Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, September 22, 1914, Page TWO, Image 2

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"Treaties Are Made in Ink
and Broken With Blood"
(By William O. Shepherd.) toners, "I said a comrade of the first
Antwerp, Sept. l.-( Kv courier to 1 - j if'"- " T7 . weie decent fellows
tend and mail to New York). The lit-1 They told me their cl fleers foole.l them,
tie Heleian soldier who . limbed into, They said the olficcrs gave them
our compartment ir the railioad ear .Jreuch money on the Ijerinau frontier
was dend tired. He trailed his rife be- then yelled:
hind him, threw himself into a seat and '" to r ranee!
fell sound asleep. j "They went on for three days and
An hour later he awoke to talkative-! "t Liege before they knew they
B(,9! were in llelgiuin instead of r ranee.
'Yes." he said, "1 was up all night " ' w ""'''n't want to iiuft ilolgians,'
with German prisoners There were j h,.v toM 'beeaiire we are from Al
only 16 of ns to handle m (iernmiis. face Lorraine ourselves.
"We had four boxeart, o we divided u see, added the logical little
up the prisoners amciig them, put half i K'lgian, ''it wasn t their fault, so we
carload at one end and the other half;"1'1" be "Rr.v it them."
carload at the other end of each earj "Why di.l you fight tho Germans f
then four of us stood trutl-d with!' slc.l government offieiul.
our rifles at the doorwnvs in Ilia nihi l
'We rode five hours that way and ,
re expected every minute that all those ;
Germans would jump on the four of us
ndiV V I. , . vi. i
it yoWB"eV"tfere ' ,"V7Su2h so.
dier. in Belgium to do all the work
and wo have to make out the best we
That's the little Hrluui wMier h1!
over. In the first place he is willing 7 r- , - , , '
to fight hen he ki.ows he must lose.j't the best we could. ' dimming, Ga.- I tell some suffer- ;
i It IiikI been a cool headed, logical ' ing woman every day of Lvdia E. Pink
"All I Can," tho Motto. (business with the Ilelginns from the ham's Vegetable Compound and what it j
"We have to make out the best we j start. Treaties are made with ink; theyjhas done for me. I could not eat cr '
can," ia his motto. !are broken with blood. And just ns Bet.Pi had a bad stomach and was in '
la tne second place n nus piemy or ,
AmmnH nanuA II., i.r)ltd ..unlv flllil
fmhts eoo y and
in Ins herrt, cans
IUIIIIUVU 1.1-lin.-. in- I i.iiir.
with no blind hatred in
nig him to waste any etroit.
"I really felt sorry for those pris-.tnin
Considerable minor luis'iness
"e " ..lull... u.:ii the citv correct and warrants were
night. On motion of ( 01111111111811 ( '11111- ordered dr:iwn. Several sewer refun 1
mings the council granted Mayor-,.aimg were reported on favornblv. The
Steevea and Chief of Police Shedeck : ij.,t coniinittee reported 011 a petition
power to employ extra police during f,ir an an- liKht ou Kairiimunt st-c't
the stato fair. : ,l0 flln,s Kerp tilp ,U()KP, for
In order that the fair grounds miulit tni, installing of are lights, and reeom
have adequate fire protection during 'mended that action on it be postpone.!,
fair week, a resolution authorizing r'ire ThP ri,,,01.t was adopted. Six sidewalks
Chief Phillips to turn over to the secre- resolutions were, read and adopted
tary of tho state fair board the reserve Charles Farrel and E l Wright, htn
chemical wagon, nnd also the team of P1,ilovfi of the P. K. and K and '. a.
horses to operate the same, was passed, j Wanner, of the Salem Til" and V.t-
This chemical is to be under the direc
u. im
Councilman Minion reported on a
Committee that was appointed a year
ago to ooufer with the property owners
on the damnges that they would incur
in tho construction of the fill on North
front street for the Oregon Klectrle
Ballway track. At that time, he said,
the matter of the report was deferred
until the fill had been completed so the
people could estimate the .lnninge done
to them. IBst Wednesday he sni.l these
property holders met and elected
George C. Will as chairman and T. J.
