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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 17, 1915)
Will Ask Congress To
Enforce Land Grant
(Cortinued from rage One.)
ied the place on "the program
whirli as to be given to It. A. liootli;
vhn as unable to be present. Mr.:
, ,kp in behalf nf tin. .lifferm,'
J K 1 !
comities of the state in which
railroad lands were located.
..,riy sernenenr ami .axar.on of;
these lam is tne paramount issue, I
Mr. Bean. In Lane county 40 per
tent of the land pays the taxes on the
entire county and contributes toward
tc state taxes and runs the county ,
government. We have our share of
for,.t reserves and not one acre f l
this land should ever go under control
of the forest reserves.' We have enough I
.. ...........nt m,-iwrUl,;.i 1.....1 ' !
-fl"r the lands settled and put on the, B-', ,C:Tge. f' ?r0,vn Attorney -deneral.
II . (I) A state has no power to tax the
1 l Dunn, a Southern Pacific attor- ',r1,er,-v of ,l,e l"ited S,a,es within 1,9
nev from San Francisco, presented the! "J?,',, . .. , ,. , . ...
of the railroad in the present con-! . ; A" of the. l,ubhc aoi"ai" I"1 ''
.rnversv. and at the beginning of hisj te state ren.a.ns exempt from taxa
In ,,.;,.,ve,l the historv nf The ,ij u," fwP so ft" ' the I nited States
mud land grants. The' land was grant
ed to the railroads,' Mr. Dunn said, in
order that it might cease to be public
domain and might become tax bearing.
When, bv the terms of the grant, the
. -1 1 ....... fnwaA frt n. .,,.., ..I!..,:
Ian. Is in lieu of the agricultural lands!
within 10 miles of its tracks on either
..iile. the company took lands in the hills
mil mountain. This was back in ISiiti
..nil noain in 1870. Then the timber
.... I ..II ....! ,.-ni,r.nll,r ..nl..ln.,.. I...1
Ma on .inn ui ,1, i ii it 1 1 , i . ii i' u I ;
', , iJ c n i , .
with the growth of the timber liulustrv
T. , i 1,1 i i i i '
he lands had become uiluob e t.inber
lan.ls and then in il e guise of "actual :
set, ers' certain .j.teres.s had become,
inxious to become possessed of these;
1, ,,t the mto nf " r,l u,. Ar!r"'K" """"K"'B " -
.l.oiit $400 per quartet section.
"No one hud ever queiitrinel the title
ot railroad company to these lands and
, ..,, i- i,Hv ... e,r ..... I
4. years the company had been sell-!,.
ing these tends at prices iu excess of
r'J.'iO an acre and iu excess of KiO
:u ics in one lot. Then the right was
lucstioned and" litigation followed and
.liiiloe Wolverton ruled that this condi
tion of $2.30 an aero and single quar
Icr sections, beeniue a "condition sub
sequent" according to the ruling of
Judge Wolverton. If this condition sub
sequent were not observed the lands
might be forfeited and revert back to
"The railroad holds,, however, , thai
dip conditions imposed in the grant was1
t ot a. 'condition subsequent! .. and the
riipreme court has ruled tint it was sim
ply 'an agreement' and if the railroad
did not keep (his agreement when sell
ing the lands it simply was not allowed
lo sell them but the title was never
questioned through 40 years of dealings
which were reported to congress senn
annually in due form."
"There nre two points I want you
gentlemen to get clearly and that is
that the absolute title rests with the
railroad company and again if the rail
road sells these lands instead of holding
them it must sell at statutory prices
under the terms of the grant but sup
pose the railroad doe's not choose to
sell? The railroad is under no com
pulsion to sell by any terms of the
1 grant, but simply that if it does spII it
must abide by the restrictions imposed
by the terms of the grant and to actual
.iptt.lers. The language of congress in
lonhing this grant wns not directive
but restrictive only and no limitations
of time were made.
"The report of the department of
.commerce states that thp bulk of the
lands of the railroad are heavily tim
bered and not suitable for agriculture
but it stands to reason that the lands
which irre timber lands only inny be
lined to the best interests of the owner,
whether private or a corporation.
