Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1893-1895, August 31, 1893, DAILY EDITION, Image 3

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"MHB,J' 'm
irfpraggsr., OAJpyWja jrfifinix TXrBiK5JLt:t ATOEaiii.
She supped apon that fragrant sward,
Bhe bitched the joyous fountains play. '
The girlish rfue'ety whose fate was hard.
Her junilifne lasted scarce ft day.
She watohed the Joyous fountains play,
Her eyes and lips with smiles alight.
Her sunshine lastod scarce a day,
Her hopes were lost In blackest night.
Her eyes and lips with' smiles alight,
The charming Marle"Antolnett6?
Hor hope's-were lost In blackest night;
Her follies let the world forget.
The harming Marie Antoinette,
Hno iored a play, a rout or ball;
Mer failles 1st the world forget.
She pald'so dearly for them all
She lored a play, a rout or ballt
She lored a' brilliant, sparkling gem;
She paid so dearly for them all,
E'en with her life and diadem.
She lored a brilliant, sparkling gem.
Ahl who shall countthe. price-she paid?
E'en, .with her llfo and diadem,
As on the block her headishe laid,
-- i
Ahl who shall count the price she paid?
Aht who can say what thoughts she had
As on the blook her head she laid
The past unrolled, both good and bad?
Aht who can say what thoughts she had?
No doubt her lored Versailles she saw.
The pant unrolled, both good and bad.
Versailles still owns her sovereign law.
No doubt her lored Versailles she saw.
She lingers yet around the spot.
Versailles still owns her sovereign lawt
By no one can it bo forgot.
She lingers yet around the spot
The girlish queen, whose fate was hard.
By no one can it be forgot
She stepped upon that fragrant sward.
M. A. B. Evans in Quips.
Priflcilla, who often wondered why
it had Leon necessary to name her
after her dead and gone great-grand-aunt;
was growing np into a fine
young woman. She was 16 and tall
at that.
Her cousin, Tomlinson Perrybrook,
then five and twenty, made up his
mind to marry her if he could get
her, since in his estimation she was
the prettiest, best and sweetest little
darling living. But she was only 16.
He would say nothing' yet. He
would wait until she was 17 and
then speak.
Then Tomlinson Perrybrook, hav
ing made up hid mind quietly, went
back to his occupation, which was
what he called "improving his
Ho laid out new paths, planted
new trees, improved the garden and
gave the parlor a fine frescoed wall
and ceiling, a new Persian carpet
and velvet furniture.
Meanwhile he said nothing to Pris
cilla, having not the slightest doubt
that she liked him and would say
"Yes" whenever ho Baid "Will you!"
Priscilla did like him. She was
secretly a good deal in love with
him and very much hurt that he
did not make love to her. Every
one in the house knew this except
Tomlinson himself. Ho was wait
ing for the seventeenth birthday.
Before that time Priscilla went to
London to pay a visit. There, at
the house of a fashionable relative,
she met a fashionable young man
who fell desperately in love with
In her heart Priscilla wished that
her Cousin Tomlinson had been in
his place, but as far as she knew
her Cousin Tomlinson had no more
than cousinly affection for her.
Consequently, feeling that her youth
was waning with the approach of
her seventeenth birthdav, she Ac
cepted her first offer and came home
to toll her father and mother what
she had done.
They in turn told Cousin Tomlin
son, who, haying contrived to bide
his emotion, escaped from themias
soon as possible and went homo to
shut himself up in the frescoed par
lor ho had furnished for unconscious
Priscilla and cry like a girl.
There was nothing for it now but
to get over his misery as well as he
could, and ho congratulated his cou
sin in a very pretty choice of words
and went away to distract his mind
by travel. Ho resolved not to return
until the end of November. This
was May, In June his aunt, Pris
cilla's mother, wrote to him. One
of the paragraphs of her letter con
tained a tremendous piece of news.
It was this:
"I am Borry to tell you, dear
nephew, that Priscilla has quarreled
with the gentleman she was to mar
ry and that the affair is quite broken
off, bo that she has even given him
back his ring. Of course such events
aro unpleasant, though we are glad
to keep our girl a little longer. Mr.
Diawiddio was silly enough to be
jealous without reason."