Cheshire, secretary, lie stated the
property owners declare they are shut
in one si.le of the street n ml pnrtiiilly
shut in on the other and claim damages
from the citv in the following sums:
Thomas Clare .tl,.')00, Mrs. Kobertson
900, Mr, Oearhait 75n, H
A. Pfiel
750, George C. Will $l,2."0, Mrs. An-1
derson 11000, nnd T. .1. Cheshire $1000.
He moved a coniinittee of three be
appointed to meet these property hold-
er to try to adjust .damages without in-'
volvlngthe city in a lawsuit. This mo-
tion was amended so that the matter
was roferred to the street committee,
and passed. City Attorney !)ife ex
plained thnt in this regard the city had
a law suit recently over the Front street
fill, which suit was to prevent the fill
being mado, nnd that the ease was
thrown out of court, lie advised that
the city be not committed to anything
regarding damages as damages really
belong to the railway company. He
said he believed it was an attempt to
reopen tho lawsuit.
Plans and specifications for Inter.
al Bewem were referred 1 the sewer
committeo. Resolutions tor the im-
On the Steiwor farm, 11
miles south of Salem, 5 miles
north of Jefferson and 4
miles from Sidney on the Salem-Jackson
Sept. 25, '14
I will sell at public auction
to the highest and best bid-
. , ., ,
nor thn tn nwin.r . .kv..'. 1,.1
v. wv u.iu;m
27 head of dairy cattle, in
eluding 9 fresh COW 6
J 'f" ""I
BnvinoiTliy haib.ee. wicf ?
'"b" .".i..o pciou
Years Old. 4 VPflrlinfr heifprs
;t a
' o
yuw.ujUy, w juuug v.cwvi.0
nnrT n oAnnn. hull
100 A t
100 extra quality sheep
n V. i .
neaa oi snoais. ,
SaJe begins at 11 o'clock.
Just Doin Their D"1?'
'Because civilization can't exist
without treaties and it is a duty a n-i
tion owes to e.vilmitou to fight to the
;.,wB't;e' j;'" "P8,y w nroK-
' But did vou exnect to bent the tier-
",?.' J"
, " How could we? We knew that 1,,,.
lre.l of te.ouran.ls would follow the
ifirst invaders but wo had no right to
uauirany ami eooiy ns tne neiman mp-
llltlintu 11U.I.I i II Ir in uitrilllK .hilif fl.mtin. i
lomats used ink in smning their treaties ,
with liermnny, so the ltelijiaii soldiers
have siied their bloo.l in try ing to main-
nave sued their lilood in trying
I . ,, :
i Movement of Severn a evs were rend
j and passed.
' ' . . .
tr "ad.di"':!;:
. . . .
the r"?t' of the suliitarv inspector
for that month. !
The committee on accounts and 'nr
rtnt expenses foiui.1 the claims ajj-iinst
cnntilo company, were appointed sp.
iioiireiiien to cope witn the gaus
holmes that dm; where fairs ai be
citv Attornev So Holds Council Con
eludes to Retain Officer Balance of
Mouth After That Engineers to Do j
the Work.
In the report of City Attorney R.dlin
K. Page to the city council Inst night
on the legal status of the office of sun-
"ar - v i"si'Pctor, which was dune away
itli August :i 011 motion of Councilmnn
Southnick. it was brought nut. H,.. tl...
city of Salem has never had a snnitarv
,...i.... ... , ..
,7. , ', I mniiarj
!' - ,"','r l,r"ltl! oftR',',,,,11',f(, n'cord-.
