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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1893-1895 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 28, 1893)
JOlTJttlCJLL, MOISTDAT, AUGUST 28, 18S3,
THE CAPITAL JOURNAL.
PtTBMHUED DAIOY, EXCEPT BONDaV,
Capital Journal Publishing Company.
I'oatofflce Block. Commerclil Btreet.
Dally, by carrier, per month,-.
Doll, br mall, per year,
Weefely,8 pages, per year
A SPEUlAb SESSION-
If a special session of the legislature
is needed it is. pot to enacts stay law
but to protect f the stale 'Q nances. A
seseion would not co&tbver f 25,1)00 and
might save a half million to the state.
It is Imperative that public credit shall
There Is a 'half million of 1892 state
taxes due the state treasurer;from coun
ty treasurers. -Shire than half of it h
in ausnended banks at Portland. The
state Is losing the use of this money,
which should draw interest for th
state and may lose a quarter of a mil
In some counties the treasurers an
defaulters, and in others absconder--.
A large sum of state money is sunk In
the collapsed Corvallis bank. 8bull m
effort be made by the state to enforce
collection on the bondsmen?
With the tremendous advantage of
the money power in depressing price?
of the farmers' crops, it is au outragi
that it shall be permitted to fortilj
Itself with publio funds.
There is is no reason why a school
district treasurer shall go to the peni
tentiary for two years for using $40 of
school money, and men who steal
hundreds of thousands go free. Yet
such la the case In Oregon today.
Unless the state Is going to be hope
less! bankrupt, or Issue bonds, the
legislature should meet and protect the
people against longer wrongful deten
tion of public unds, or possible loss of
a quarter of a rx.ni on.
DID HE STEAL THE PICTURE!
Mystery of the Theft of the Diiclicn of De
vonshire Painting May lie Solved.
A mystery of 17 years seems about to
bo cleared up by the confession of a
prisoner in a Belgian jail. This man,
who wears the sackcloth mask of the
Prison do Louvain, is Adam Wirtb.
"Le Brigand Internationale." It is said
that he has confessed tho theft of tlie
famous stolen "Duchess of Devonshire,"
tho painting which set all London agog,
and which mysteriously disappeared on
tho night of May 84, 1870.
Tho picture is believed to bo a genuine
Gainsborough and was purchased from
a Mrs. Magennis in 1830 by a picture re
storer named Bentloy. He gave 50 far
it and was delighted with his bargaip
When bo sold it for CO guineas to Mr.
Wynn Ellis, As part of the letter's fa
mous collection it was put up at auction
nt Christie's on May 0, 1870, and a great
struggle for its purchase ensued. The
then Earl of Dudley ran tho prico up tp
10,000, but conld not shako oflf the pet
sistent agent of tho Messrs. Agnew, whj
secured tho picture for 10,100, tho high
est price ever paid for n picture at Chris
tie's. The dealers at onco placed it in thoir
galleries at 89 Bend street, and LondoA
went wild over tho picturo. It monopo
lized tlio conversation of tho day, and at
publio recbptlons women dressed arte
tho fashion of the beautiful paint
Ono night on May 24, only 18 days
after it caino into tho Messrs. Agnow'a
possession, it was left as usual at 1 1 p. in,
on tho walls of tho gallery. In the morn
ing it had been cut from tho frame anu
stolen. The Scotland Yard dotoctived
took the matter in hand, and tho owners,
offered 1,000 reward for its recovery
People who doubted tho genuineness of
the work hinted that tho Messrs. Agnowj
had found these suspicions well grounded,
and had burned tho picturo in disgust,,
starting tho Btory of tho theft in order tq
conceal thoir mortification. But neither1
rumors nbr the roward brought out any
facts, until, as tho years went on, tho
1,000 tempted tho thief to negotiate fort
tho return of the picture. But he was
too timid, and nothing came of tho at
tempt. Now ho has confessed in lull and says
that ho stole the picture iu tho hopo of
getting ransom for it without risk. lie
failed and for years had tho stslen
"Duchess," liko a white elephant, on his
bands, lie was of American birth, about
80 years old at the time and a robber by
profession. A boldly planned folenypnt
him In possession of 00,000, with which
lie lived liko a king-among tho very peo
jjfekakad previously robbed. The pic
tar vu a constant menace to his safe
ty, but he could not make up his mind
to part Kith it Ono schemo suggested
iUelf to him of painting another pic
twre over the Gainsborough, having it
nut up at a sale, buying it iu and then,
ia the process of cleaning it, discovering
N ml picturo. But for this ho needed
accomplices, and ho was afraid to risk
it. At last ho landed in the Belgian
prison, and there being nothlug to lose
ow ha has iuao a partial confession,
which, he promises to supplement with
the story of what finally became of the
picture. Tht It ia not destroyed soema
probable from ms assuranco mat ne wiu
prove t& statement. flew xor oua, ,
Drunkenneea and a cravlBgfarHqunr
bank! by a, owe 9? mmmit lAvit
GENERAL GOMPSON'S DEFENSE. '
He Sets Bight Several Unjust vA.t-
That the coroner's Inquest on the
body of Lieutenant Nelson was con
ducted on rather broad lines and took
too wide a ranee, la plain to anyone.