Priscilla was free again. Cousin
Tomlinson's spirito arose. The fres
coed parlor arose before his imagina
tion, wjtth Priscilla on obo Bide of the
grata and he upon the other in twia
armchairs. He Baw her driving the
little pony phaeton he intended to
buy for her down the broad path
leading from the house to the gate,
and he was just three days' distance
from home, and a woman whose
heart has just been hurt is always
readier to accept a salve for it in the
shape of a new lover, as we all
kn0ry' ...
T xrtmlA bo well for him to return
home and exhibit himself as Pri
cilia's adorer In this moment of maid
en humiliation. But this young man
liked to carry out the plans ho had
formed for himself. He had said
that he would travel until November,
and it seemed proper to do so. Con
sequently be pixxseeded on bia Jour-
JfVw, iMMiH, who fei lor4
her ,lovHrtui onlyjbeon ,ploased .by
bis lovoVor herj Had thought a good
deal, about T'jplmson, whose wocbo-,
gonaiacojnaa given ner a notion of
truvj thp day ho called to bid her
adieu before he set off upon his jour
ney, and she had actually purposely
made her lover quarrel with her and
broken off her match on his account
"Tell my cousin, mamma," she
had said, and mamma had written.
But when Tomlinson made no re
sponse, Priscilla grew angry ; when
he did not return or even write to
hor, angrier yet.
At last when June, July, August,
September and October had passed
she began to confess that she was an
idiot to throw away a true heart for
one that had no love for her, and
that Tomlinson had worn a long face
for some other reason than her en
gagement. Tho consequence was that when
exactly on the 23d of November, as
ho had resolved in the first place,
Tomlinson x-eturned home, and to
lose no time hurried to his aunt's as
soon as he had made himself present
able, with the firm intention of pro
posing to Priscilla that very evening,
he stood aghast at the door of the
parlor before a very pretty picture
that dissolved before his gaze his
Cousin Priscilla with a gentleman's
arm around her waist. He retreated
to his aunt.
"Who is that?" he asked, pointing
to the parlor.
"Mr. Dinwiddie," said his aunt.
"I thought you told me" began
poor Tomlinson,
"Only a lovers' quarrel, after all,"
said the aunt smilingly and quite
unaware of Tonilinson's anguish.
"They've made it ub beautifully."
He went away shortly after and
left his complim'ents(f or his cousin.
Miss Priscilla Inarriedj Mr. Dinwid
die this time andlreally grew to love
him, but there was something charm
ing about her Cousin Tomlinson, erect
as a poplar and trim as a Quaker,
which was exceedingly to her taste.
His little pink mouth and narrow,
well drawn eyebrows were very,
very pretty. His hair was always
parted properly. There was no dust
on his coat. She sometimes contrast
ed him with her husband and wished
that heaven had given her such, a
man, but no one ever guessed it, and
the .poor young lady seemed very
much ashamed of the silly secret hid
den in her breast.
She was in all respects a good wife
and resolutely Bet herself to banish
ing her cousin's image from her
breast. She believed herself to have
succeeded when 10 years had gone
by, but Tomlinson was still a bach
elor and Btill kept the room ho se
cretlv called Priscilla's parlor as a
sort of secret hiding place, where he
went at times very late in the even
ing with a flat candlestick to bewail
his single blessedness and indulge in
But a change was at hand. Mr,
Dinwiddie', who was fond 6f horses,
bought a fine spirited one in the
morning and rode him out in the aft
ernoon. That night Priscilla kept dinner
waiting long indeed forever. Nd
one ever ate that dinner, or in the
ghostly moonlight as sho sat at her
window, sho saw her husband's horse
rush past like Some black phantom
without his rider.
The poor fellow lay three miles
back upon the lonely road, prone on
his face, stono dead. And so Prls
cilia at 27 was a widow.
As time passed and her grief soft
ened she certainly looked very well
in her cap. Tomlinson thought so,
sodid Mr. Wincher, who Bottled her
husband's property.
This time Tomlinson made up his
mind promptly. Of course it would
be indecorous to intrude upon a wid
ow's grief with words of love. Ho
would wait a year for decency, and
one month over for good measure.
The "year and one month would
bring them to Dec. 24, 18. He
would propose on tho evening of Dec.