'"P t" np pri.visn.ns of the city char-
' " llur "r 1,10 r'ty attorney
was made in response to a motion made
by Co:'i'cilni::n Spnulding nsking for
information ns to the legality of the
council's action in removing S. P. Me
Crneken before the term for which he
had been elected had expired. The mo
tion of Councilmnn Spnulding was the
r,,,,lt of the motion of Councilmnn
muiinwicK. winch declared the off ee of
sanitary inspector vacant nnd that Lis
duties would end on Scprember I. j
August 17. Councilman Mef rnckon
introduced n resolution to rescind tl.e
ni ,.'"n ,lf the council, taken August
A ;
which removed the sunitnrv iiwi,
This resolution asked that' he be re-
instated nnd doubted "the legality of
the council action in dispensing ith
the ot'tice. It was referred to the
plumbing committee, which reported fa
vorably on the reinstatement. The r,i:,t
tor mo then referred to the citv at
torney tor an opinion.
In Ins report to the council the city
Mtnniey raid that the charter provides,
in n-Kn.i:it..ry language, that the coun- i
cil shall elect a board of health to bt
composed of five members, nnd that i. ,
the noiuinrtion of the lumrd of healih:
the s.-iuilarv oft'icr nnd the health .-!' ,
ficer shell be rh., tel. The citv utn.r
" ' ?.u. ..nil m .- . a ii.i .r.l Hurt .i..i-.ii
ven uppoiut: d or organized and docs'
' ... in neiiner nils n ssiintuiv
ot't'icr or health officer ever been nom
inated or elected. In addition he de
clared no ordinance governing the tc.-n.
of office, its compensation or duties,
has ever been passed. The Only or.ii
nanee that he co.il l find touching upon
the matter was the plumbing ordinance.
The attorney gave it as, his opinion
that Mr. Mel'ruck-e holds under an
ordinance whuh says nothing about the
terr.i. method of appointment or remov
al, but only about the amount of the
si.lury, which is ifl-uti per year. The at
torney said that, therefore, the ma tor
ity vote of th. council was valid and
binding, as there was no specific wnv
of creating the office or no means de
fine! for .lisi.eiisin.' with it. lie h.dd
,h!" ,,h, T""'1,1 '"V1 t'"- i"'"t "
"''"ve him by nb.ili.sl.ing the office
.i ' . . "...
re- !
nnd i
'"'. me oie onAugust ,i was go...
iiowcvcr. as the sanitary officer h
n doing Ins work ill September, he'
recommends that the motion of Council. '
vn'nu' be reconsidered and the
time extended until October I, after
v;.n. .1.... .l . .....
....n- im ..nice is 10 ne vacant.
T'1'" mo.H'1" " curried. The work of
tlu sniutarv officer .11 .l,v.,lv tl,.m
...ucer ... oevoive men
!" vnK.iK-c.uii; ueparinieni linn
the police off icers. w ho are nanitnrv (,f- i
,"rs b-v- of-thf8r '""iti0"!,:
auantakb island, it
. Sept. 22. That the Austra-,J
linn navy has cantnred tlieiermnn is.;
land of Nauru and destroyed the last 1
. (iermun wireless station in" the Pacific;
! was asserted in cables received from T
Australia today.
r.ins. winn's
, Take LydiaLPinkham's Veg
etable Compound and be
Restored to Health.
i Kansas City, Mo. -"The doctors told
me I would never be a mother. Every
"imonth the pains
;were so bn-1 that 1
j could not bear my ;
weight on one loot, j
I began taking Ly- I
dia E. Pinlcham's j
Vegetable Com-!
pound and tad not I
finished the first bo t- :
tie when I felt
greatly relieved and j
I took it until it !
mnAn ma asm ml nt '
w 8nd j now have two fine bab
, . ...
ham'. Vegetable Compound too highly j
for what it has done forme. I always j
speak . word in favor of your medicine
to other women who jufTerwhen I have I
an opportunity. '-Mrs. H. T. WlNN, ,
1225 Freomont Ave., Kansas City, Mo. j
misery an the time. I could not do in
. J
housework orwa)k any (H8tar,ce iamJt
. i . j i .
Buff" ng P.3'n- tr' octo
iiieinciiiea unu uiuiTvni paienr meoi
' cines but failed to get relief. My hue- !
band brought home yourVegetable Com-1
n .
