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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 12, 1906)
DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, FIUDAY, OCTQHEK 111, 1000.
. - .3
WOMAN'S AWFUL SUFFERINIG
i iielk-f Until Slie Tried Dr. Wil
liams' Fink Fills.
rn She Gnlnctl in Weight, the Pain
Ceased anil Slie Has lleen in
Perfect Health Ever Since.
3o not seek relief from suffering
iiply, but free your system from
disease which Is the cause of
for suffering. That Is the message
Sich a former victim of neuralgia
ad to those who are still in the
asp of that most acutely painful of
rvous disease. Hot applications,
kvders that reduce the senses and
iters that reduce the heart action
ly cause temporary relief but the
En is sure to return with greater
Duslty. Neuralgia has been aptly.
Scribed as the cry of a starved
fve. In neuralgia the nerves need
iurlshment and the only way to
lurish them Is through the blood.
plrs. Evelyn Creusere, who has a
Inutiful home at Sll Boulevard"
rest, Detroit, Mich., suffered for
pars with neuralgia until she tried
lis tonic treatment and was cured.
j "My troubles began about G yenrs
co and I did not rest as I should
6ve, but kept up about my. many
httles. After a time I became so
leak I could not do any work at
111. I had severe backaches and
hich dreadful headaches In the back
jart nnd top of my head. My eyes
lero easily tired aud at times I saw
Slack spots before them. I consult
ed several doctors but without the
lightest benefit. The neuralgic
bains were so intense that my hair
'I lost continually in weight and
strength and was almost In despair
ihen a friend here In Detroit rec-
Immended Dr. Williams' Pink Pills,
aying that they did her so much
lood when she was all run down,
to I tried them according to dlrec-
ilons and soon began to feel relief.
It the end of three months I gained
0 pounds in weight and had no
tioro trouble with my nerves. I have
een In perfect health ever since and
in heartily recommend Dr. Wll-
iams' Pink Pills."
Mrs. Creusero is a prominent
liomber of the Maccabees and has
lorved as president of the. Woman's
iellef Corps. Her story may bo ab-
lolutely depended upon and it should
bring hope to every nervouB sufferer.
)r. Williams' Pink Pills actually
uako new blood nnd are therefore a
peciflc for aneomla in all Its forms
ind valuable In the treatment of
hoiimntlsm, general debility and
nost forms of stomach trouble. On
iccount of tho dependence of the
lervous'system upon tho blood they
ire useful In nervous disorders nnd
mvo cured nervous debility, neurnl
:1a, headaches nnd even such severe
roubles ns partial paralysis, St. VI
us' danco and locomotor ataxia,
'roof of cures will be sent on nppll-
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are sold
hy all druggists, or sent, postpaid,
im receipt or price, uuc per uux, bis
Loses for $2.50, by the Dr. Williams
Medicine company, Shenectady, N.Y.
Ready for Work Again.
George Hague, the Portland youth
who was hurt last Saturday while at
work on the pile driver nt the trestle
has oufllclently recovered to bo up
and around. , He limps a little but
beside this nnd a bruised hand young
blacue Is feeling so well that ho told
fcome cf the men yesterday that he
vould go to work this morning.
It Is fcrtunato that Hague did not
Ilose his life when his hand was
jcaught In the ropo and was drawn
fup and around the windlass.
$!0O Reward, $100.
The reaJers of this paper will be
Pleased to learn that there is nt
least one dreaded disease that
science has been able to cure in all
"8 stages, and that Is Catarrh. Hall's
Catarrh Cure is the only positive
wre now known to the medical fra
ternity, Catarrh being a constitu
tional diseases, requires a constitu
tional treatment. Hall's Catarrh
Cwe is taken Internally, acting dl
'Ktly upon tho blood and mucous
arfaces of the system, thereby de
coying the foundation of the dls
e, and kIvIbk the satlest strength
by building up the constitution and
listing nature In doing Ita work.