24. He wrote tho date down in his
notebook and counted the days as a
girl does those between the present
and her first ball.
Meanwhile he made no sign and
kept away, and Mr. Wincher, being
Mrs. Dinwiddio's legal . gentleman,
found it necessary to call on busi
nessvery often.
The year tottered away. The
month after it waxed and waned.
Once or twice when they met by
chance something in Tomlinson's
eyes had revived old fancies in the
widow's heart But at the end of
theyear she remembered be had not
bo much as called once. Sho gave a
little, sigh and looked in the glass.
"Twenty-seven is not 17," she said
as she pinned on her first white col
lar and tied on a little white crape
bow. "I'm sure, at least, that Tom
linson used to think ,me very
Just then a servant came to tell her
that Mr, Wincher had called about a
piece of land.
On the 24th of December, 18, at
half past 7 in the evening, as be had
decided, Tomlinson Perrybrook, just
36, dressed himself with much care
I and observea, wim nuraq mYvi,
that a bald spot as big as shilling:
interfered with the straightness of
! the back parting of his hair. But
1 toning a pair of pearl colored Jdd
! gloves, be betook himself to his cou
lin's residence. He rang the bell.
The girl answered it and took to big
card, bm reun o -
linson waited half on hour. Then a
jubilant gentleman camo flying out
of the parlor and 6hook hands wth
It was Mr. Wincher, whom he
know very well.
"Well go in and see her in a mo
ment, my dear fell6w,,rhe said in a
whisper. "She's a little, agitated,
Ladies always aro on such occasions.
We'll leavo hor to horsolf awhilo.."
"Occasions what occasions!"
asked Tomlinson.
"You haven't suspected ,me, thpnj"
Wincher said. "Sho has just prom
ised to make mo happy by becoming
Mrs. Wincher."
Again Tomlinson, with a woeful
aspect, uttered congratulations.
Again Mrs. Dinwiddle gavo.a little
sigh and drove away a little thought
She was married to Mr. Wincher
in the spring, and there was no sud-.
den dissolution of the marriage, for
Mr. Wincher lived 30 years, vhich,'
for a gentleman who was 48 on bis
wedding day was not doing so badly J
He died of something with an ex
ceedingly long narrio.and having been
very kind indeed to his wife sho shed
a great many bitter tears and felt
very, very lonely.
She was 58 now and bad no chil,-.
The second widow's cap and crape
veil shaded the face of an elderly
woman, but she had grown round
and had a bloom in her cheeks, few
gray hairs and a splendid bet of false
When she had been a widow six
months, Tomlinson Perrybrook,. an
old bachelor of 65, utterly bald tand
grown woefully thin, sat over his soli
tary fire.
"It is queer how old fancies hang
on," he said to himsolf. "I Buppose
I could have any beautiful young
girl I chooso to proposo to" (an old
bachelor always believes that, ana
the Older he grows and the uglier he
gets the stronger this strange hallu
cination becomes). "But I am fond
er of Priscilla than any of them.
"She is changed, of course; not
pretty now, and I supposo other men
think her an old woman, but she a
darling yet, and if I can get her to
marry a third tune and com aeve
and live in the old house I made
ready for her when she was1 17 the'
end of my life will be its happiest,
and, God bless her I I'll try my best
to make her happy too."
Then he went to his desk and
looked at a bit of ribbon sho had
dropped from her hair the day she
was first a bride, and that be had
saved all these years and kissed it
and taking his cane (he had already
had a twinge or two of rheumatism)
went to call upon his Cousin Priscillit
Portly and rosy, sho sat knitting
at her fire, neatly clad In widow's
weeds. Opposite her sat a stout gen
tleman, perhaps two or three years
her junior.
"This is my next door neighbor,
Mr. Packer, Cousin Toro4inson',,v slie
Tomlinson bowed; so did Mr. P.
"Any relative bf Mrs. Wincher's
I'm delighted to know,, I'm sure," he
said, with great emphasis, but hedid
not go,
It is etiquette for ono caller, Joeavo
soon after the arrival of another.
Cousin Tomlinson know, but perhaps,
Mr. Packer did not At all dv6nts
he sat and sat and talked, and talked
until Tomlinson, rising, paid!.,
''Cousin Priscilla, will you seo me
to the door! I've a word to say to
Sho smiled and went into tho hal?
with him, He drew the door shut,
"He pays long calls, I see," ho said,
indicating Mr. Packer.
