Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, October 23, 1913, Page PAGE SIX, Image 6

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The Other Side of the Saloon Question
Answers to Prominent
Good morning, Mr. McKinley; did
you hear that W. H. Eldridge, of Sa
lem, is advising the people to support
the licensing of saloonsf What is your
opinion f
"The liquor traffic is the most de
grading and ruinous of all human pur
suits. By legalizing this traffic we
agree to share with the liquor seller
the responsibilities and evil of his
business. Every man who votes for li
cense becomes of necessity a partner to
the liquor traffic, and all its conse
qnences. "
Thank you, Mr. McKinley, we be
lieve your opinion is as good as that of
Mr. Eldridge.
Hello, Teddy, did you hear that E. P.
McCornack, of Salem is advising the
people there to vote to retain saloons
What do you think about it?
"The business tends to produce crim
inality in the population at large and
law-breakers among the saloon keepers
themselves. ' '
Bully for you, Teddy, Mac is a good
fellow, but he has probably not studied
the subject much.
How do you do, Mr. Taft. By the
way, Mr. R. P. Boise, a woli-known
citizen of Salem, is advising the people
of that city to vote to uphold the liquor
business. Would you mind telling us
what you think about itt"
"He who drinks is deliberately dis
qualifying himself for advancement. 1
refuse to take such a risk. I do not
Thanks, Mr. Taft; wo believe your
example will be as heavy as tho pro
ept of Mr. Boise.
now do you do, Mr. Lincoln; did you
bear that one of your most ardont ad
mirers, Mr. II. B. Thiolson, of Salem, is
dviBing voters to support tho liquor
hiisinessj Whnt is your opinion of tho
traffic f
"Whethor or not tho world would bo
vastly benefitted by the total and final
twnishment from it of nil intoxicating
drinks seems to mo not now an open
-question. Three-fourths of mankind
eonfcuH tho affirmative with their
tongues, and I boliove nil the rest ac
knowledge it in thoir hearts."
Thank yon, Mr. Lincoln. It would
he easier to banish tho business if such
men an Mr. Thlolson was with us, hut
Rood men don't always agreo.
Hero comes flovornor Folk. Hello,
Joe, did you hear that ono of your fel
low Democrats, Dnn Fry, of Rnlom, was
advising the voters of Hint city to sup
port the saloons t What do you think
about itt
"The saloon Is a business, (ho natur
al tendency of which is 'toward law
lossniwH, nnd tho limo has oomn when
it wil either run tho politics of the
Mate, or bo run out. of tho politics of
the stnte.".
Tbnnks, Mr. Folk, Pan Is a mighty
flood nmn, nnd wo believe your hunch
will help him.
rWn ITnke flmilh, ex governor nf
fleorgin, the other dny, nml told him
ftonator Hal P. Pulton, nf Snleni, whh
out with a bunch nf boosters advocat
ing tho retention of snlnnns. Hoke snid:
"It. Is absolutely Impossible to hnvn
n pormnnciit, decent municlpnl govern
incut, where the saloon dominates mu
nicipal politics. The elimination nf the
unlnnn will hel mmiii'lal politics ev
erywhere.' '
Don't von believe Hoke's ndvico Is
as pood ns If ill's f
Here is ex .flovornor Hoch, of Kn tints,
Ity the way, governor, Lot L. I'i'nrce, a
prominent citizen of Halem, Oregon, Is
advising the voters, through the Salem
Welfare League, that the revenues from
Milmnts is necessary to run the city.
Pit von agreo with him!
"'The devil never Inverted n bigger
lie tin ii that the revenue from illegiti
mate 'lee'ccs is necessary to the fi'inti
lnl toueon nf nny town or ity,"
Thnii'.s, governor, Don't I. "Move Mr.
IVsri e wil Mispnto you mndi.
Mr. (it-horne, ns a public man who
presided over the destinies of the grout
stnlo of Michigan, what is your opinion
f the snlnnns, Hquaio Furrar, our esll
nmhln ex poxltnmtor, Is ndvisiug in to
vote In fit1 or of It.
"The inlenn of today n social mi
phrovhyto. It 1ms tihvavs been n breed
"np place tf lawlessness an1 n cult'.ii?