" Dronrtatnrs hnvo in ranch faith
lo curatlvo powers that they offer
0 Hundred Dollars for any case
ttl It falls to care. Sead for list
; f, j. Cheney & Co., To
SoU by all dntsseWt-
TO Hall'i FawIW Pill for eoa
Report of Inspection. '
Believing the inspection of fac
tories and workshops to be one of
, the important functions of the bu
reau and one in which much good
could be accomplished, all the time
that could, be spared from office
work and -within the limit of the
money allowed for expenses of the
bureau, was devoted to that work.
Since April 1, 1905, G73 establish
ments of different kinds, were vis
ited and in all not to exceed twenty
of these, but had more or les"s of
dangerous places or exposed ma
chinery, that, in many cases, could
be safeguarded at email cost. While
many fail to act on the advice given,
I am pleased to stato that a large
number have done so, and much of
the element of danger has been re
moved. This I learned from a sec
end visit to some of the places, nnd
also from personal nssurance. There
have been cases where my presence
has been requested by manufactur
ers who wished to make their fac
tories safe, and benefit by the ex
perience that much observation of
irnchlnery and manufacturing plnnts
would naturally give. While all nre
courteous and a larno number rem
ed faults, when attention Is called
to them, there are cases that
nothing but a law can reach. One
case' m roint is where I Inspected
a workshop In June, 1905, nnd called
attention to a cutoff saw svtung by
n ropo attachment without any pro
tertion In case the rope should
break, and also a ripsaw hat did not
have the necessary guard, and ex
plained how it ought to be guarded.
Tho warning was Ignored and seven
days Inter the ropo broke, letting
the snw swlns: beyond tho limit and
resulting in the cutting of the op
erator's bowels open, causing much
suffering nnd loss of tlnie. (The
cost of placing n safeguard on that
cutoff saw would not hnve, exceeded
25 cents.) Still, on visiting the
phop n!cr the accident, I found the
remedy had not yet been satisfac
torily applied to the cutoff saw, and
the ripsaw was still unguarded.
I again respectfully recommend
the enactment of the Washington
law for protecting employes In fac
tories, mills, workshops, warehouses
and stores where machinery, eleva
tors, lifts or stairs are used, as found
In tho first bienninl report of this
bureau of 1905, on page 154. This
law, I have been assured by a party
In the mill business In Washington,
is working satisfactorily and reduc
ing tho percentage of accidents.
Being fully convinced that many ac
cidents have been prevented by the
Inspection, which could only reach
a part of the fnctorles, sufficient as
sistance should be given the bureau
that every establishment could be
visited and at less Intervals.
Tho school teacher, at least when
the average pay received Is taken
into consideration, mny, with some
propriety, bo placed In tho cntegory
with laborers. Most of them are
hard workers and still the poorest
paid wage earners In tho state. It
Is true that a slight Increase In com
pensation Is noted over two years
ago, but there is plenty of room for
further advance In pay ns will bo
seen by tho statement In another
part of this report. When taken
Into consideration thnt'tho average
for teachers Includes tho principal's
salary, who gets better pay, though
none too much. It can readily bo seen
why young men are loath to enter
tho school work as a life profession.
The best schools can only bo taught,
in general, by the mnn or woman
who alms to make school teaching
their life work.
A movement is on to induce leg
islation to authorize tho purchase of
text books by the state to be fur
nished free to school children. This,
In my opinion, would be a benefit to
tho poor class of people who, while
not being able to purchase books
for their children, are too proud to
ask for them. If purchased In large
quantities there would be a great
Baring In the expense, and, should
the state own Its own printing plant,
as Is being contemplated, the books
could bo printed here which would
not only operate to reduce the ex
pense more materially, but the
money expended In their production
would remain within the state.
Manual training is receiving con
siderable attention, though, so far,
the putting or it into practice has
been done mostly in other than the
public schools but should be adopted
y all. Am able article- on this sub
ject will be foBBd under head of
I "Educational," coatrlbuted by one or
GREW THIS HAIR:
MISS JEANETTE WALLICE,
343 W. 14TM STRICT, NEW YORK CITY.
TVlien trio scalp throws olt either dandruff or a
gummy substance, It Is ait evldencoof scalp dis
ease, and no 1 1 mo should bo lost In correcting It.