The railroad desires to ineet the peo
ple half way in this proposition for the
disposal of these lands and whatever
your resolution to congress is let it be
lair, reasonable and equitnble and the
r'lilrond company will be ever on the
blert to meet you on that footing and
ACHES AND PAINS
Have All Gone Since Taking
Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg
Terro Hill, Pa. "Kindly permit ma
to give you my testimonial in favor of
Lydia E. Finliliam s
pound. When I first! dition subsequent, but simply a cov
beean taking it 1 1 '"i'"' .VS''JZ
If 1 VlHIUtl Will IU ViHWH t-M im n i mjmi
was sufrering from ! nffoni) n.u Brm1), for forf,.i t i 11 the
female troubles iorBrnnt," said Former Senator Fulton in
some time and had uddress last night. "That being
almost all kinds of I (rue. the title to the lands hns passed
aches pains in low-1
er part of back and
in aides, and press-
imr down pains 1
could not sleep ami
Since I have taken
Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Com-il.e
pound the achea and paina are all gone
and I feel like a new woman. I cannot
praise your medicine too highly. "Mm.
Ai gi'Stus Lyon, Terre Hill, Pa. .
It Is true that nature and a woman's
'rk has produced the grandest remedy
for woman' ilia that the world has
ever known. From the root and
lierbs of the field, Lydia E. Pinkhnm,
forty year ago, gave to womankind
remedy for their peculiar ills which
has proved mow eflicacioua than any
other combination of drugs ever com-l-ounded,
and today Lydia E. FinkhBtn'i
Vegetable Compound is recognized
from coast to Coast aa the standard
remedy for woman' ills.
In the Plnkham Laboratory at Lynn,
Mass., are files containing hundreds of
thousand of letters from women aek
InR health many of them openly state
over theirown ignaturs that they have
"gained their health by taking Lydia
E. Pinkham' Vegetable Compound;
nd In some canes that It haa saved them
irom surgical operation.
tj fill in releasing the suitable lands tovnte property and subject to taxation) i
."c oriniuo uun 1 am sure tiiat -you will)
agree that the price should he over an.il
above $2.30 au acre siuce the railroad !
company has been paying "taxes on these
same lands at the rate of about U an
Congressman Albert Johnson," of the
Third District -of Washington, -viewed!
wu" alarm mostly the encroachments
of the iorefi reserve and was decidemv
niraillHt nnv mnVA fn thrn.'kn ln...h.
m V " " n,i.. imr lauun
luio a forest reserve. He suggested a
committee of three, five or seven de-
termined men to be appointed to oo
Washington. B. C.. to work with ,
,tBte delegation in congress as he said
, vm ,, , ..
western states out of 433 and that the
eastern congressman saw little of anv
interest ; nv lMMlf 0 ,h (ji :.
tion of western lands.
Statement of Legal Eights.
has voluntarily parted with its title to
the same, which act of segregation is
ordinarily evidenced by the issue of a
(3) Statutes, as well as constitutional
i in mhik liuill
Tl . . , T .
4 4U .,s Pf""Ptin of law that
MO'eilV IB IHAHOlt'.
(a) It is the land itself with which
the state is concerned' in taxing and
does not look to the covenants contained
in the convevance.
,.. . ' ,,. . , ,, .
(0) A proceeding to assess and collect
h ' Oregon is a pro-
( ( . , .
; ..,.!. i,i.,: . n. , ;.,
its sovereign caimcity.
(S) The value of the land for the pur
pose of assessment is independent of
! anv encumbrance, embarrassment, claim,
, in,.,itv attnfh(,,, tn t!ip itlo J
lien or liability attached to the title of
the property, or covenant contained in
the conveyance, or any other condition
that impairs . the use or transfer of
(0) Value for taxation means the
actual' judgment of the public as ex
pressed iu the price .which someone will
pay for the land. It hns also been
stated as the highest price that a normal
purchaser, not ;unW peeuliar'compune
tion, will pay at that time to get that
thing, ' .
(10) The fact "that the lands subse
quently acquired a value in excess of
limitation imposed for sale would not
change the character or legal effect of
The Night Session.
The principal element of interest out
side of the set speeches -Unit "were de
livered at the night session of the con
ference, was the verbal tiff between
Lnfferty and Henalor Day, of Mult
nomah county. It had already been de
cided tiiat iu the appointment of the
resolutions etynmittee each of the coun
ties in which railroad lauds were lo
cated should have one .representative.
Five were to be named from the stale
at large and two-were to Je named to
represent the Farmers' union and the
O.-C. Land Orant .-Enforcement associ
ation. Lal'ferty maintained thai the
delegates at large should be appointed
from counties not having representa
tion on the committee and tiie contro
versy arose when the chairman appoint
ed three delegates to serve on' the reso
lutions committee who were from coun
ties having railroad lauds within their
The shorthand :otes and the written
motion which carried giving the chnir
mnn to appoint tiie members of the.
committee appeared to sustain the
The following were named to serve a
the resolutions committee.
ltenton county, W. P. Lnffcrty;
Clackamas, W. A. Dimick; Clatsop coun
ty not represented; Columbia county, A.