(zroimd of vice, "
Tbrt. oiwM to hold the Mquiie for
a ahlle. Thank you, governor,
Mr. Void, ss chief executive of tl.c
(rent eominonwenltli of Mils!ppl, do
ru believe prohibition proh'hils I line
if our solid cltlreus, Will Hteusloff,
ninn't, believe It does, If he Is consistent
the etntcinents nf the Halem Welfare
txfiie, to which lie subscribes his
"That our prohibition "lit l"
wnwly curtail tho selling ami use of
tiitoxicntlnir liquor 1" "inlfot to all
Intelligent and falrmlnded men who
tiavn foon our lnw tested, and Is dent
.ntrafod by tno Immense expenditure
of lima, money and work on the part
.of the brewery anil Honor Interests In
W persistent endeavor to discredit
n,l repcnl prohibition legislation."
ftoraAs K nro,l",r ft
Ruswl Catlln, prominent cltisen of
Salem Citizens by Men Who
Salem, signs a statement urging voters
to retain saloons in that city. As gov-
ernor of Ohio, what is your judgment,
lit. Harris f
"Public sentiment is reaching such
a point when such a thing as laws per
mitting the dealing in tonxicating
liquors will not be known upon our
statute books."
Looks that way, and there is evi
dently a reason.
Air. H. W. Meyers, one of our fore
most merchants, advises us to retain
saloons in Salem. As governor of
North Carolina, what do you think
about it Mr. Glen:
"A man must take a square and un
mistakable stand for the right or foi
the wrong, for righteousness or for evil,
for happiness or for misery, for justice
I or for oppression. As for mo, I am
heart and soul against the liquor traf
fic. State-wide prohibition is the one
end for which all true temperance peo
ple should contend, as giving the great
est good to the greatest number, the
fundamental doctrine of our democrat-
is form of government."
The best of men will disagree, you
Dr. W. H. Byrd, legislator and phy
sician, advises us to voto for the li
consod Baloon. Let us ask Dr. T. D.
Crothers, of Walnut Lodge Hospital,
Hartford, Conn., what he thinks about
it. He says:
"Tho latest and most authentic sta
tistics show that over 10 per cent of all
mortality is due to the abuse, of alco
hol, and fully 20 por cent of all dis
eases is traceable to this causo; also
that over 50 por cent of insanity, idiocy
and pauperism springs from this
source. All authorities agreo that from
75 to 90 per cont of all criminality is
caused by tho abuse of alcohol. These
and other well authenticated facts indi
cate the necessity of a more exact med
ienl study of alcohol and its effects
and influence on socioty and tho indi
vidual." Strango that two great doctors should
tnko such seemingly opposito stnnds.
Ex-Supreme Judge Slater, of Snlom,
ndvisoB tho voters to sustain tho li
censed saloon. Listen to tho language
of tho U. S. supremo court in tho ense
nf Crowley vs. Christensen, 137 'U. 8.'
fid, supremo court report 13, which is
tho most crushing blow over given to
tho liquor traffic by nny judicinl tri
bunal: "By the general concurrence of opin
ion of every civilized and Christian
community, there nro few sources of
crimo nnd misery to society equal to
tho dram shop, where intoxicating li
quors in small quantities, to be drank
nt. the time, is sold indiscriminately
to all parties applying. Tho statistics
of every state show a greater amount
of crime and misery attributable to the
use of anient, spirits obtained nt, these
retnil liquor saloons than to nny other
source There Is no inherent right,
in a citi.cn to sell intoxicating liquors
by retail. It Is not a privilege of a
citizen of the stnte, or a citizen of the
United Slated."
To Mr, liny L, Fanner, a citizen ami
merchant, who advises us to retain the
saloon, we commend the words of Gov
ernor Altgcld, of Illinois, lie says:
"Tho saloons become lounging
place where diameters and habits of
Industry are destroyed, where habits
of drinking nml carousing nro formed
that pull down not only the individual,
but, his family; and every time the
drunkard nnd his family sink a notch
lower, tho moral effect, tends to blight
tho family of the saloon keeper, the
brewer and the distiller who created
the condition from which this ruin pro
coeds,' '
To A. X. Gilbert, of Snloiu, who ad
vises us to vote for the saloon we reply
again In the words of Lincoln:
"The liquor traffic is a cancer in
society, eating out the vitals and
threatening destruction. Attempts to
regiilnte it will not only prove futile, I
but will aggravate the evil."