,.n..n , Hnfi ... i wn WPf'lf S I ( nil fl On I nv.
fttrl wn i If n Inner tatnnft wthmtt too inn
a ,onS stance withoutfeeli
tired. I can highly recommend your
cgotoblo Compound to women who ;
suffer n I did, and you are at Wierty to
r.se this letter. "-Mrs. Charlie bag- i
LFY, R. 3, Cumminr. Ca.
German Correspondent De
scribes Devastation When
Cruisers Have Passed
The Hague, Sept. .'i ( I!v mail to
.New V01U). A story of the fierman
operations in Kast Prussia, telling of
lint of the fiirhtiiii! in which Herman
official reports dec in re SO.nno Russians
j were annihilated ajul Mi'.ihK captured.
; appears in a cepy ot tne Jierliner age
I l.lntt received here today.
! The article was by Paul Linderberg,
the Tngeblatt s special correspondent.
"As we reached village after vil
'Inge,' he wrote, "from which our niur-
dermis artillery lire had forced the Rus.
I sians to retire, we met old jieasnnt
1 women who came whiimierinu to 11s.
.. MV lmvo )ivfil h,rp V(l.is ani,
I1W all our dear ones are killed and
.,n nr ,.,,!,, a,.0 0,1C .
"As we rode on we saw streets full
of .flipses, lying among dead hoises
and rattle an 1 poultry. Kvervthing
had been destroyed. Nothing was left j
of the village of lloiienstein after the
troops had finished with it. Every-!
thing Was ruined and in flames."
I.in.lerbnrg .leclaie.l that in trout of
one house lie saw a Russian lame stick- :
ing in the ground with a poster, in
(.'ermaii, itta'-hcd (J it. on which was,
written: '
" Here we lu-ried -" Russians, August i
2 l!il4."
Tor sale a few hundred tons of dam
aged wheat left at $10.00 and $17.50
per ton, f. o. b. Portland, t.nitig fast.
Come quick if vou need some. 0. W.
I.nfler, 4IH5 Hubb-'d building.
We have & complete stock of
Field and Fsrm seeds, including
Grey Oata, Wheat, Rye, Vetch,
Grass Se;ds, Clover Seeds, etc.
Our reeds have beon cleaned
in first class shape and are
ready to sow. Yen will find our
paces right on Uio quality of
seeds we offer.
t ;
We have the best grr.in roller
in the valley and ran take care
of your roiling iu first class
shape at the usual prices.
Wo inae a specialty of
clc.mins grain and seeds and '
hsvo the lutest cleaning ma- X '
crunery. nng in your seeas
(J and grain and have thein cleaned
before you seed. Charges rea- ij
.. 0 Tt
T cnanie.
I y t till If rnp T
T II A VlLll I Li
I U 1, 11 111 1 " t
& Sons
251 -261 St.ite St. Fhone M. 160
Salem, Oregon
Struck Sunday Night but Says
in No Danger While Sea
Is Smooth
Steamer Senator On Way to
Nome and Tahoma Mam,
Jap Liner Go to Aid
Seattle, Wash., Sept. 22. tint of the
usual course of ships, the 1'nited States
revenue cutter Tahoma is held a virtual
prisoner on a dangerous uncharted reef
!") miles west of Kiska Island in the
far western Aleutian group of islands
off the Alaskan coast, and 72 members
of the crew are imperiled.
Vor hundreds of miles around the,
place the distress messages of the Ta
homa have been reported to ships at
sen, but it will be .lays before relief
can be brought.
Eight days out of Seattle, on her way
to Voliohnma, the Japanese liner Ta. o
ma Mnru reported that It will take her
two days to reach the Tahoma.
The Pacific Const Steamship com
pany liner Senator, nine days out of
Seattle on her way to Nome, reported
it will take her three days to get to
the distressed vessel.
First to Ecacli Her.
These will be the first vessels, prob
ably, to reach the Tahoma. Others
rushing to her rescue are tip' Aluskn
Steamship company's liner Cordova,
which left Nome Sunday night for Se
attle, the I'nite.l States' coast and goo
letic survey steamer Patterson, and
the I'nite.l States revenue cutter Hear.