You certainly would not hesltato to tako treat
ment Tfero you to look at this matter through a
magnifying glass. When highly magnined it re
sembles a working mass of tnsocts. Thoso
creatures absorb tho nutriment or Ufo-snp of tho
scalp" causing tho scalp to become-dry and favor
tsh, resulting In tho loss of hair and finally bald
ness. Dandorlno works wonders In all such
cases. It thoroughly eradicates alt trace of
scalp bactorla and makes tho hair grow un
usually long, strong and beautiful. Ono 23 cent
bottle Is enough to show you that It will do all
this and even moro. NOW at all druggists,
tureo sires, 25c, SOc. A $1.00 per bottlo.
KXOWLTOM DANDEKINK CO.) Chicago.
Several deaths have occurred dur
ing the past year by electrocution
among the men working ns linemen
In this Industry. This could hnve
been prevented by the exerclso of
proper regard for tho safety of tho
men In placing tho wires. Porhnps
some additional expense would be
incurred, but humnn life should not
be too lightly regarded. Thnt this
matter should have 'attention be
comes more apparent when tho In
creased use of eldctrlclty Is consid
ered. An ordinance has lately been
Introduced In the council In Portlnnd
to remedy this which should pass,
but It is also a state matter I have
found electricity used quite extens
ively for motive power in tho manu
factories. Our mountain strenniB
have an unlimited amount of power
now going to waste that can bo gen
erated nnd transmitted to any part
of the state and utilized as a vast
propelling force. The knowledge of
how to transmit and control this
gent and mysterious force Is also
becoming greater every day, nnd it
Is only a question of time when elec
trical power will bo so cheap that
steam as a motive agency will bo
crowded out entirely.
There is certainly a need for re
striction of the hours that men
should bo allowed to servo In tho
operating department of railroads,
and a failure to recognlzo this Is
a disregard for tho welfaro of not
only the men that do tho work, bijt
the public whom they servo. Case
after case Is brought to light where,
the overworked employes, through
sheer collapse 'of physical strength,
hnve uacscd wreck, disaster, and
death to tho traveling public. .There
are plenty of cases In our own stnto
where men In charge of trains have
worked byond all reasonable tlmo
between sloop. A Inw Is needed not
only to protect tho employes from
the closely calculated rulo of tho
railroad company, but to protect tho
public from both tho greed of the
company and the desire of tho mon
to earn moro money by working
overtime. "Tho freedom of con
tract" In these cases Is a llcenso to
maim nnd kill tho traveling public
by Incapacitating their men
through overwork. Operators going
to sleep over tho key; engineers at
the throttle; and conductors In tho
cabs, whllo tho train rushes on to
destruction. Tho dally papers only
need to bo watched to find plenty
of cases. Of course, mich laws
should be reasonable and Just to all
parties in question.
: REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS $
Mirisn Coaaty Lasd That Is T
Changing Ownership Pries J
A. F. and M. J. Shultz to M.
Schmid, 1 acre, Brooklynn
Mary Jano Shaw to J. C.
Goodale, lots 4, 13, block 2,
town of Shaw 110
J. C. and C. M. Goodale to
Deloman Bunn, lots 4, 13,
block, 2, tows of Shaw.,.. HO
G, and M. E. La Flemme to
G. G. Bingham, land, T. C,
R. 2, w, Marlon county..,. 500
jk. 0 x? c att.cz .jl .
mm lnu 'idfi
'SB ftI If
REED WILL CASE ARGUED.
Fate of Reetl Institute Rests In
Hands of Supreme Court.
The fato of the proposed Reed
Institute nt Portlnnd Is now In the
hands of tho supremo court. Tho
suit of Emily Pickering and others
against Martin Winch and others,
appealed from the circuit court of
Multnomah county,' was nrgned this
The point nt Issue is the domicile
of the late Mrs. Amanda W. Reed,
widow of S. G. Reed. Tho Reeds
came to Portland In tho early fifties
nnd amassed n large fortune. Mr.