Mr, H, Carlwright, before taking
your advice to vole for saloons let us
ponder on these words of (llndstoue:
" IT (the liquor traffic') has done
more to Injure Knglnnd than war, pes
tilence and famine combined. ' '
Mr. John T. h'ohoils, yon ndvio us to
vole for saloons in Snlcm. Henry Wil
sou said in the 1', S. somite, away back
In ISIl'J,
"I look upon the liquor trade as
grossly Immoral, causing more evil than
anything else In this country, mid 1
think llie government ought not to de
rive a revenue from the retnil in Intox
icatiug drinks,"
Mr. J, I', Thompson, you would have
lis retain saloons in Snleni. What have
you to say of the advice of Charles II
PniMiurst, who wild:
"1 know what these saloons are, 1
luive visited litem nt all hours of the
night and on all nights of tho week,
and there Is not n it extenuating word
Hint do-MTve to be spoken In behalf of
them, They are fi ul, beastly, swinish,
the prolific hotbeds of vile politics,
profane ribaldry and unspeakable sen
Mr, R. A. Manning, before we act tip
on your advice to ttote for snloons,
May Be as Well Posted.
. what have you to cay to the advice of
John Mitchell, vice-president of the
American federation of Labor, whs
"I have no sympathy with the state
ment, so often made, that the manufac
ture and sale of liquor has contributed
to the industrial development of the
nation. On the contrary, I believe that
liquor has contributed more to the
moral, intellectual nd material dete
rioration of the people and has brought
more misery to defenseless women and
children than has any other agency in
the history of mankind."
Mr. James McEvoy, if you would
have us take your advice and vote for
saloons, please answer this from Tom
Lewis, president of the United Mine
workers. "Because the liquor traffic tends to.
enslave the people, to make them satis.
fied with improper
conditions and
keeps them ignorant, the leaders of the
trades union movement are called on
to fight the saloons."
. . .
Mr. Ed. Eostein, you ask us to vote
for saloons in Salem, but what have
you to say to the words of P. M. Ar
thur, former president of the Brother
hood of Locomotive Engineers, who
"Every friend of tho workingman
will vote against the saloon every time
ho gots a chance, and to close it up,
not only on Sunday, but upon every
day of the week.' '
Mr. F. A. Sponcer, you advise us to
voto for saloons. Will you please an
swer Governor William Hodges Mann,
of Virginia, who says:
"Tho records of our penitentiary
show that the criminal age is below 23.
If I am to judge from tho applications
for pardon I am constantly receiving,
from 90 to 05 per cent of the crimes
for which convicts are confined were
committed while undor tho influence of
liquor. I believe that if this tempta
tion could be gotten out of tho way of
our young men that it would result in
tho greatest bonofit to the state from
overy point of view."
. .
Mr, F. N. Borby, when you advise us
to voto for saloons in Salem, I won
der what you think of tho uttornneo of
ox-Governor W. M. O. Dawson, of West
"Do men deplore tho rulo of corrupt
political bosses f It is tho snloon that
rallies tho mnss of vennl nnd unpatri
otic voters who constituto tho phalanx
of tho bosses' power. Hns crimo be
came rnmpant on tho strcotHf Tho Ba
loon is tho refuge of the eriminnls. Does
vico seek protect ion f The snloon ef
fects tho arrangement with the police
men, who nro familiar with its dark se
crets, and comrndes of its debased fra
ternity. Do gamblers wish to ply thoir
demoralizing tradn among tho youngt
Tho saloon affords them not only the
shield, but. brings them the susceptible
patronage of experienced youths."
Mr, S, (', Hamilton, do you insist on
your tut vico to retain saloons in Snlom
in tho faco of this utterance from so
experienced a nmn ns ex Governor
Campbell, of Texas:
"I boliove tho saloon is a bad thing,
a thing from which no good can some.
