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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View This Issue
DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, PRECOX, THURSDAY, OCTORr.R It, 1000.
To our many friends and custemers:
Wo wish to announce that today
we have sold our grocery store to
the Molr Grocery Company, for whom
we bespeak the same kind treatment
that has always been shown us.
Wo take this means of thanking
you for your very liberal patronage
during the past Ave years.
We now intend to devote all our
time and energy to our confection
ery and bakery departments, and
hope to bo able to serve you in a
inoro efficient manner than in the
FULLER & DOUGLAS '
Confectioners 400 Stato St.
Bakers Thone 187
A Girl Suing for Reputation
Gives Tangible Evidence
of Her Own XSuilt
Grand Opera House
JOHN F. GORDEAY, Mgr.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1 1
First Time Here.
Greatest of All Racing Plays
Original Kirke La Shell
Entire New York Cast
tOO People On the Stage
Prices $1.50 to 50c. Boxes $2.
Seats on Sale Thursday at 0 a. in.
Grand Opera House
JOHN F. OOEDEAT, Mgr.
Friday, October J 2
The Maid and
50 People Beauty Chorus
Prices $1.50 to 50c
Seat Sale Friday, 9 a. m.
Articles of Incorporation wera
filed this morning In the ofllce of tho
secretary of state:
Tho Greenwood Lumber Company,
of Oregon City; Incorporators, W. H.
Jones, Thomas C. Thomas and C. H.
Dye; capital stock, $5000.
e Coos Bay Construction Company,
of Mnrshfiold; incorporators, John
II. Flannagin, J. W. Bennett, R. F.
Williams; capital stock, $250,000.
Saved His Life.
"j. W. Davenport, Wingo, Ky.,
writes, Juno 14, 1902: "I want to
tell you I bellovo Ballard's Snow
Liniment saved ray life. I was un
der tho treatment of two doctors,
and they told mo ono of my lungs
wa3 entirely gono, and the other
badly affected. ' I also had a lump
on my Bide. I don't think that I
could have lived over two months
longer. I was Induced by a friend
to try Ballard's Snow Liniment. Tho
first application gave mo .great re
lief; two 50 cent bottles cured me
sound and well.
It is a wonderful mediclno and I
recommend it to suffering humanity.
Sold by D. J. Fry's drug store.
There was a hiatus in the circuit
court this morning. Court continued
the damage suit of Mrs. Lucy Ander
son against Earl Aupperle, because
of tho sudden confinement of Vale
tha Thurman, tho plaintiff's grand
daughter. Miss Thurman is at a
private residence on High street,
and the advent into this vale of sin,
sorrow and shame of the tangible ev
idence of her love affair Is hourly ex
pected. Mrs. Anderson, who Is tho girl's
guardian, as well as her grandmoth
er, brought suit against Aupperle for
$10,000 damages, alleged to be duo
on account of tho loss of the girl's
reputation, the loss of her work at
home, and tho care incident on
Tho defendant denies every alle
gation in the complaint and sets up
the additional defense that tho girl
was not wholly discreet, anyway.
Mrs. Anderson Is represented by
John J. Jeffrey and Charles B. Len
nou, and the, defendant has for coun
sel Weatherford & "Wyatt. of Al
bany, and Carson & Cannon, of this
city. Tho trial was begun yesterday,
and Mrs. Anderson gave her testi
mony. The Thurman girl went on
the stand and gave her direct testi
mony last night, but the cross-exam
ination was not concluded when
Then the climax came. Miss
Thurman got sick, and the stork has
been hovering oyer her boarding
house ever since.
In court 'this morning, when tho
situation became known, Judge Bur
nett suggested that the records show
that Miss Thurman became confined
while in the midst of cross-examina
tion, nnd that the jury be discharged
and n new trial ordered for the next
term of court. This order was made
and tho Jury discharged.
Tho evidence so far does not re
flect much credit on tho character of
the girl. Her grandmother said that
sho had often contemplated sending
her to tho Boys' and Girls' home, or
somo such Institution for her way
wardness, nnd tho girl admitted
things that aro not usually vermis
sable in pollto society.
A local character, who Is well ac
quainted with all the parties to tho
suit, has diagnosed tho caso In this
way. It is said that another young
man at Jefferson Is vitally Interested
In the affair, and that his father In
terested himself In getting n compe
tent attorney, who Is a specialist In
this kind or litigation.