The Tahoma struck the reef Sunday
but news of her plight did not roaeii.
Seattle until late Monday when the
1'nited States revenue cutter .Manning
arrived from the Itering sea.
The Tahoma 's "S. O. S. '' call was
received Sunday night by the I'nite.l
States cruiser Huffnio wliile the latter
was lying at Sitka.
The message said: "Struck a reef nt
tt::i(t. Send assistance.''
The Buffalo, equipped with the most
powerful wireless system on the north
Pacific, wirelessed the Tahoma 's mes
sage to the goverrfitient at Tattosh Is
land. The Manning received the mes
sage fiom Tattosh.
Safe Temporarily.
In coiiinipiiicntion with the govern
ment wireless station at St. Paul Is
land, the Tahoma reports:
"Ship is O. K., unless rough s.-ns
jam her. "'
The exact position given by the Ta
homa is longitude I7" degrees'? minutes
east, latitude ol degrees 37 minutes
north. This brings it west of Kiska
Island, one of the principal islands in
the Rat group of the Aloutims, and
viitually means the Tahoma struck n
reef in the open sea.
The Tahoma was in command of Cap
tain Richard O. Crisp. She was bound
for Seattle on a homeward trip from
the most remote northern possession of
the I'nite.l States.
The Tahoma called a Hul.lir Island,
where the government seal rookery is
located. Shortly utter thnt she struck
the reef. The Tiihoma left Scuttle May
1 lor the Itering sea.
Th.' Manning, which brought t.ie
news of the Tahoma here, is the sec
ond revenue cutter of the llering sea
patrol fleet to return this e.r having
been preceded by the l"nnli;a. It b
possible the Manning will he s.-.nt to
ihe Tahoma s assistance.
In the ma'.ter ol providing judges
an. I el. rks for the i ity election in No
vember and l-v, inber tiie committee
on ways and means of the city council.
response to n coinmunicaru'ii from
itv rtcor,!
cr. Inst night report e.
lie Iolrov.-ine name:
Ward No. I .l.t.lges, A. T. Moffitt. 1
A. I.. Yaton. 1'. K. Wagner; clerks. A.
A. Winttr, Miss M. Coper. Mrs.
S.-li i! a!le; polling place. Cm-tie! I school.
Ward No. 2-.lu.ii.es, E. H. An.le, -on.
II. 11. Valid, rvo.-t; .-lei's. End Pal
mer, Oliver Meyers. W. I. Staley; poll
r.g pla.-e. ( ity Hall. 4
Wind No. -J.i.lgos, Dave E. Dm
cr. R. Denhain. Mis. John Siegmiiu.1:
clerks. Mrs. W. S4.il.liiig, Ida .... I:...a
sell. Os.-ar P.owe.s; polling pla. e.
Ward No. 4 Judges. Ii. U. (ianz, lieo.
Di:n!o:.l. D. .1. Ki; ei.rks, J. It. Ash
by. Alice Potter, Mis. S. Urav; pulling
place. .
Wind No. .1 Judges. En os PresmiH.
los. Smith. Miss ti. Ratliff; clerks, W.
D. Pisoer; Bessie Shinn, Mrs. R. (.
Itoy.l; polling place. Highland schorl.
Ward No. 0 Judges, R. C. Hallev.
Hugh .lory, A. W. Yeut-h; clerks, Ade
line Andregg. Esther Funnel; polling:
place, Asylum Ave. Hurler Shop.
Ward No. 7 Judges, Fred Mclntvre.
Mrs. J. W. Roberts, A. J. I.owrv; clerks.
Ueorgo H. Sellnrs, Mrs. J. l lri.-h, H. I.
Clark; polling place, Dane's groeerv
SAMP To Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Samp.
of 4-4 Noith Winter street. Tuesday,
j September I.'., 1!1 1,, a son, weight 0
i pounds.
tOM1LSOX To MrTand Mrs. Chts. K.
j Tomilson. 222 Bellevue street. Men-'
day, September 21, 1WM, a on. !