Those who vote for a partnership with
It vote for the crack of the pistol in
tho snloon, nnd for nil the other crimes
Hint follow in the wnke nf tho liquor
traffic. Voto for It, if you will. 1
wash my hands of It. Tho widows and
orphans shall never in tho judgment
day stand up and charge me with the
Iniquities which overtook them through
the snloon. ' '
Mr. .1, , Linn, you nsk us to vole for
saloons. What is your response to this
from Governor l.ce ('nice, of Oklaho
ma: "Tho people of Oklahoma are well
satisfied willi prohibition, which fact
is proven conclusively by Hie election
returns, Tho majoritv nt the last elec
tion was larger than that at the former
election. This is the best evidence
that Hut people of Oklahoma are bet
ter satisfied with conditions now than
wilh run, lil inns which prowiilcd when
I he state had open saloons, There is
morn money in the banks now tlinii
then. The stores are selling more goods
now than then, Heal estate Is worth
more now than then In both town nnd
country. There are more miles of pav
ing and sidewalks now tlian then, nnd
all Oklahoma Is more prosperous today
than It was when it had open snloons, '
Mr. John I), Tinner, you ask us, with
your Ingenious nrgiimeuls, to vote for
saloons. What have you to say to this
expression on their vile business by ex
Governor Frank llanley, of Indiana
"I hate it for the human wrecls it
hns caused; the almshouses it peop'es;
for Iho prisons it filled, for tho insanity
it begets; for Its countless graves In
pollers' fields; the menial ruin It im
poses upon ;t victims; for Its spiritual
blight; its tuoint degindation; the
crimes It hns committed; the homes It
hits destroyed; the hearts It has brok
en! tho malice it hns planted In the
hearts of men for Its poison, for its
bitterness for the dead sea fruit with
which It starves their souls."
(Paid A.lr.)
Mrs. HUbert Tells of Her Dis
tressing Symptoms During
Change of Life and How
She Found Relief.
Fleetwood. Pa. "During the Change
of Life I was hardly able to be around
at all. I always had
a headache and I
was so dizzy and ner
vous that I had no
rest at night The
flashes of heat were"
so bad sometimes
that I did not know
what to do.
"One day a friend
advised me to take
Lydia E. Pinkham's
Veere table Com
pound and it made me a strong well wo-
man- 1 am very thankful that I foi
lowed my frLnd's advice and I shall
recommend it as long as I live. Before
I took the Compound I was always
sickly and now I have not had medicine
from a doctor for years. You may pub
lish my letter. "Mrs. Edward B. Hil-
BERT, Fleetwood, Pa,
Such warning symptoms as sense of
suffocation, hot flashes, headaches, back
aches, dread of impending evil, timidity,
sounds in the ears, palpitation of the
heart, sparks before the eyes, irregu
larities, constipation, variable appetite,
weakness and inquietude, and dizziness,
are promptly heeded by intelligent wo
men who are approaching the period in
life when woman's great change may
be expected.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound invigorates and strengthens the
female organism and builds up the weak
ened nervous system.' It has carried
many women safely through this crisis.
Tho following is a true and correct
report of bills allowed by the county
court for the mouth of September:
(Continued from yesterday.)
Hurres, Orphay, do 2.20
Cowden, B. A., do 5.00
King, ( has, H., do 6.60
Thorno, Chas. E., do !).(i0
Woodard, M. C, do 12.10
Struthers, Robert, do 6.00
Esch, Wm. do 2.20
Honklo, Fred, do 6.10
Fchlen, Johnnie, do 5.60
Mnller, Otto, do 6.00
Sin ity, Henry, do 5.60
Ituchheit, Joe J., do
Holmes, Arthur, do
Shedeck, Frank, do
Woolery, U., do
Arthur, T, J., do
Esch, Wm., do
Swnyzic, Eil., do
Perry, West, do 2.20
Thomas, Frank, do I I. SO
Allison, S. W., do
Each, Win., do
White, Jack, do
Lynch, Lelia, do
Crosswell, Kl'I'ie, witness fees
Ksch, Win., do
Brown, Mrs, ltessie, do
Koenig, Marie, do
Woolery, H do 2.20
Hamilton, M rs. Mel., do
Lynch, Lelia, do
Ilodgins, Oscar, do
Ksch, William, do
Yates, Uphill, do
Frison, M., do
Wit lui ii , Harlan, do
William, Clinton, do
Aldrich, It. 1'., do
State vs. Arthur
Webster, l justice 5.20
Ksch, Win,, act. constable 2. NO
Stnto vs. Ayors.