In tho following statement General
Compson bases bis opinion In this mat
ter upon the elementary principles of
military law and upon the natural ex
pectation that he himself, the person
condemned, should have been summon
ed as a witness. He was not eyen noti
fied that an inquest would.be held. In
speaking of the matter, he said In Sat
"I left Portland on Monday with the
other rallroadcommlasianer8 'of the
4late to make an -Inspection of the As
toria & South Coast railroad, land was
away during, the inquest. I did not
receive any notification that one would
be held, and If J bad I would certainly
nave remained here in order to be pres
ent. My testimouy surely would have
been at least as important as that of
jiny other witness, and I tbiuk it a
very strange circumstance that I Was
not summoned to be in attendance.
Those of my staff who took an active
iart In the eugagment were not called
upon to testify iu regard to the matter,'
tud, altogether, the inquest seems to
lave been conducted more in tbepirlt
of a prosecution than a fair and Impar-
lal investigation. To my knowledge,
)Uton of the witnesses summoned was
upon my behalf, and part of his tejtl
mouy Is not entirely clear to me."
"I did not Intend to make any state
ment of the circumstances surrounding
the battle, until I received the report, of
the military court of investigation; but
to mncb has been said and published
to my discredit that I determined to
give an account of the conflict at
once. I have done all in my power to
have the death of Lieutenant Nelson
Investigated, and it was by my order
that the military board convened. But
day night and Is now In session. Not
withstanding my efforts to have a cart'
ful investigation made, it would seem
that some one has been endeavoring ,to
bold me up to public reprehension. Iu
my judgment, spitework is evident,
and it will be only a matter of time to
fully develop who Is at the bottom of it
"To begin with, I will say the onjy
objection of any weight made by any
of tbo officers was that the men would
not be In a condition for the brigade in
spection which took place that evening.
The sham battle is a part of the educa
tion of every soldier in civilized nations
and of the National Guard of the v&
nous states of this country. Every
year tue state organizations are ordered
out for field maneuvers, and the sham
battle, which is recognized as a part of
the military training of a soldier, la
rougnt at nearly evry encampment.
No danger attends a well-planoed and
properly executed sham conflict, and
there would have been no fatality at
uump compson uaa my orders been
uiHjyeu, it is aosura to say mat a Na
tional Guard is afraid to participate in
a sham battle on account of the danger
atieuuing It, and if there Is any sUch
an ofllcer or militiaman in tho Oregon
guard he should leave military life.
Such a man is not fit for aBoldler, fdr
now would lie act In active and actual
service? Would ho ask permission of
ma superior ofllcer to remain in camp
during the conflict to avoid belnjj
killed? Borne people have an Idea that
the National Guard is for parade pur
poses only, but during my incumbenov
In ofllco I Intend to accomplish the ob
ject for wnlcu It was formed that la,
to train aud prepare it for military
service in time of actual need.
My duty, as brjgado commander, is to
put the Oregon National Guard on the
nest possible practical footing and prei
pare them to meet any emergency that
muy arise insurrection, invasion pr
riot. This cannot be accomplished
without putting them under fire with
blank ammunition, which experience
would toud to agate their fear of excite
ment when in a regular battle, ttomo
people say that sham battles are 'for
fun.' That Is all wrong. I think l(
would be an expensive amusemeut to
buy ammunition for the boys to dis
chnrgo for 'fun.'
"I wish to correct several statements
in regard to .Lleuteaaut Nelson's death.