1 1, Clark; Coos county. Hugh McLain;
Curry errin'ty, S. P. Pierce; Douglas
county, Kobert K, Smith; Jackson coun
ty, W. ('. Lefever; Josephine county. It.
I,, (iilkey; Klamath county, Guy Kny
kcndnll; Lane county, L. K. Mean; Lin
coln county, L. M. Dnvis; Linn couty,
Judge H. H. Hewitt; Marion county,
Judge C. L. McXnrv; Multnomah coun
tv, H. O. Cnllvrt;'Polk county. ('. L.
Hnwleyr Tillamook county, (!. B. Mc
Leod; Washington county, R. N", Par
rot; Vamhill county, Jessp Edwards;
(irnngp Farmers' Union, C, E. Speiice;
Labor Federation, K. J. Stack: at large.
Roy Ritner, I'matiHa county; E. K.
Kiddle, I'nion county; I. X. Day, Mult
nVinah county; W. V.. ( ardwell, Doug
las county; E, V. Carter, Jackson coun
ty. Ex-Senator Fulton Bpeaks.
"I tuke the position that the proper
construction of the supremo court de
cision is that title under the grants is
vested in tiie railroad company and that
the provisions do not constitute a con-
f 10m the Putted States and the lands
'have become a I;art .of tiie great inass!
lf I'Wri.v w.th.n the state ;ub,u.c t t .
1 "fntion and available for the ""' "
1. . , tilP Wer of the yen-
nl K0V(rnn,cn tn cause these lands ,0
returned to the public domain
n tlin mill 111 IllllllUin
"The lands once having become pri-
, A man who
when Old Prob
rWMM Hat. It MU
Send for cutslof j2fi3'
THE "DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON,
their status in that regard cannot ue
changed wirTiout the consent of the
state. Hciice without tire state's con
sent they ranuot be incorporated In the
forest reserve or otherwise withdrawn
so as to preclude the state from dealing
with them as private property.
"All congress caa do is to consent
to a moditicntion' of the restrictions,
on alienation. It could, cif course, con
sent that the lands be disposed of by
the road on. terms different, from the
terms specified in the, grant, but can
not compel that Assuming that some
, ,,! ,,,.,,( i, goverumeui,
and the railroad caa be brought about!
.i : i. . v.a . i .
and will be brought about, it is mv view "ul 1 ' " ' " ',. ; H, , K
that tiie lands. .hall be classified aud buyers, that 70 cents .8 the bottom
all those suitable for home making shall : ."V" offut,,n " l,u"d,r,M
be open to actual settlement ami I occu- The paltry nl egg market are
panev bv some, liome builders on tliel hWK steady, witii a fi-.'lmg that hmh
chenpest and most favorable terms pos-j or llrlC1'9 nrc lllie noxt wwk
sible. ! :'
"All suitable' for mining' shall bel WHOLESALE MARKET
opened up to that industry. i Qrana.
"it is kr.'own that much of the lauds. Hav. timothv. oer ton llf?ii12
though not suitable in a large way for,;
ing, but probably one taking" theni fori Wheat, "new "crop 70c
that industry would require more thauiQats, new crop 30(i(.X2i
iuv ncres nun provision snouiii ue mane
i ue iai:iiB emeiiv vailllliilt: )
for timber should ' be disposed of at
actual value. i
"My personal preference would be to ,
let the lands suitable for home building !
no luiieii ui Hciiiut seiners ior tt noin
inal price, or for nothing, making the
timbered la.'.ds produce a sum suffici
ent tri compensate the railroad company
for that loss.
"Also 1 will favor having a con
gressional committee to come here and
take evidence and investigate the situ
ation as 1 think that will enable con
gress to understand the views of the
people of Oregon and the importance
of having these lands continued in pri
vate ownership to assist iu our develop
ment." Railroad Heard From.
Tiiat the railroad company lias com
plete right to the lands, by grant of
c(vigress, and also has the right to do
w tr ,, a, i ,1,, ,,., , fhn tl.n, Z
. " I,'ii,,AP!'..,,".t h5M e
of the address of P. P. 'Dunne, attorney,
who spoke for the Southern Pacific. He.i
defended the company's violations of
the terms of the grant by saying it
had been done in the open without ob
jection and that services done the gov
ernment in transporting free of charge
luuiiiiiuos ui wur over uie roan nail 1
more than met the difference.