Webster, Dnn!., justice, 0.85
Cooper, K. K., constable 17.70
IIiiitos, Kd, witness 1.70
Hurres, Hetta, do 3.50
llurrcs, Orplm, do 3,50
Hurres, Nellie, do 3.50
Stnto vs. Bock.
Mars, II. 1)., justice 1.05
.oiler, John, constable 9.N0
Stato vs, Bohrnstodt,
Webster, P justice 15.20
Cooper, K. K constnble 13.00
Wilel, W. 11., witness 3.00
Kishiuger, J. C Jr., do 2,00
Kishiuger, J. C Sr., do 2.00
Tower, Gordon, do 2.00
Ahlers, J. L do 1.70
llnlley, li. C, juror 1.00
I.ntky, F, J., do 1.00
Uidiaidson, W. V do 1.00
Thomas, 1', A., do l.OO
State vs. Clearwater.
Webster, 1., justice 4.70
Cooper, K, K., constable 1.20
St.ito vs. Day.
Webster, 1 justice 0.70
I ooper, K. K., constable 21.75
Jones, Klton, witness 1.7u
liussell, Hurl, H do 1.70
lodd, Fred, do 1,70
State vs. EUwood
Webster, 1'., justice 4.05
Cooper, F.. E constablo 7.20
State vi Hayes.
Webster, 1)., justice 7.00
Cooper, constnble 17.65
Casey, T. X., witness 4.1H
Chnpman, Dr. W. A., do 4,!0
Skmbos, Feter, do 4.00
Melt, Jnimxi, do 4.H0
Todd, Grovor, do 5.70
Hpeoler, An get, do 4.W
Massey Harvey, do ... 4.W
llayiw, Dud, do 5.70 i
Es;h, Wm., act. constable ...
State vs. Hines.
Webster, D., justice 5.95
Cooper,E. E., constable 2.20
State vs. Hosmer.
Webster, D., justice 11.10
Cooper, E. E., constable 19.30
Sister M. Agatha, witness 5.70
Sisckley, T. R., do .. 4.70
Wolford, Louis, do 4.70
State vs. Koda.
Frazier, Genevieve, taking testi
mony 20.00
Mclnturff, D. interpreting .. 20.00
Webster, D., justice 18.55
Cooper, E. E., constable 25.00
Wood, Troy D., witness 1.70
Shafer, W. H., do 1.70
Watkins, Orin, do 3.20
Spencer, E. W., do 3.20
Forrest, C. H., do 3.20
Marsh, Wm., do 1.70
Ponies, Teddy, do 1.70
Mclnturff, D. X., do 3.20
Yick, Dr. Ly., do 1.70
Irvin, E., do 3.20
Woolery, Joe, do 3.20
Flake, Frank, do 3.20
White, Jack, do 3.20
Foland, Al., do 1.70
Fisher, Dr. E. E., do 3.20
Lehman, U. J., do 1.70
Spiro, Geo., do ' 1.70
Walsh, Jack, do 1.70
Takashima, Harry, dq 3.20
Nakamura, M., do 3.20
Tsukamoto, L, do 3.20
Xakamura, N., do 3.20
Tsukamoto, II., do 3.20
Itoyja, T., do 3.20
Yotoo, C, do 3.20
Vakoyi, D., do 3.20
Halsol, W. J., do 1.70
State vs. McMahan.
Wobster, D., justice 4.95
Cooper, E. E., constable 1.70
State vs. Oliver.
Webster, D., justice 5.93
Esch, Wm., act. constable 6.10
State vs. Putnam.