Reed built- a winter homo nt Pasa
dena, Callfornln, and died there. Ho
was brought to Portland for burial
and his estate was administered on
In Portland, whero his financial Int
erests are. Mrs. Reed, who Inherited
tho estate, made a will and loft to
her nephew, Martin Winch, $100,-
000; gnve her jewelry and personal
effects tu her other nephews and
nelces nnd mnde bequests of another
$100,000 to various charitable insti
tutions, most of them nt Portlnnd,
nnd donated tho remainder of tho
estate, aggregating nbout $1,000,
000, to the founding of What shall
bo known as tho Reed Institute nt
Portland. The Institute will tnko tho
place of a polytechnic nnd nrt school.
The nephews and nelces attempted
to break the will on the ground that
Mr. and Mrs. Heed were residents
of California and not of Oregon at
tho times of tholr deaths. Tho Port
land people won In tho Multnomah
county court, nnd again In the cir
cuit court of that county. It was
then brought to tho supremo coilrt.
The Portland legntees are repre
sented by Dolph, Mnllory, Simon nnd
Genrln nnd W. , P. Lord, nnd tho
California heirs are represented' by
W. M. Gregory of Portland nnd J.
A Gibson of Los Angeles.
Under the Inws of California the
will of Mrs. Reed would bo void nt
In thnt stato n testator cannot be
queath more than one-third of nn
estate to a charitable institution.
Victor Point HappetiliiK.
Revlvnl meetings will begin at
Victor Point on tho 17th. Services
will bo conducted by tho Revs. Mrs.
nnd Mr. McElroy. There la a good
field for work of that "kind here, but
the seed usually falls on stony
Mrs. Emily Miller Is In vory poor
health. She it nt the homo of hor
son. F. M. Miller, of Lono Onk farm.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Hess left for their
home In Goldendnle, Washington,
last Tuesday. They were accompan
ied ns fnr as Portland by Mr. and
Mrs. A. T. Snvnge, who will spond n
few days sightseeing In tho city.
Mrs. Louisa Pitman Bpent n por
tion of last week visiting relatives In
Lois Wnrnor nnd Gladys Nichols
are visiting in Seattle.
R. E. Archibald sprained his nrm
severely while baling hops for Ma
Charles Warner and Orvllln Wolf
left for Wnshlngton Inst week.
Pleads Xot Guilty.
Henry Cnrmody, who was recent
ly arrested on an Information by
District Attorney John McXary, wns
arrnlgned yesterday beforo Judge
Burnett, and plead not guilty to tho
chargo of selling liquor In n "dry"
precinct, nnd soiling liquor without
a license. Ho wns placed under $900
bonds, which ho furnished, nnd tho
cnHO was sex for November 19th.
Thousands Have Kidney
Trouble and Never Suspect it.
How To Find Oat.
Fill a bottle or common jjlass with your
water and let it stand twenty-four hours ;
a wlmieiitor set
dition of the kid
neys; if iUtalns
your linen It Is
evidence of kid
ney trouble; too
to pass U or pain
in the back is
also convincing proof that the kidneys
and bladder are out of order.
Wbat To Do.
There Is comfort in the knowledge to
often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the great kidney remedy,
fulfills every wish n curing rheumatism,
pain in the back, kidneys, liver, bladder
and every part of the urinary passage.
It corrects Inability to hold water
and scalding nila to painx; It, or bad
effects following use of liqaor, wjne or
beer, awl overcoi&ss that unpleasant .ne
cessity f being cosspellrd to go oftea
during the day, ad to get Pwy
times dHriHi the slight. The milL ami
the extraordinary effect of Swamp Root
is soon realized. It stands the highest
for its wonderfHl carts of the snort di
tressiag cases. If yoa need a medicine
you should have the best. Sold by drug
gists in fifty-cent and one-dollar sites.
Yoa may have s sample bottle and a
book that tells sjj
about it, both sent free
by marl. Addresi Dr.