The galling guu which 10. tried to cap
ture was set out as a dummy only aud
could uot bo fired because there ?as no
suitable nmmuultlon to be had for It in
tho state, According to the plan of
battle, It was to be taken by Major
Everett on the fuarth charge, aud the'
aiiacaiog party nau positive orders o
fall back when they approached to
within 20 yards ofjbegun,' Tnev"ad-
vanced en the third chaw, and when
within the prescribed HWt mauy Ml
back. Beelug that company A. with
Lieutenant Nelson in the lead, was dis
obey lug orders by charging for tbejguj,
I ordered my bugle to sduud a retreat,
aud mnny fell back. I then sent Cap
tain Jones forwanl to order a iftreat,
but BMaatlme Lip utenaatiffclsWjMMi
advanced too far beyond his proper pos
ition and, had fallep, wouuded by a
blank cartridge. I deplore his deuth
as much as any one iu the state, If not
more, but as It was the result of a vio
lation and not In pursuance of uiv nnU
My lnJuBQtiott to both Hum to avoid a '
eolllinVn, I do noteee how I can be held
responsible for the fatality.
"I also wish tojsay that Immediately
fJefbro'the battle there was an assembly
B ,-,, ft i , 1
at wuicn every BUiuier was searcueu un
to both cartridge-box and pockets for
ball cartridges, and they were not al
lowed to visit tbelr quarters atfer ex
amination. This was done before the
40 rounds of- blank ammunition bad
been issued. We feared that ball cart
ridges might have been carelessly left
In tbelr pockets and become mixed
with the others, and-bo unintentionally
used during the excitemeut attending
One dollara year will cover your doc
k's bill if you take (Simmons Liver
Food - - -Digestion-
3 are all intimrtely connected
s5- practically inseparable
Though the fact is often
zn. ignored, it is nevertheless
true that a good complex
- : r; ion is an impossibility with-
- out good digestion, which
in turn depends on good
S-r; There is no more common
' cause of Indigestion than
SSSlard, Le the bright house-
" keeper use
The New Vegetable Shortening
i and substitute for lard, and
her cheeks, with those of
her family, will be far
i more likely to be " Like a
i rose in the snow."
COTTDLENE is clean, deli
cate, healthful and popu
lar. Try it for yourself.
Send three cents la stamps to N.
K. Flrfcnk ft Co., Chicago, lor
handsomeCottolene Cook Doric,
containing six hundred recipes.
fireparea oy nine csuneni auun
ties on Cooking.
fUdo only by
N. K. Fairbank & Co.,
ST. LOUIS and
CHICAGO, NEW YORK, BOSTON.
Mv friend, look here! you kn w bow weak
and nrrvous your wife Is. and you know that
Carter's Irdn PI11 wl'l relieve her, now whj
not be fitlr about It and buy her a box.T
A woman who is weak, nervous and sleep.
les, ana wno nas com nanas aua ieei, can
not leel and act like a well prsm tarter'
Iron fills equal I to the circulation, romov.
nervousness, and give strength and rest.
' A man's wile shonld always be the same,
espeola ly to her husband, bat If she Is weak
Htid nervous, and nses Carter's Iron Pills, she
cannot be. for they make her "feel like a differ
ent person," so tbey all say, and their bus-
Before Going- to the IVoild's Fair
The Limited Express trains of the Chi
cago. Milwaukee Ss St. Paul Rallwav
between St. Paul and Chicago and
uniaua ana uutcago.
rPticiOA tralno ofa irnaHritil vl a 1 a t vl st
lighted and steam heated, with the flu-
eat JUluing and Bleeping Car nervlce in
The Electric reading light in each
norm is tne succesaiui novelty or tnis
progressive age, and is highly appreciat
ed by all regular natrons of this line,
We wish others to know Its merits, a
tne untcago Milwaukee & tit. Paul Kail
way Is the only line In the west enjoy
ing the exclusive use of this patent.
or further information apply to
nearest coupon ticket agent, oraddrese
(J. J. J1.DDY, General Agent,
J. V. CA8EV,Trav. Pass. Agt,
225 8tark 8t., Portland, Or. tf
Oregon State Fair.
Under the management of the State
Board of Agriculture, on the State
jniir urouuas near oalem, commenc
ing bepteraoer llth, 1803, and con
tinulng one week.
MORE THAU $15,000 IN CASH
Will be paid as premiums for Htoe. roultrr.
Hwlne. Agricultural 1'mducts, Fruits, Native
Work. nd for trlaU of speed,
Reduced Rates of Fares and Freights
on All Transportation Linis.
PA VIiJ IN open (bur eveotnrc durtne the
week, wltb cowl muilo In attendance.