Webster, D., justice 9.00
Cooper, E. E., constable 5.80
Greene, H. A., witness 1.70
fdlowino, J., do 1.70
Owens, W. IT., do 1.90
Minton, A., do 1.70
Goode, J. F., do 1.70
State vs. Beeves.
Webster, D., justice 7.00
Cooper, E. E., constnble 1.70
State vs. Smith
Webster, D., justice 9.40
Cooper, K. K., constable 1 1.50
Williams, W. A., witness 9.30
Williams, Mahlon, do 9.30
Bcnnott, Bill, do : 1.70
State vs. Thomas.
Webster, D., justice 10.-10
Cooper, E E., constablo 5.00
Griffith, A. M., witness 1.70
Vaughn, T. O., do 1.70
Phillips, Jay, do 1.70
lames, Thos., do 1.70
State vs, Tolland.
Allison, S. W., witness
Smith, Henry, do
Thomas, Frank, do
Moore, Mrs. G. A. G., do
Grier, J. li., justico 1.S5
.Smith, Henry, constable 25.15
State vs. Troy.
Wobster, justico 7.80
Esch, Win., constable 4.00
Ksch, Wm., witness 1.70
Stato vs. Tweedy.
Webster, 1)., justice 0.85
No Claimant, constable 5.00
Ludwig, Hay, witness
Koseninn, Jack, do
White, W. J., do
Woolery, H., do
State vs. Watson,
Webster, !., justico
Cooper, K. E., constable 5.00
State vs. Yates.
Webster, P., justice
Ksch, Win., act constable ....
Poor Account.
Byrd, W. II., services 15.00
lull Stables, ambulance 8.00
Cook, A. J., rent 5.00
Kcene & Lewis, Pis. services .. 20.00 ,
Moore, Pros., groceries 5.85 1
Willamette Sanitoriuin, care of
county patient 33.00 I
Election Account.
Ottcrstroui, Albert, judge mid
mileage 6.00
McCormick, John T clerk 3.00
McCormick, Josie, clerk 3.00
l'earcy, Geo. W clerk 3.00
.McCormick, Margaret, clerk 3.00
Conger Printing Co., ballots 4.00
(lelilhnr, Max, stumps 50,00
Sims, Paul M., rubber stump'.... 1.2"
Swart, 11. S., precinct maps 28.50
Assessment and Collection of Taxes
Jefferson Review, pub. notice .. 2.00
Independent Print Co., printing
notices 3.00
Capital Journal, pub, del. tax list 522.00
Cont 'd
Oregon Statesman, do 331.25
Silverton Appeal, taxpayers no- t
tiees 2.30
Stayton, Mail, printing notices 3.00
Woodburu Tribune, pub notices 3.30
Robata of Taxes. i
ltownmii, F. P., tax rebate 5,6S j
Pisall M I
Brown, Emma M., do 6.57
Courtwright, Harry M., do 48.10
P'Arcy, P. II., Adm'r, do R.60
Khlen, Geo., do 10.27
Mickel, Nicholas, do ,1.10
Murphy, Flora M., do 7.06
Siegmund, W. M., do 19.73
Smaller, F. M., do 11.62
Smith Bros., do ...Pisal'd 32.74
Stapltton, J, C, do 17.33
State vs.
Webster, justice
Children Cry
j y i i I i v ii ii mi
The Kind You Ilave Always
in use for over 30 years,
- ana has been made under his per
sonal supervision since its infancy.
J-CucAtM: Allow no one to deceive you i this.
All Counter felts, Imitations and Just-as-good." are but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health ot
Infants and Children Experience against Experiment.
Castoria is a harmless substitute, for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotio
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and aUays Feverishness. For more than thirty years it
has been in constant use for the relief of Constipation,
Flatulency, "Wind Colic, all Teething- Troubles and
Diarrhoea. It regulates the Stomach and Bowels,
assimilates the Food, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend.
IBears the
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years
Star Land Co., do 2.76
Star Land Co., do 7,79
Will, George C, do 4.20
Wiukley, Henry, do 6..'!7
Jail Account.
Esch, Wm., prisoners board 135.02
Insane Account.