Something like a blush mounted to
Priscilla's face.
"Perhaps he thinks bo has a right
to do so," she .said. "I'm glad you
called tonight for when a woman
of my age takes such a stop she
doesn't like to break it to her friends
herself. You must do it for mel
cousin. You must montion that I
am engaged to Mr. Packer, He is
a worthy man and respects me
very much and has 14 motherless
children, and our estates joiri, and I
am lonesome oh, so Ionesomo! And
when peoj)lo at our time of life do
this sort of thing, wliat is tho use of
delay! I shall, of course, not marry
before the year is out, but then"
Poor Tomlinson I He sat down on a
hall chair and excused tho act by
speaking of his late attack of rheum
atism. Then ho added, apropos of
her late words;
"Yes, yes, delays are dangerous 1"
And then he said very softly':
"Well, well! Goodby, Cousin Pris
cilla! GoodbyJ"
And he held her band longer than
he had ovor before and for the last
time in his life and went down the
long gravel path. She looked after
"He's an old man pow, God, blew
him." she said, "but how bins and
straight be is."
Then the thought that bad haunted
all her life flashed into her heart for
an instant and warmed it back, to
r---- .11 --...
"Au, no tool liao an om too, sun
said and went back to Mr. Packer,
who bad meanwhile refreshed hfari
self with a short nap, with bla bead
against the paper, and burst out pf U
with confused apologies.
Mr. Packer outlived bis wife, and
Mr. Tomlinson died before she did.
He never made up hi mind about
her any more, but I often wmttar
frow cb tMyryJbsd la ttu
Newpprt Society Wants to Know Who the
Swells Are Now,
There has been much discussion in
NowDort of lato concerning the lender-
ship qf society as to who nro entitled to
laico prominent positions in it ana carry
it oh. 'Thelnnltimilllonaires are unques
tionably going most of the entertaining
now, nnd ono constantly hears the ques ques
teons: "W6 are the dweller "Have tho
nobs all died but and disappeared, or nro
they yet exercising a controlling influ
ence in societyr Tlio principal old
Kriicite'rbocM'r manorial families aro rep
resented 'in society at tho present time
by tho Livingstons, tho Vanltensselaers,
tho Gordincra of Gardiner's island, the
Morrises bf Morrisania, the Van Cort
landta, tho Floyd-Joneses, tho Thomp
sons of Sagtlkos, the Beekmana, the De
Lanceys, the' Polls and tho Do Poystera.
Tho hoadapf the Livingstons are Harry
Walter Livingston and Johnston Living
strvn. mon of fnehlon. Thn hnad nf Van
Ronsaelaers is Bayard Van Renssela'er,'5
the patroohby right, who married a de
scendant of tho Gardinors of Gardiner's
island. Tho 'head of tho Morrises is A.
Newbold Morris. Tho head of tho GaiS
diners of Gardiner's island is Colonel J,
Lyon Gardiner, twelfth lord of that
manor. The head of tho Van Cortlandts
is Pierro. Yan.Cqrtlandt in ono branch and
Augustus yon Cortlandt in another,
Colonblj Do Lancoy Floyd-Jonea repro
seuta'tho family of that name, and FredV
'crick Hblo'datl Thompson 'represents hiri
'family.,,ThVBeoknians aro represented
by'GeralQ Beekman, tho Do Lanceys by
Edward T. De Lancey.. The Pells are
headed by George Washington Pell and
Howlond Pell, and tho Do Poyaters by
General J. Watts DePeystorjlheStay
vesanta by Rutherford Btuyvpsant, tho
Duera by James G. K. Duer, tho Jaya,by
John Jay, tho Hamiltons bySchuylor
Hamilton, the Winthrops In ew York
by Edgarton L. Vinthrop, and in Bos
ton by Robert 0. Winthrop; tho Schuy'
lors by Philip Schuyler and John Bchuy
lor, secretary of tho Sooiety of tho Cin
cinnati; tho Lawronces by J, G. K. Law
rence, theRoosovelts by JanieS B. Rdoso
velt and Jj RoobovoU Roosevelt, and the
Kings by A. Grade King,,
All of these people hold high positions
in tho fashionable world' of today, and
notwithstanding the assumption of the
multimillionaires that family) is of no
importanco in Now York thoy aro still
rejrardod in au entirely differont way
from tho new people. This family pride J
has bad anew impetus given to it lately
by tho formation of tho sociotl'es of the
Sons of 'tho Revolution, tho Sons of the
Colonial Wars, tho Colonial Dames, etc.