TliBNhWUllANU MTAND and the new
Heculatlon Track are oo ceded tn tv amnn.
the most comlortab e and the best on the Pa
HPLENDID OONTEHT OV HPKKIi .-,
day. There la entered for these contests the
vw, vm viiwi, iuu oar iusv uu oecn on
Ike aronnds for many-seasons,
Valuable a ad handsome Imrannnnn.
have been madeontbegroundsand buildings.
R as been revised and improved in h
of the exhibitor.
Kntr'es for lreiulums close atJp-m. tbe
first day oft he Fair, and Exhibits must be Tn
piano up xv i. iu. pi shiu uay.
I'KICKS OK ADMISSION.
Men's Beaton Tlckt , 1 1 to
Women's hcSUOD Tlnkat , , j 0
Women'sDuv Ticket 7 jjj
KaoaTragkTlrksts,Hnllv.., , , jj
..Woroeu V Coir, "roe.
Chtldrea under IS ytara, Kre to all.
Beud to the HccreUry at IVrtlnndfor a Prem
, J. AVPKKSON, Vresldenl.
MONEY TO LOAN
ba Improved Ileal Estate. Id amounts as
I'm wwuw .fuimy lUWUIIUVnm lOBUIS.
FEAR & FORD,
Boom a, iin.!, Banc bbwk.
ITOKIMO riUM aaava br swucan
.o wtrui. TfcU fora and StJMl),
1.8P1WH w rUOTUUSUiQ tUJLd
. mm BaciAi vn on r bvum
04 FQ atwnxaaealean.
Van Slype. J
Bold by Bkett
The Nervous System th6 Seaf
of Life and Mind. Recent
No mystery has ever compared wltb tbat a
human life. Itbajbeen the leading aubject
of professional research and ttud v In aU aces
But notwithstanding thla fact It I not tnen
that the tea)
of life ia loca
ted In the up
per part of tin
near the basi
of the brain
and so sensi
tive Is t nil
portion of the
tem that evec
the prick of
Recent dLvwrnrlM hare demonstrated that
'all the organs of the body areMnder the con
trol of the nerve centers. located In or neai
the base of the brain, and that when tliee are
deranged tbo organs which titer supply wltb
nerve fluid are also deranged, when It h re
membered tbat a serious Injury to the spina!
cord will catne paralj sis of the body below
the Injured point, because tbo nerve force Is
prevented by the Injury- from reacbing'the
paralyzed portion, It will be understood how
the deranrement of tho nerve cenleri will
cause the derangement of the various organs
which they supply with nerve force.
I the Imperfect action of the nerve cen'i at
tueoaseoi tne Drain, not irom a un mo
ment primarily originating In the ore it
self. Tbo great mistake of pbyslciii - In
treating these diseases is that tbey treat tl.e
organ rather than the nerve centers which
uro the cause of the trouble.
Dr. KniNiuK Mn.t the celebrated sne-
:lallst,ha profoundly studied this subject, for
iver 20 years, and has made many Important
Jlscoverles In eonnec tlon with It. chief amoti
hem being the facts contained in the above
itatement, and tbat tbe ordinary methods of
reatmentare Front:. All headache, dizzl
ies. dullness confusion, pressure, blues,
nanla. melancholy. Insanity, epilepsy. St.
Vitus dance etc.. are nervous diseases no
natter how caused. The wonderful success of
Or. Miles' Restorative Nervine Is due to the
'ict that It Is based on the foregoing prluclplo.
Or. Milks' Hestooative Ninvnts is sold by
til druggists on a positive guarantee, or rent
direct by Dn.. Miles Midioai. Co., Elkhart
I nil . iin r-OTeint nf nrirp. ft r.er brittle, ail
foul w for, $5. express prepaid. It contains
either opiates nor dangerous druses.
gold by D. J. 'Fry, dnijrgist, Balem
Doctor prescribed : Caotorfa
Prices Current by Telegraph Local
and Portland Quotations.
Salpm, August 28, 4 p. m. Office
Daily Capitai, Journal. Quota
tions for day and up to hour of going to
press were as follews:
BALKM PRODUCE MARKET.
Peas and beans-S to 10 cents a gallon.
Blackberries wild oOcts. a gallon;
tame 5 cts. a box.
Peaches 70 to 80 cts. a basket.
Veals dressed 4i cts.
Hogs dressed 6 to 6.
Live cattle 2 to 2.
Sheep alive $1.60 to $2.00.
Bprlng lambs $1.50 to $2.00.
Salem Milling Co. quetes: Flour
In wbotesalb lots $3.20. Retail $3.80.
Bran $17 bulk, $18 sacked. Shorts $19
and $20. Chop feed $19 and $20.