All this would be quite a thrilling
and sensational story, if tho program
had been carried out faithfully. But
it was not. The stork stretched out
his white wings nnd Hew to Jeffer
son. Miss Thurman also went to
Jefferson on tho 11 o'clock train. Her
grandmother accompanied her. All
tho witnesses and tho defendant, and
his father and friends also went.
Jefferson, from this time on, will bo
tho stage of action. Dr. Hawk, who
cuts quit an important figure in tho
matter, also went to Jefferson.
Dr. Hawk sat up all night with tho
Thurman girl, and predicted tho
coming of the stork this afternoon.
Of course this event may be delayed,
but it is only a, question of hours.
Miss Thurman became nngry yes-
OUR WINTER LINES
Look Them Over and See If Yot Are In Need
Leggings, Hunting Coats,
Footlwll nnd Gymnasium
, Supplier We hato
What You Want.
BICYCLES AXD UMBRELLAS.
BEST WORK ONLY.
J. J. Pfteftter
Jerseys and Sweaters
Tiie Best Ever.
A Complete Line of
terday afternoon on tho wit
ness stand, nnd made admissions
that were damaging to the case. It
U believed that sho felt that she
would be asked other embarrassing
questions today that sho could not
answer without prejudice to her
Cause, and that she preferred to
sham an illness that was not renl. It
is generally believed that the case
will never como to trial.
All of tho events In this matter
tend to show that it is useful for n
lawyer and Jurist to ndd a complete
knowledge of obstetrics to his equip
ment on medical Jurisprudence.
Motion to Vacate Order.
Tho Aupporle-Thurman dnmagc
caso is full of surprises. After the
stork took his departuro this morn
ing, without accomplishing anything,
affidavits were prepared, and, on tho
convening of court this afternoon,
John A. Carson moved that the Jour
nal postponing the trlnl until the
next term of couit be not signed, nnd
that the order allowing a now trial
bo vacated. Mr. Carson said ho did
not desire to make charges, but that
tho court had been grossly deceived
regarding tho condition of tho Thur
man girl. Ho supported tho motion
by an adfilavlt signed by H. J. Big
ger, who saw the girl walk to the do
pot and wheel her grandmother in
an invalid rhalr, just an hour after
her physician said sho was In confine
A. M. Cannon submitted a motion
that Dr. Hawk bo held in contempt
of court for falsely representing tho
girl's condition, and said that ho had
a telephone message from Jefferson
that tho girl got off tho train there,
nnd walked home unassisted, and
carried a heavy valise.
It Is probable that tho arguments
of counsel on tho motions will bo
made this afternoon.
Carson & Cannon designate tho ac
tion of tho plaintiff In this matter as
being n desperate attempt to secure
a continuation of tho case, a'nd to
keep the girl from bolng cross-oxnm-ined.
REQUEST LABOR LEGISLATION.
Will Meet Friday.
The Woman's Missionary Society
of the Presbyterian church will meet
at the home of Mrs. Purdy, 930 Mill
street, Friday afternoon, at 2:30
"Miiko Salem n Good Home
Dealers In fish, gnmo nnd poultry.
Highest cash price paid for eggs.
Prompt deliver. State street.
Poultry, Eggs, Etc
Eggs Per dozen, 28c.
Butter -Kotall Country, 20c, croanv
Go mo 07c
Fruits, Vegetables, Etc
Now potatoes COc cwt.
Onions 80c cwt.
Banana 5o per pound.
Oranges $5.00 $0.00
Live Stock Market.
Cows 2 2 y c.
Shoep 3 c.
Dressed Veal C i 3 7c
Fat Hogs Ctf 8.
Stock Hogs 5HCCc.
Oram and Food.
Baled Clover fG.OO.
Timothy $8.50 $9.50.
Brrln J 18.
Wheat Club, G5ff6Sc; valley, 67
iffCSc; bluestem, 68c
Oats Choice white, $23.500 524,
.MUlstuff Bran, $14.60.
Hay Timothy, $100 $11, Alfalfa,
Potatoes 80 85c
Poultry Average old hen, 12
12c; mixed chickens, 1212c;
young roosters, 12 0 12 c; dressed
young roosters, 14 016c; dred
chickens, 14lDWc; turkeys, lire,
16021c; turkeys, dressed, 21
22V4c; geeso, live, 9 010c; ducks, 14
015c; pigeons, $10 $1,50.