Even in-our republican country a Stay-
voaont, a Livingston or a Van Rensselaer'
i 'J .iil 111 It l.I -l-m'
commands bucuu jiushiuu n uvunvwi
fitted for It. while other mortals must
work for and make ono themselves.
Manv mothers aro better satisfied if
their daudhters marry representatives!
of in? old Knickerbockers with moderate!
fortunes than if they marry into wealthy'
families which have recently secured;
places in fashionable society. This has;
been illustrated by several notable inn
stances of Into years. Tho old' Colonial!
stock was riover so much appreciated ad
at present. Cor, How York World.
Tli at Is Ixjt.
Kosalle Wlmt miikca you think he is In
love with youf
VloIet-Tlie first time lio ail led he loft
his gloves, the second time bis cane, and!
tost night hooraot his hat. Vogue.
Sick nesdscM aartreiWrs a) I ths tmts hul-
dtnt to a bilious stata of the ssteea, aueli ftsi
Uizitaus, MaiM-sxiOrowsiBess. DJW sssiatter
esUng.i'sialntbe.Blds.Aa While t-Mrmesfc
rsnuu-uuue uoeess.-as ceeo saown m wmjj
Ilssdsebe, yet O-ftTM's thrut Lnrlw PitU)
are enMJlvsHwbt' la CoasUpattoa, eurteri
aed pnveBtlae Skis annoy lag com plats, whites
they also pempt al) disorder ot Am stoBasx,,
sUmuU- MwTirer aad rsfulal the lw4i.
VS, mix BiF, iVM I
ktsb K aey Bsyraras
Ache they would be aknott prleelest M tkoa
who suffar from Mils distressing complaints
but XortumteJr tMrfgoodasss aoss.aot ead
here, and those who once try tm will Sad
these KtU pWs valwtble la so aaaar WSji that
tbsr wUl not be wte to do wMMM.tfctcs.
liuf after allsie: bead
b the baae ef so asaay Ures that henr Is where
we make our crM, boast. Our smxur K
-falls outers do sot.
Ciaraa's Luna Lrvma Fius are very Ha"
and rsryaaay.ta take. Onecrt-opWe
a dose. ,TVr are strictly vagetatite and do
not gripe or purge, but by their gentle action
pSase S whs ie ahem, to vle6 at ttewttst
if 'UiktTsi7wlr, or sa4 by mfsV
Vsnew I Plan aVtS-ft-VPV W dWw-f VaM
blnll-IlHi, MUh.
CflflS, WOLZ,
rroprletor of the
goutb. Commercial HU.tiUm.
AU kinds rrcsb, Halt and Hrnoksd JUmU
ana aaa-
rv- innrored Heal EstaU. In amounts
UmstosalU Nodelay la eonlderiog loans.
tm FORD,
I pats.
m saaj UNWH ATYBBI aa-HI aWMW l l I.
ui -su- HitiV -iT-i-r
a- I-tw M s- Vn aw gV b b arsa -af
agsaawVn v u i-a Jj l
What Is the covdftton ef years? Is yer hair dry, 5'
harsh, brittle? Does R aoHt at the end? Has it a
iitiak SUMt&fcfMi
brMJhc4? la ttlfuH. dandruff ? Does your scalp Itch?
I R dry pr, kt. a, hotted condition ? If these aro sofwo of-yorsyfapO!swarswdIatlmeojfyoHWMhf:omAbaIda
SkookumRootHair Grower
ft whtyott need. lis prodaeMoa I not an accident, but the result of selentlflo
'errotbewtotresitBem,' "jMmolsjinl "oeaftns neither mjoewrigBor oils. Itif
MaotDre,butadeUffa)treoopaf s4 roilRs:,Tor((VBr.tmuUthiit J
tb foUioUi.'it ttojwaiSJfcSrri ojvtnyr tmd irtne (air on.bui 5l
rettmrea. KnawiMM or t&
.l-t- -rr-jr. rr .k r
Yh k ' -l-
wu ?i & tmm,
aK&aaHMttHiMV. -'
f i IIS f JlkWi Bl
; If ToWsneeaetfMS7iHMeet tana, and we will torwSTd
rwipvvs pmee,
Vt t
s t.