Old wheat on storage 48 cents. New
wheat 60 cents.
HAY AND GRAIN.
Oats old, 38 to 40c., new 30c.
Hay Baled, new $8 to $12; old $10 to
$14. Wild In bulk, $0 to $8.
Barley Brewing, at Salem, No. 1,
95 to $1.00 per cwt No. 2, 70 to 85 cts.
Apples 75o to $1.00 a bushel.
Wool Best, 10c.
Hops Small sale, 15 to 17c.
Eegs Cash, 18 cents.
Butter Best dairy, 25; fancy
Cheese 12 to 15 cts.
Farm smoked meats Bacon 12;
hams, 13; shoulders, 10.
Potatoes new, 50c. to 00c.
Onions 1) to 2 cents.
Beeswax 34c Caraway seed, 18c.
Anise seed, 26o. Ginseng, $1.40.
HIDES AND PELTS,
Green, 2 cm; dry, 4 cts; sheep pelts,,
70 cts lo $1.20. JNo quotations on lurf.
Chickens 7 to 10 cts; broilers I0'ol2;
ducks, 12; turkeys, slow sale, choice,
10 cts; geese slow.
Grain, Feed, etc.
Flour Standard, $3.40; Walla Walla,
$3.40; graham, $3.00; Buperflne, $2.60
Oats Old white, 40o per bu., grey, 86c;
rouen, in nags, to.-XMo.ou; barrels,
$6J06.75; cases, $3 75.
Hay Best, $1517 per ton; common.
Wool valley. 10 to 12c.
Mltlstuflir-Bran. $17.00; shorts, $21;
grouud barley, $2624; chop feed, $18
per ten: whole feed, barley. 80(5185 Der
cemai; middling, i3(a)i3 per ton; brew
ing barley, WWUoo per cental: Quicken
wheat. $1 22i1.24 per cental. .
Hops Old, 10 to 16c., new 15 to 17.
Butter Oregon fanevcMev.22Jfal
25c; fancy dairy, 2o22o; Mr tn good.
lutoti c: common, n to 100 per n: Cali
fornia, 3544o per roll.
vneese urecon. ( ist: iiastem
twins, 16e: Young Araerlcnn, 14c per
per pound; California flats, 14a
feggs uregou. 15 to ivo per tiosen.
Poultry Chlckeua.eW.li.eO: broilers.
large, $200i3.0u: ducks, old. $4.50Yai
ow younir. eWai4.uu: teese. kluu
turkeyf, live, 12c; dressed, 15o, per tb.
BAN FRANC1SOO MARKET.
Woel: Oregon Eastern choice, 18(3
15c; do Infeiior, 0llo; do valley, 14
Potatoes Erly Rose, S050. Bur
hanks, $ 4075o per cental.
Onions 75S5q per cental for red.
usriev -eea, ssMTQo per eenlal
good for good quality and 83hj
brewlny.t 9l per oontal.
Manoscrlpt That Is Never Rejected.
"This literary business," said Hard
money to his son, "is a veiy nice thing;
and I am willing to"enconrago you all I
can to help you iri that direction. As
for myself, Iheverwrote anything worth
"Pardon me, father, if I disagree with
you," said the son, "for I have known
you to write some very cleyer things.!'
"In your checkbook." Texas Sif tings.
"Now, dear," she said as Bhe stopped
at the depot gate, "you will see that
everything goes right about tho house,
"Yes, indeed," ho answered.
"You will do everything just as I
would if I were there?"
"I will," he replied earnestly. 'Til
discharge the servant girl every morn
ing before I go down town." Washing
She Bad m Bean.
"Is any one waiting on you?' asked a
polite floorwalker of a timid maiden
from Port Chester in a Harlem dry goods
"Yes, sir," replied the awkward dam
sel, pointing to the door and indicating
a still more bashful youth. "That's
,him. He's keeping company, with me,
but he's afraid to come in." New York
Railroad President These damage
suits are becoming altogether too expen
sive. I think we had better put up an
other notice to passengers on the trains.
Clerk Yes, 6ir.
Railroad President Get up a sign,
"This company will iot be responsible
for the consequences of sandwiches sold
at the stations." Brooklyn Life.
Killing Two Birds.
"Hullo, old man. Where are you liv
"Where is your brother living?"
"Esk-esk-esk confound it, why didn't
you ask me where we both lived? Life.
A Mystery Explained.
"You have a natural ability for act
ing, Vanchump. Whatever kept you
of the stage?'