Seifer, J., auto hiro 0.00
Gai'luud, F, H., livery 10.00
School Superintendent's Expenses
Cornelius, Elizabeth, examiner .. 9.00
Dunlap, O. L. do '. 9.00
Gauiitt, V. C, do 9.00
Puttou Bros., penuauts 6.00
. Cont'd
Smith, John V. L., examiner .... 9.00
Smith, W. M., traveling expenses 30.07
State Fair Account
Hoofer, Paul B., eloetriciil work 12,",00
Leichty, Ray, preparing graiu .. 7.50
Taylor, Myrtle, prepurii.g grain 7. HO
Taylor, W. A., fixing exhibit .... 73.70
County Health Officer's Account
Van Winkle, J. O., livery 3.00
Jackson, Ilattio M., traveling ex 8.2.3
Coroner's Expenses.
Mclnturff, D. X., interpreting .. 20.00
Clough, A. M., inquest
Pnvis, F. 11., juror
Hice, Fred, do
Stoiitor, A. II., do
Morrison, Frank, do
Matlock, C. X., do
Ward, Frank, do
Koda, V., 'witness
Xakamura, T., do
Matzura, Joe, do
Takiisliiiun, M. A., do
Marsh, Willijun, do
noedighcinii'i', 11. C,
linus, Clyde, do
Lick, Dr. Yao, do ...
Walsh, J. T do
Li'hmnu, 1.'. J., do ...
Poland, J. A., do
McGilchrist, Win.,
Ilartncll, Jns, D
do .
I nvin, W. A., do ...
Fisher, Dr. E. E,
dough, inquest .
Big specials, Hundreds to select from. Fine dls
play. Collar and Cuff Sou, all now. Be sure and
see them. Reasonable prices.
A good showing of U new styles. The coats that
fit and look weU. Good material, properly tailored,
and the ploasant surprise Is the smnllness of price!
Oa our bargain table. Prlc, reduced from a third
to a half from regular price. Prepare for the cold
weather that la sure to come.
for Fletcher's
Bought, and which has been
has borne the signature of
Signature of
Smith, J. C, juror 1.00
funis, C. L., do 1.00
Emmott, C. W., do 1.00
Jones, J. F., do 1.00
Roberts, C. M., do 1.00
Carlson, Uichard, do 1.00
Brown, Eichard, witness 1.70
Heudircks, J. W., do 1.70
Pigg, Hoy, do 1.70
Grant, H., do 1.70
Suiter, E. D., do 5.20
Morse, Dr. W. B., services 5.20
Downey, D. C. II., do 5.00
( lough, A. M., inquost 14.30
Frazier, P. L., juror 1.00
Fitts, W. S., do 1.00
Allbright, Wm., do 1.00
Frazies, A. L., do 1.00
Lehman, II. J., do 1.00
Staley, W. I., do 1.00
Hayes, William B., witness 1.70
Vales, do 1.70
Robertson, Dr. C. H., services .. 5.20
('lough, A. M., investigation .. 5.40
( lough, A. M., do 5.40
lough, A. M,, do 5.40
Clough, A. M., do 8.50
Litchfield, Geo. P., bailiff 15.0Q
Kcliiborgcr, August, juror 18.20
Skiptnn, W. L., do 18.50
Mciring, II., do 18.20
.lory, John, W., do 19.40
Kowen, J. T., do 21.00
Simpson, V, do .g 20.-10
Mullen, C. S., do 22.40
Whitman, A, I?., indigent soldier 10.00
Wallace, Mrs. E. E., do 5.00
Miles, W. P., do 10.00
Jones, 0. W., do 5.00
1 looser, Jacob, do 5.00
Leach, Mrs. S, A., do 5.00
Schoupp, John, do 10.00
Goss, Delia I!,, do 10,00
McMains, Birdie, do 10.00
Bellinger, Dr. G. C, insane ex. 5.00
Uider, I'. S., scalp bounty 1.50
Cottago I'lidoi-taking Parlors,
ind. soldier 40.00
Hughes, Mrs., poor 8.00
Bice, B. B., poor 8.00
Byrd, Dr. W. II., insane exam'n 5.00
Long, A. W., juror 0.00
llobson, Lemuel, do 0.00