Natural Wood Finishing,
Got, 90th aid ChWefcoO Street.
, Geo. Fondrich,
Best meat and free delivery.
136 State Street.
p. n, b'ABoy. oio. o. BiNaMAM.
Tv'AKOY A timanAM. Attbrneys; at lAw,
U Room 1, a and 8, i5'Arcy HulldlBr. Ml
tUate streets Special latUntlon ftvett Ufbnsl.
nMn thqsnpemeand ejrcujt oourUof the
state. it
RV. UOIBK. Attornty at low, Balem, Or
U vmt Offlce 871 Oomtnerolal ittreet.
ULMON KOItD, Attorney at law, Balem,
. Oregon omco up stairs. In IVttcbtook,
HJ. BtaOKR, Altoiney at lw,8ale, Or
. son. omoe over Hush's bank.
J . Attorneys at law. Offleo dver CaoltAl
National bank, Balem', Oregon.
JOHN A. OABSOJI, Attorney at law.roonip
8 and i, Bush bank hatldlng, Salem.Or.
0. if. BOHUAHs.. W. H. HOLMES
OOMHAM A HdLUBS. Attorneys at law
'L - omeeln Bush bloek,, btweea,)SUte,ona
ourt, on Commercial street.
I 'II ' -- , f . . - .-
i . t i i i ' I il
E. POGUE, Htenographer and
wrlussl nest equippea u
iilhnjul fvnj,nrr11lnir nf.
ea Ent one In OreaoB. Over Hush')) bank,
TELLA HHEUMANTypewritln and
commercial stenosrapnyi mom hi uraj
opk. jflrsKlasswprk- Rates,reaonbie.
DIC A. UAVIdiLate PnstOraduatoor New
York, gives special attention to the dls
cases of women and chlldre nose, throat.
no. iiMnon airin dluia and sunrerv.
Offloe at residence, lol Stabs street. Consul ta-
'Innfrnm0tot2am.andato5p. m. 7-i-om
Ulllce 31o Commercial streot.ln Kldrldge block.
Itl(lenoo 170 Commercial street.
' ' i- (i"t,Ki4ii
a illlOWMS, M. D., l'bysolanaadu
ceon. Office. Muruhv bloek: reelaence,
Oommrrelnl street.
H.T.U. BMlTUj Dentist. SB SJaU street
(Tons c
aaiom, uregon. rinisucu uouw ufi,
oi every aescnpiioa. itusiwiujuw
DIl. OLARA M. DAVIUHON, gradaata of
Woman's Medleal Cullego, or t'ennsyK
vanla OffloeiiBsshiBreyman, Block, Halem
D. 1'UOII, Architect, plans, specifies.
tlons and superlniendenco for all
I ot bnlldlnxs. OMeer-aw commercial
street, up stairs,
lurl'WTTlnM l)l)(JK NO. 2.A.O.U. W
r Meets In their hall In Btats Jnauranoe, every weancsa..
J, A. BELWOOD. Keoordeno
1 DAYS to
.Hub Qulcke' ?& mi Kw"
Through Pullmin nd Teurlrt SkvpttJiM
Reclining Chair Cn, Dining Cr$.
or rates aad ftMMMl lalBrsaaUosj all oa
W. H, HORUBaUT, Ajst. O, P, A.
Hair Deatn
nslaotly removesand forever ""
JeotlonabU hair, whet" ubo tn .
taos MOMOt neck. wltbouylotoratlon
BBBPBBiua -; n-, "-".- -.'.TS7.S1'
Tiaai as th kkaeM aMthoriiy
uncMU. mftBi arrrwnusi' ?.
-sallst that ever llvsd. Vurtn
ds- hU srlvau
iraeUiOlallfllM aMOIHf. IM ?
ad arUtocrary ot " . 'S
(bUnclps. iTtw, M VJ3S"?
pskekrd, CYrreoaoeewiBi .