Pork Dressed, 707&C,
Beef Dretl, 4tfSV4.
MuttoH Drel. 7Sc
Hops Oregon, 1905, 1012c;1
1906 contrasts, 15 017c.
"Wool Vallar, coarse to medlnai,
20022c; Eastern Oregon, 1519e.
Dcpnttmcut of Labor nnd Statistics
Wrestling With Problem of Ad
ditional Lnlnir Legislation.
Tho department of labor and sta
tistics has received requests from a
nunibor of labor unions asking for
nddltlonnl legislation on a number of
subjects. Among tho requests aro
the following proposed laws:
A law regulating tho maximum
hours that trainmen can bo allowed
to be on duty without rest and sloop.
A lnw preventing tho railroad com
panies who handle train orders moro
than 10 hours each 21 hours, nnd to
allow none under IS' years of ago to
pet form that work.
A law compelling adequate fendors
for street cars, nnd to have aisles In
center of open cars.
A law requiring tho Union Label
on nil public printing.
A law prohibiting convicts com
peting with frco "labor. Ono union
suggests that they bo set to work
building stato roads.
A law abolishing boarding houso
An eight-hour law for all labor.
A law making tho ago limit In tho
child labor law from 14 to 16 years.
A law extending tho 10-hour law
for females to lncludo all foninlo
A law such as exists In Eastern
cities, compelling tho carrying of n
solid false floor beneath the men
working on steel buildings, for tho
protection of tho men and tho pub
lic thnt may bo near.
A lnw regulating boiler Inspec
tion, and putting a practical bollor
makor to do tho work.
A law making corporations re
sponsible for carelessness of their
foremen and sub-foremen.
A law calling for nn arbitration
board to settle all labor troubles.
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Copyright 1W6 JaHBf jft
The Home oi Kuppcnhelmer 'B
What Ono of the State Bank Is Doing
Tho Oregon Stato bank has boon
in tho habit of keeping open until 5
or C o'clock, or oven 8 p. m to ac
commodate patrons, but owing to
rapidly Increasing business It will
herenftor bo compelled to opon at
9 a. m and closo promptly at 4 p.
m., to keep up with its book work.
An idea of its increasing business
may bo formed from tho fact that
its doposlts for Soptombcr, 1906,
The House of Kuppcnhelmer
If you haven't decided what yoti want for n full rmlt, hero nro two
stIes to select from. Both decidedly correct.
DOUBLE OR SINGLE-BREASTED $10 -00 to $25-00
SALEM WOOLEN MILL STORE
woro over $15,000 In cxccbs of thoso
of Septombor, 1905. Our peoplo
renllzo tho valuo of a good bauk In
this city and show tholr appreciation
by giving It n patronngo that Is vory
satisfactory to tho stockholders,
Brief, But Successful.
"Commnncho Poto's enrcor on tho
stago was short."
"Yea; It lasted only ono night.
Poto was too realistic. Iu tho gam
bling sceno In th third net ho drow
his own six-shooter, cocked it and
Inslstod thnt tho gnmo must bo played
with ronl money. Ho won ovory
blamed cont tho old mnn had, in
cluding tho box rocolpts for tho even
ing, slid out of tho thcator through
tho back door and th6y novor saw
him again." Chicago Tribune
Butter Fancy Creamery,
Only Ten Days
To Close Out Our Stock of
HAR D WARE
STOVES Steel Ranges. Cast Ranges, Oil Stoves, Heating
Stoves, Air-Tight Coal Stoves.
NICKLEWARE Tea Sets, Trays, Coffee and Teapots,
Tea Kettles, Cuspidors, Lemonade Shakes.
CUTLERY Pocket Knives, Table Knives, Butcher Knives,
Carving Sets, Swedish and German Razors.
PAINTS Mixed Paint, Floor Paint, Varnish, Lusterlac,
Colors ground in Oil. Zink, Raw and Boiled Linseed
Oil and Glass.
Graniteware, all kinds of Tinware, Woodenware, Tubs,
Clothes Wringers, Washing Machines, Butter Moulds.
COf FEE DISTILLS
Silverware, Spoons, Knives and Teasets
Steiner & Berger
426 State St.
Sdc; bttr, 15 17c
w I 1