"Tho stage manager, my dear boy," re
plied Vanchump. Texas Sittings.
Jfrs. J5. M. Burt
Three Great Enemies
"For over twenty years I suffered wltn
Neuralgia, BbcanutiUm, Drspepsia.
Five years ago I began to take Ilood's Earsa
p&rilla and It has done me a vast amount of
Since beginning to take It I nave not
Ada sick day. lam 72 years old aud en-
toy good health, which I attribute to Hood's
Barsaparllla." Mns. E. M. Burt. West
Kendall. New York. Get Hood 'Sj
Hood's Pills cure liver Ills, cons Spa
Uob-biliousness, sick headache, Indigestion.
ST. PAUL'S ACADEMY,
St. Paul, Marion County, Oregon.
Conducted by the f Inters of the Holy Names of
Jesus and Mary. Tbe location aflordsaU tbat
can be drtlred for healthful outdoor exercise.
Ht Paul can be easily reached by boats on the
Willamette. The building 1 newand supplied
with all the mod-rn improvements. The
cou- se of study la complete.
Stenography and Typewriting Taught.
For further pattlcu ars apply to "lster Buper-
Conservatory of Music.
Willamette University, Balem, Or,,
School of music for piano, oresn. violin.
singing, orchestral Instruments, Harmo
ny, counterpoint, iugue, orcnestration
and higher musical composition. .No
better grade of work done west of the
uocny mountains. .Trices low. Seven
teachers. Next term begins Sept. 4th.
Bend for aunual year book or address,
Z. M. Parvln, Mus. Doctor, musical
director. 8 0 2md&w
Oldest, Highest and Most Extended
Institution of Learning in the Pacific
Bixteen courses of Instruction, from
Grammar, through Academio and Col
lege, to Theology, Law and Medicine.
"IBDlfBdWOoftrsGi for Tralni. In
TsacM?. T;Buslnesii, Art, Elocution
awl tfasie: Several Post Gra.luatr.
Ceenea. Stronger and belter than ever.
It's "Womin's College affords so ideal
hoffve for you og ladles with unsurpassed
iwwiiai or lueircan; mna naming.
The school year opens Sept. 4, 1893.
ForYear?looV and all Jpforraatlo
reJatlBK to school management and
OMine of study, address,
Prerident QEO.fnOTAKBl, Djo,-,
.ffoolal InfqrmatTon, address,.
(S-SMAvr Bkflj,Owitas, i
, - - - - . - - -- - m , j . ii an ,,
ON THE BREAKFAST TABLE
( i . i ft 'Li f AVIN '
n , fNJ,5fT vty vs. Z.
" " l?C!NsCev':v
- vtv Mr :.. x iU v iWStv-
You can use it for general household purposes.
mm . k
Completed and ready to wait on customers. Horses boarded by day or week
at-Teasboable prices. We keep a full line of'TruckoDrays' and Express to
meet aiiaemauas. , Also, Keep tbe nest
uarn ana resiaence z oiocr soutn
- $ Iwit - if' JLi A "WW. Jt A J4 - -
If you woula be clean and have your clothes done up in
the neatest and dressiest mannar, take them to the
SALEM STEAM LAUNDRY
where all work is done by whitelabor. and in the most prompt
manner, d&LONEL J. OLMSTED,
. "." p
THE LEADING INDEPENDENT
CHEAPEST 1WSPAPM III
Receiving all the
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These low' hard times rates enable every faimtr tobaTe
his daily paper and know the state of'the Market and all the
news of the world.
Editorial comments 'fearless and mdepndent. Edited
by its publishers to secure good government for the people,
able to deal justly and fairly with all.
eigil, : Market and Crop. News.
"OE GENT DAILY!
25 Cents a M6ril!H;i
. $3a Year.
Tho-Onlyrpn Ce iw-r 6a .th6ei2L' Mp ne1rt
than any di WMkHtht qp.96 $X yeJn
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t I -! I .Kl f
In coffee, tea, chocolate and in many
- delictus beverage, Richness is added by
the use of the
UULBIDDEI EM BRAND
Condensed fMllJc For More than
Thirty Years the Eagle brand
has stood theHest,has given perfect sat
isfaction to the American people, and has
had an enormons Export Trade. It Is
the Best, it goes the farthest and is
Y6ur GPoSert Druggist sell it.
Jti - Jh-.
rjtautons in tnis coanty.'-ror service.
or poetomce. jxat & .u.
a- jJoiwe'KewsDaiier 1.
i:b for 4 Months
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