Kilmer & Co., Bing
himlrai. K. Y. When
writing BocstiOB this paper and don't
make any miitakc, bat remember the
name. Dr. KHsaer's Swamp-Root, aad
lfli I J L I i ' 'iv
Mat 1 With
Can Mik Oil
Bo j$2? Hteter
With n Perfection Oil
bed-room, make n sick-room more comfortable, warm n
chilly hallway, beat water quickly, and do many things
better thnu can be done with any other stove no matter
what fuel it burns. The superiority of the
(Equipped with Smokeless Device)
lies In the fact that It ceneratcs Intedde heat without imoke
orimell. The oil fount nnd'the wick carrier are tnntle of iirau
tliroughont, which Innurci durability. Olve crcnl heat nt niuall
coft. I'ouut haaoll Indicator and handle. Heater It light nntl
portable. AWlulely safe ami dimple wick cannot be turned
ioo high or too low. Operated at easily at n lamp. All parts
entity cleaned. Two finlshct nickel nnd japan. Itrery heater
warranted. IT not at your dealer's write neareit accitay for
buy. Ilran throughout
the latent Improved burner,
ljYery lamp warranted,
get It from your dealer.
Wrte to uenrect
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
Sccond-hnnd buggies, wngona
nntl cnrrlnges; nny ensh for snmo.
Wo nlso hnvo room to store about
100 buggies for the winter.
Pohle & Bishop
Cornor of liberty nnd Ferry
strcuts, Snlom, Or. 10-3-lm
(JOIiDSMITJI'S "HAUNCH OP
thnt ho lnudod must hnvo been the
picture of our lino lens of nrlrab
lamb nnd mutton.
"Tho haunch wns n picture for paint
ers to study,
Tho fat wan so white and tho lenn
wns bo ruddy."
Export JudKOH of prlmo nnd Juicy
meats nro always delighted with tho
cholco cuts that wo Bend to their or
der from our stock of fine ments. Wo
bundle nothing but the beta.
i:. C. CHOSS
Two cnrs of br-st Star A Stnr Cedar
Havo yoh tried Mnfthoid Hoofing ot
P. & n. Building Paper!
Woven Who Fencing of all klnJs
Fence Posts, Oaei, Qato Hardware
nnd Screen Doors.
260 Court St, 8alem, Or
Special sale, silks, fancy goods,
embroidery, lace, gents' and ladles'
furnishing goods, wraps, coats, pants
and suits, trunks, mattings and blan
kets. Wo mako up new lines ot
wrappers, waists, white undorwear,
Everything going at lowest prices.
Hate Wine SangJCo.
246 Court St., Salem, Or.
Corner of Bereath aad Stark Stmts
Tie new sjs4 modern betel of tho eitt
Caters parUeslarly to rtotdsats of Ba
lsas ssd eUtsr Orfrgs U. European
pkB. frso but. SalM 1,W per day
a.4 vfnmri. Hsmdsosssst grill 1b thf
Wt, sad prises as lew m U pisses
less Attractive. Dally Capital Jesraa)
WXIOHT-DICSjttNSOH HOTKb OO.
Brick furnished la large or small
quantities. Pressed brick made a
order. Yard on 8tte,Htreett south
gALRM JHtICK YATtD
A. A. BUKTO.V, Prf.
Heater you can heat n cold
can be used In anv
nnd If the belt
home lalnn mnde. Uliea
n clear, steady llcht. Is
the - faTcft lamp )uu can
plated, Itqulpped with
agency If you cannot
Spent wisely Is tho tiourco of much
satisfaction. Why not Hpond n Uttlo
ot It wlsoly now buying groceries of
Baker, Lawrence & Baker
flnccoiisora to Harrltt & Lawrence.
Wild Rose Flour
$1.00 Per Sack
Only Flour sold In Snlom that Is
If you uho Wild Hone, 7011 will not
hnvo stlrky bread.
FOR SALE AT ALL GROCERS
Tho abovo rut shows our brick
lined Torrid Zone Furnace. Guar
anteed gas and dust proof. Econom
ical and durable; for tho particulars
'MH HtHio Slrret.
Estimates furnUhcd 011 heating.
H. S. Gilc & Co.
Wholesale Grocers and Com
In the niarkot at all times tor
dried fruit and farm produce of all
Wo havo for salo a few apple par
ing and slicing machines; egulpaieat
for a largo dryer; will taak a ton
rent wrjwrtow Set tMs He.
the addms, ftsgbasiioB, n. y,