Supreme Court So Holds
Lower Courts Affirmed in
Nine Cases
The di.g hud his day in the supreme
court today and even though ho be a
dead dog he was held to be worth i2"0
and the costs of three trials in addi
tion. Moreover, the value of a dog
was held to be fixed by its "traits,
habits and intelligence" and not by
the market value of sausage. Intelli
gence is therefore an asset nnd can be
capitalized in a dog, though the sinne
is not nlnavR true of his masters.
Nine decisions wre handed down
and in all the decision of the lower
court was affirmed. The dog case was
that of M. D. McCullister against Hen
ry Sappingficld, appealed by the de
fendant from the decision of Judge
Percy R. Kelly of the circuit court of
Marlon county, awarding a judgment of
$200 and costs in favor of the plaintiff.
Mr. McCullister, who is an employe
of the state engineer's office, owned n
Scotch collie dog which he kept on his
farm a few miles from this city. In
October. If 12, the dog was shot and
killed by Henry Sappingficld. Mr.
appingfiel.l alleged that the dog was
vicious and that as he was passing
along the highway on horseback the
dog attacked a dog that was following
him and thnt h was forced to shoot the
collie to protect his dog. All of these
allegations were denied bv the plain
tiff. The decision, which was written by
Justice M. Nary, states that the single
question of law hinged on whether or
not the evidence showing the trVning
and intelligence of the dog should have
been admitted to the jury by the judge
as the basis of computing the vnlue
of the dog. The dr'ense argued that
the dog was worth lint one could bo
purchased for in the open market. This
conception, according to the decision
ot I he supreme -ourt, is based upon the
eom.iii n law, wl i. h is technical in the
extreme. "It is not larceny to steal
a dog while living, but it is larceny to
steel his hide after he is dead." savs
the common law. In reciting a similar
decision, the opinio- quotes: "The
poor man's friend and tiie rich man's
companion, nnd the protection of wo.
men and children, hearthstones and hen
roosts. In earlier law it was said that
'dog law' was as hnr: to define as
'dog Latin.' P.ut that day hns passed,
and dogs now have a distinct and well
established status in the eyes of the
ln.v." The above in defense of the
animal who has been accused of having
no actual value.
Justice MeXary held thnt in ense the
dog had no actual lnnrUet value its
owner may prove a special value and
recover dnir.nges for the destruction of
his property. Chief Justice McHride
and Justices KaVin and Bonn concur
red. This case was first tiied iu the
justice court, where the decision was
n i'ldgmei t for $200 nnd costs in favor
of the pleiiitiff. Mr. Sappingficld ap
pealed to the circuit court, where tiie
decision of the justice court was af
firmed and the additional costs tacked
on. An appeal to :he supreme court
was then taken by Atto. (irnnt Cor
by, who appeared for the defendant ap
pellant. Ony O. Smith handled the
ease for Mr. McCullister.
The other decisions handed
were as follows:
State vs. Kbni J. Whitcumb,
hint, convicted of assaun with
ilon ii j
I II t oi t
tmn to commit rape, appealed
from I
I. line county; affirmed: Moore, J.
Margaret J. Fleming i ;. al. vs. John
R. Pi.tti.-on. appellrrt, appealed from
l.ane county; motion to .'.ismiss appeal
allowed, per curim.
State vs. I.ou Torhet. nppejlant, con-vi-ted
of murder in the second degree,
appealed from Multnomah county; af
firmed. Ramsey, J.
Oscar J. Oregi ire, ::pj ollnnt, s. Port
land Rail-.ay. Light and Power Co., ap
pealed from Multnomah county, suit for
damages; aifiimcd. Takin. J.
Theodore Suks.l.irf ot. al.. appellants,
vs. Spouaue, Port html and Seattle Rail
way Company, appealed from Multno
mah county, suit to correct mistake in
contract; r.f firmed: Burnett. J,
P. H. Smith vs. L. O. Kinney, appel
lant, rppenled from Coos county, peti
tion for rehearing: denied; Burnett, J.
K..y Fisher vs. Portland Railway.