4IHQI lor Asnenea. ai
nt ul Mh-uih FUlh Avenus.New York
p, J. LABSEN & CO.,
Manufacturwr of Wbodb, vr-
efVIV!' W Ib-I-T V- bjsjs-i
?vnvPPi'lnT A c .o j. f(i'
il i
aTTClCJ3 '
I-'IkI fvfrWt(
fVvu It fall nut wfun -nmlAi1 f
fliiMWOnnAflurttniiJctiD leata tbadiianv.
ttUifcV-uifniAfmM tv4ttnm
iihhp. fut
- it? ,r-T7 --;t .""vr i'.w
I destroys parotitic tnMtM, wAi
tHVfTvr,viWEecirawe torfOJith, Doapsvo.
fth Avease, Mew Terk, N. Y.
Screen. Qgty?
Xerley & Wisstaaley.
Shop 318 nigh street.
J.B. tIJIll?HY.-
-Brii and"TileL
Meat Market,
Take ItJ
Only a cent a day delivered at
' ' yeardeow i
Good meats. Prompt delivery.
Dayii McPJep,
orders at Salem Im.
21SK Ccmmsrcltl St . Stlsw, Orojss,
(Next door to Klla's,)i '
8peelty of Speetealee, and rewMfig doe-.
vrwttH ibq jewelry
Smith Premier TypftWfjter.u
Bold on easy payments. For Beat.
W. I. STALEY, Agent, Salem,
n.N.BUHPKK,aen'Ugent, 101 Third 8U
Portland. Bend forcalalogue.
Dewawtariliem? WSw nxt In ih4 try .
st in thVtfr!tf '
42.fl i
II. 7S
rM itoYt
If vim wast affM MEM SHOE. Md. Nth WH
tllst, Mt ri M t $8( by W ? 3, 3M, WW"
8lws. TWySt Write cirttommi4 (ok kM
Ifyod vlib to uwmk In ywr fceMdrj
it by BurchMfng W. L, BwgUs 81mm. Hm m
pries lismped n tK bottom, Imk ir It ttRn yon y
W.I-mHJGtAS.BrefctB, Maw. SoUby
KBAUseB Bkos,
The House Mover,
451 MrIH Street.
lias the best facilities lor moving and ra'r
leg houses. iave orders at Uray Bros., or
address Bales., Oregon.
Fr Twiiwl or bbriet FMtk to
Mm Pacific RaW
Ts all rk Ed wi kH.
JtUthedlnlncoarraaU. It runs throagn
vesUbula trains; every day la the yes 10
J(Ko chne of aan.)
Oosapasad of ltogers Baser used,
fuUman drawing rsosm alssaswi
Of UUK ssfclemsat
Sleeping Cars
Meet that can be eeaMraetta and In whteb
aoacxsHodllus fere both ire and far
U4 lar hoWsw ot tat a4 Ssoa4 uIsjs
Aaofittnaotk Una eonnertlag will, all
Has.a9ntliir. dlivet an. aalHwipUd
"r-Stian s!i - " tlonean beaa
vuUjf Mvt u nay as, euf of
Tfcroagb ticket to god from all it lata
taAa7lea,fcii.Un4 ?4Kuropf. r
Brobattaatsay tkketPMeeofthlsaaav
nftjjl tatermattoa aae-nia ,it, tl
of to-lasacitas aadethsr etaUs fumUWM
sBM J-' tiBiSfSaSapv3 II
s1bHbPSs-mMh' J l
BassSlT HJdMk' " ZA
A It Ms .sgL
"''' "!?
iEljgetric Light
Otu iVetei' System
TbeBalem Uzht end Power Company
trreot exneasa have eonlotwHl their Kieefti
Llirbtnlnnl with the n jit mrvUm iniinM
aud Anluaw able to nfli-r ilm nnhllnhitlf
uDt loan-any synera ana lit iwrnte jowe
tnftn ab? eUv nn Him itit
.- -- v -.-3, - . - -t -t
Arc and Incandescent Light!
. fag. Electric Meters for i
I imqpmes where iwer te feg
Residences can ba Trlred tor as msnr l!rh
m deelred and the consumers pay for ol;
jtuouiwui enrq uea. 'inn BOlUg rsglSMts
179 Copnrflercial, St
' Fruits-
V. O. Blectlc
The Upholsterer, .
