tlie state library
and all public Institutions.
Graduates Btudents In ART, BUSINESS, CLASSICAL. LAW. LITER
ARY, MEDICAL, MUSICAL. NORMAL, PHARMACEUTICAL, SCIEN
TIFIC AND THEOLOGICAL COURSES.
Graduates from tho normal course havo nil advantages given at .the Slate
Normal schools. For catalogue with full Information, call at tho olllco or
address REV. GEO. WHITAKER, President, Salem, Oregou.
J. A. R0TAN, Undertaker.
lias purchased the Minto hearse and will hereaftor
sell caskets, coffins and all undertaker's supplios cheaper
than any one in Salem and furnish tho hearse free of charge
in tho city and for funerals at ouo-half tho rato horotoforo
charged in tho country. " 8-25-lni-dw
If you would bo clean and hayo your clothes done ur
in tho neatest and dressiest
SALEM STEAM I.AUNURY
whore -all work is done by whito labor and in tho
prompt manner. COLONEL J. OLMSTED.
,J. J. MUTTON,
SIGN AND HOUSE PAINTING,
Graining, Decorative Paper Hanging, Knlsornlnlng, etc., oct. Ofllco
202 Commercial etreot. Rosfdenco CO Marlon street,
0, F, DRAKE, Proprietor. T. Q. PERKINS, General Superintendent.
saxbm: iron works,
SALBM, ..--.-.. ORQOON.
Manufacture WTKAM KNOlNKH, Mill OutflU, Water Wboel Governor, Fruit
DryliiK Outrun, Trnmlou KnKlnei.CreHtlng.otc, Kurin nii.clilncry niailo nnd repaired.
ruriuur mm iivei
farm mucliiuory made
Barr 4 Petal , pumbers and Tinners-
217 Commercial street, Bolem, amdon Iloao nnd Lawn Sprinklers.
A complete-linn of Stoves and Tinware, Tin roofing and plumbing a
seeclulty. Estimates for Tinning and
G. D. RADABAUGH
Ifnu nut In n nnw htock of Groceries.
bought at Highest prices. Satisfaction
delivered to all parta of the city. Call
THE - CLUB
LIVERY, FEED AND SALE STABLES.
in ir nniu ivn n All Block left In my care shall recelvo the beat
W (ill l,K I rODP of attention. Telopliouo No. 2-1. Cor. Liberty
Ue 11, UVUMJl. 11VHI. nn,u,'erry Htrcets, Salem, Oregon.
SNOW THE YI3AR ROUND
At 100 Chomokota Streot.
HOUSE - and - SIGN - PAINTING,
Paper Ilaimliig, Knlsornlnlng, Wall Tinting, etc.
Natural Wood FiuUli. Only Flrtcla Work.
CHURCHILL & BURROUHGS.
Tinners, Plumbers, Gas and Steam. Fitters,
Kdtlmutw on all work In our lloe,
Churchill Sash, Door & Manufacturing Co.
Siwli, Doors, Itliiids & Sloiihllngs, Turning & Scroll Sawing,
lfoue KluUhlos made to order.
Nevr mil H1I.N, by wuleli we ewnalway keep full nupply of waioaed look of alt
kfart. Agricultural Work. Cumor of Trade and Hlnti HrecU, Halem. Oreo.
Sash and Door Factory
Front Street, Salem, Oregon,
Tho best class of work in our lino at prices to chmpoto
with tho lowest. Only tho best material used
Will soon bo heie. Bo
prepared with a
societies, a good library aud museum.
--MVS1 CAJj MMIiCHANJ)ISE.
FINEST LINF. LOWEST PRICES.
Installments from $5 per mouth up. Wholesale and
EAST0N & CO..
310 Commercial St,, Salem.
Head Quarters for the Salem Orohestru. dw
A LARGE SUPPLY OF THE
host quality of brick at the yards near
Penitentiary. BURTON BROS.
manner, take them to tho
1110 uvicurciou wuuimrum J'uioni aiiaailOK
QtlcoiiHwarc, Feed, oto.
guaranteed lu nil things.
uud glvo mo a trial
E, IS. SNOW.
XOO Olitemwkatu tStroot,