Light and Power Co.. appellant, appeal
ed from Mnltuoma'n county, suit for
! .v.- g es foi- p.vsina! injuries: affirm
c.l; Lakie. J.
i'.titioi-s for rehearing were denied
in Kohlcr vs. IU'nnison, Pelton vs. ;.ld
Hill Co.. Karris vs. t. Helens.
Wr.si in.'on. Sept. 22. That French
I :im fer a i-; 't of the customs col
ic to. i bv i.ei.. ';.! l".:..to.. were delay
ing 'e 1 c, ui.tioa f ''ra Cre b
Aa.eric;! trc.js v.as lea: ne I from a
reliable s.-urc.1 here today. The tl. -s
v i'd not leave V. re. Cru. it w as said,
umi! tl.e '.latter i settled. French fi-ti:-,!ici.
ri claim -art of the collections as
sve nty for ti'.' b au ::o..i" former Pro-
i-ioi.;. :. sidoitt P'.iett;:.
ti.- n nn.ec.t . ffi.ials here ii. Honied
it potts of an uprising in Sonora, led by
Oeuernl Villa. American consuls in
Mevico report that perfect harmony ex-1
ists between Villa t.n.1 Provisional Pros
i.lent Carrai.zu. The Huertistit junta at
El Paso, government officials said, was
responsible for the false reports.
There Is more Catarrh In this section ol
Die country than all other diseases put
together, and until the last few yeart
was supposed to be Incurable. Fot
great many years doctors pronounced H a
local disease and prescribed local reme
dies, and by consiantly failing to eur
with local treatment, pronounced It Incur
able. Science has proven Catarrh to be a
constitutional disease, and therefore re
quires constitutional treatment. HalPi
Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J.
Cheney A Co., Toledo. Ohio, Is the onl
Constitutional cure on the market. It It
taken Internally. It acts directly on tin
blood and mucous surfaces of the system,
They offer one hundred dollars for any
ease It tails to cure. Send lor circular!
and testimonial.
Addrew: F. J. CHENEY A CO.. Toledo. Q
Seld 9 Pnifgistm, 7&& 1
Take Hall's Fwullr Pills (or eontlptlsa 1
The State Tax Commission will at
tend ns u board of equilizntion at the
Capitol in Salem, Oregon, on the third
Monday in October, 1PM, and publicly
examine the assessment roii "oy it made,
and review the same, and correct all
errors in valuations, descriptions, quan
tities or qualities of property by it !
assessable, and in appoitioninents of
assessments made by it; and it shall I
be the duty of the persons and corpora- .
tions interested to appear nt the time j
and place appointed. ,
Petitions or applications for the re- i
du. tioii of change of appointment of a i
particular assessment shall be made in j
writing, verified by the oath of the
applicant, its president, secretary, ninu-j
aging agent or attorney in fact, and
he tiled with the board during the first
week it is by law required to be in
session, and any petition or applied- I
tion not so made, verified and filed i
shall not be considcre'3 or acted upon I
hv the board.
By Frank K. I.ovoll, Secretary.
We wish to thank all who in kindness j
and sympathy assisted us during the
sickness nnd death of our wife and
mother, and also extend our grateful :
appreciation for the beautiful floral1
offerings received. i
Copy for advertisements un- j
der this heading thould
be id by J
- -h
WANTKD Shinglers at Yew Park
school, by Kbert & Hannan.
FOR KKNT Four furnished and throe
unfurnished looms. 71 D street.
POIND At West Salem, gray row
boat. J. J. Russell, West Salem.'
WANTKD By young man, indoor
work. Address K. A., care Journal.
OLD PAPERS for carpets; 10 cents j
per hundred. Journal office. j
FOR KENT I'pper flat, 7 rooms, close i
in and modem. Phone 02 and 124. I
FOR RENT Two furnished rooms,
modern, 32o South Fourteenth street.
1'1'ESII and boiled cider and nppleade
at Farmer's Cider Woiks. Phone
FOR RENT Modern 5-rooin house,
close in, cheap. Ask for Lou, Hotel
sale. R. F. D. 0. Box 2:1. Phone
07 F l.
WANTED Position as janitor or other
work. Will work cheap. Address J.
care Journal.