Remodels, re-covers and rc4r
upholstered furniture. Fimt-
class work. Cbenieket street.
fialetn. State Insnranoe block.
The Ysqulna Route.
And Orevoo DevalsnnMat cemMST'i nU&m
snip, ine. law, miles shorter,) hours v
time than ny any other route. First di
through fassegjrer aad
Portland and au lolnta
In the WlllameU
weiaBL una xron
valley to aad ftot-lian FraiMlseo.
TIMM BCHiOHJLK, (BieeH Sunday.)
TjvAJby.t.'&3 p m I Lv (
1 1 Lv porvalll8l! p tOh
I ( 1..V YaqulnaZ-ftsft a mp '
I I Ar Albayll:10 mj,'
at ami d bs i
Lv Owrvallt,' Wn am I
O. 4 Citrates connect at Albany aad One
vallls. J T i S
Tho above trains eoaneet at Vaqulua witl':
the Oregon Development Ce.'s line of steamy
ere betwren Yaqulna and HM Fracolsots. . . ;
w. . fassengrrs from rortiana ana ait .
WlHamette valley points caa make olos eoc-?
ueotlon with tho trains oftheTaqnlna Soot ;
at Albany or Corvallla and If destined VsJtav '
Kranolseo (honldarrangvtoartiveatXftqnlna ;
the evening bere date of salllDg.
tfueesaM; and KrelgUt. ,Itats, alwavs lbs.
v.T.v"". . ?y i"i.""r"w "vrig. --'i
HUIiMAM Oo., Freight and Tieket Agents
wu ana sua f rotit stri
ana jus irrnasirem. i-orusna, ur., or ;.
U. V. 11UUUK. ABHrtD'lfl. JTSSS, Jlgl
ar. Paclflo X, M, Co . CorvallU, Or. . ,
C. II. HAHWKLL, jr.,"Oe&'l freight and ' ;
M Momoine-y St, ,
East and South
of the
Southern Pacific
Twres- ronjiu Anus, i
0.0 p. BS.
10:1S a.ra.
Ban fran.
Ar. j k
L.V.I Si
Lv.l 7i
1Mp,t& I
A hove trains utiin at all stntlons froH
Portland to Albany Inclusive; also at Tanaani ,
Bbsddo Malsey, l)arrlsbrg, Junction City ,
Irving, aun nun an eiauun inuusmwaii
to Ashland Inclusive. '
at, i wn.Br;
IiV.f l:0p.S '-
lltl-7 a, m
vw p.m.
IiV. I 7:00 a, at
pnn.yiw mmn si.brprbs" ,
lUWIHUI Wllflf V-,-V U
Second Class Sleeping Car
Aitacnea wail mrougn vrami.
Veat Siie Kvisw. Betwi F
ui Citnllis:
U:lt.Ba.Ar. Oarvallls
At Alhan-r and Oirvallls oonoeet
trains of Oregon PuntCIo Kallroad.
4:Wp. m. Lv. I'ortluud
75 p. m. Ar. McMlnnvllle
"Xrff e.aa", i
To all points In the Ka4en Mat, Oiiwi
and Kurope can ba obtata4 at lowest ru
from , W. W. pKlMHKK. Agent, Halot
lKSJi, M
(Heitntf PmWc R R. C., Lewes.)
Two Ttif&ugh Twin Dlly.
lpm 7:l(4im
I Htful a
I . iwrainai.i.npsna
a,rbtc0 MOpS
1 48fiw 7AW
TiaV-utoalii and luaii ahaeked tbrui
in .n mvIbi I- ii I1TBT Mates and Uaos
ciossVeohwytfott owe, wtth
r2?itti'ilr,Tnam aassfap to your
Uefcata-MtlM JAB, C r
ln Pi".niiT M. AstfJD
A New Remedy
AtnM.8tn.Wc .aiwshaaJTar-sssBielsjihjjfj,
,l to IK. tlwi is SWJ J iKJ
bVwWr yUA hss UaVlssniiiiftg ta aMiMa
S4ST-rfwWt f- --rrr J
awstsaawWa BfB- sa sasan
.1 - .K-ft-- -A-fc.
B-t-llJEill ' 11 1