W NTED Waiter for restaurant at
Fair (.rounds. Apply !15 ChenieUe
ta street.
CARBON burned from your auto cylin
ders. C. R. Hammond. 200 North
High. Phone 2409.
FOR RENT Furnished housekeeping
rooms, new. 910' N". Church, phone
For Another Week
On ;i count l' the had weal her tin tin-' the
last week, wliidi pirvontcd many taking ad
vantage of the -real reductions in our Hard
ware Sale, we have decided to continue this
bargain opportunity ft.r OXK WKKK.
MUI-72 State Street .
IV 11 SAl.h Two nice young, fresh
Jersey cows with eulves. litis Leslie
FOR KKNT Small place of 20 acres, '
d miles from Bush's Dunk. Inquire
for John Simon lit West Salem store
ALL PARTS of broken machinery weld
ed by latest process. C. R. Ham
mond", 2t:ti North High. Phone 2100.
WANTKU Team of horses for farm
work, for their keep. Apply F. D.,
care of L. H. Williuins, oM Centei.
WANTKU to RK.NT Small ranch, 40
- to 50 acres, stocked preferred. G. .
Witte, 104.3 Oaines avenue, "aletn.
l-'Olt SALK Pair four-step cones, 12
10, for three inch belt. C. R. Ham
inoiid, 20H North High. Phone 2100.
WANTKO Carpenter job, country or
town. Will take in puyment good
work team. Call or write i:!7lt N.
I .St h street.
FOR KKNT it-room furnished house,
bam, chicken house and garden, $H
per month if taken lit once. Phono
WANTKD Lady or school girl to
board and room. Can work morning',
end nights for part payment. Call
11 5o State.
FOR SALK Two-Inch centiifinal pump
direct connected to steam engine. C.
R. Hammond, 200 North High. Phone
FOR SALK by owner, 13 acres fint
land, fenced and clear, rock road,
flnrgain if taken soon. Phone 124,
residence phone 92.
WANTKD For their keep, one or two
horses, to help plow anil do general
farm work. L. A. Pavis, Rt. 1, l!o.
2, Salem. Phone 2,140-J.
Splendid building lot on Twentieth
street, near Court street. Rare bat
gain. Square Deal Realty Co.
llarley-Diivi.lson, tandem attachment,
Presto tank and light and exliuuwt
whistle. A bargain. Inquire 141
North High street.
( I.dSINli out sale of Klectlical goodu.
Shades. 1 up to .fl.'iO; fixtures, $1
to .-f7..")(l; electric toys at '-j price.
Will close shop Saturday, Sept. 20.
P. N. Andresen,,;llil Chemeketii street
FOR RENT Furnished housckeeping.
rorm; also lam if wanted. Two
blocks from good stores. Oood dcop
well. On Inglewood car line. Call
at fcSO North Seventeenth.
13.-.0 10-ACRE fruit ranch, 2 acres
filberts, bearing; i acres cherriei-,
peaches and prunes, 1 year old; IVi
acre timber, balance in cultivation;
no buildings; ilLj miles out, gravel
road. Part cash, balance monthly.
Sec owner, Low & Derricks, 371 State.
PERSONS offering to students board
( or rooms with or with without board,
( or pkiceg where students can earn
1 part or all of their board' please write-
full particulars to the office of WiJ-
i lamette University. After the 12th
1 phone 317 for students for short jobu.
SNAP Beautiful IQ-ncre tract, all uii
! dcr cultivation; deep, rich, black
' loam soil; price $125 per acre; smull
! payment down, balance easy terms;
I cb.se to school nnd electric station.
Fine large lot on State street, close
in, all assessments paid; price $1500,
terms. Well improved farm on
j Howell Prairie, $100 per acre. Co.y
i 5-rooni house, huge lot, $250 down,
price it-Mlti. Money to loan; houses
for rent; write insurance. Bvchtcl
' & By nun, 347 State street.