"The supreme court has said that I
the settlers' clause was not n ;
tion subsequent, but a covenant." siiid,trm8 Br"0
the speaker, "and that the land? are
.... .'("....vi, uimi viic iiiinip -lie
not forfeited. We still have the lanils
and the title. The only limitation on
the title is that if . we sell the .lands it
must be according to tho terms of the
"As to actual settlers the supreme
courr noni mar tno actual settlers' cn
tention that the road was trustee for'
them is untenable. Tho supremo court
orougnt out tnat we are not compelled
to sell, but that if we do sell we may
choose the Bettler and the iiuo of sell
ing. If we have an absolute grant and
are not, compelled to sell, if that is the
only restriction, what are our rights?
Will anyone deny that if we wanted to
lease the lands we would have that
right, that if we wanted to cut down
the timber and use-it we lniuht have
that right? If theso things be true'
1..1-U n u uu,e iiiua, mm mr aoove any
4e "So ... .,.... 1 11 - . ,
i'-.mu an in n-, jl me congress or uie
United States were to elect to take
mar runner without compensation It
would be confiscation.
"But has Oregon no rights in this?
The state has a profound interest in
that these lands snould be retained in
private ownership, that they be de
veloped and settled, not that those
lands bo absorbed into somo already
overgrown federal reserve and not that
it be locked up for nil. time. And when
the railroad company is asked to co
operate in biinghig this about, nleot the
railway in a gentlemanly spirit, not
with epithets, and let us arrive at some
suggestion to congress so that the
rights of all shall be preserved. I have
no suggestion for proposed legislation
nor any policy to suggest to you, for
I would not put tho railroad in a posi
tion of trying to force the issue. . But
we will meet you cordially on uny equit
Hawley's Views Differ.
Congressman Hawley delivered an ad
dress iu which he took issue with the
address delivered by Senator Fulton.
Senator Fulton held" that the lands if
once withdrawn from public ownership
and turned over to private ownership
could not be again turned back to the
state. Congressman HawVy held ihat
these lands could be turned back to the
uses of the citizens of the state for
the establishment of honlps. Mr. Haw
"Much has been said that I would
agree with, but I would like to take
issue with Senator Fulton when he Bays
that lar.'d tianst'eied Jo the government
from private ownership cannot bo put
illicit 110 luxation.- 1
"The case is not before us as a new!
case. Jf it were there would be many I
solutions. We have been warned that1
the destiny of these lands, unless wel
act with dispatch, will be to go back in-1
to the forest reserve. We were warned j
by Mr. Graves' letter and by Mr. Till-'
man's address. Tho supreme court said'
tne terms of the grant were an 'en
forceable covenant.' I have uiven the
I'houyht and 1 am not
Vl.tJ to kvbnt we ' , ot
' Mlv jlt(KI1.'nt KllMv alone lies
in the shortest
"""' " 7"! ! ' V "
t' n t ..v .1. Zi
' . '
nient of the covenant.
"The minute we trv to dispose of the
lands anew we abandon what rights
e have under the present law. There
is danger unless we insist on enforce
ment of the terms of the K""it to the
end of settlement and taxation'.
"It has been hunnroiisly said that
the 1'nited States bets a 11111 11 UK) ncres
of laud that he can't go onto the land
and deep himself alive. Hut that is the
acid test that we must have.
1 "The population of our nation has
increased while the food supply has de
creased. We must give the settler a
chance to go onto these lands and de
'"io thnt which can he done for tiie
good of the state and it people.
"I studied this question from the
standpoint of the ms.i I will meet nnd
that you will meet, of the suspicion's
tiiat will he raised, and it is a matter
of the greatest cimrcrn thnt we act in
the way in which we can most clearly.
That is-along the line of the present
status and tne supreme court's decision.
"1 favor the nuggi-ation tint a com
mittee should be appointed to go to
Washington tit help get our hopes
While there was some buying of
wheat yesterday in Portland at advance
Of 2 cents, the general opinion is that
this buying had nothing lo do with the
general condition', but merely the fill
ing of contractu. ' At least, there is no
change in the local prices, and the
chances are that it will be hard to dis
f h y,ucat. even at 70
U . ... :..:.. , ,,. i..
Oats, vetch - -., 9(tf10
Boiled barley $31.50
shorts" pe r Von "
clover' C(, .V.".'." 13
Crenmory butter, per pound 3ac
Country buttor .17c
Eggs anb Poultry.
Eggs, caudled, No. 1, cash 27c
Eggs, case count, cash 25c
Eggs, trade 27c
Hens, pound 12c
Roosters, old, per pound 7c
Spring chickens, pound :.15c
Fork, Veal and Mutton.
3 (ff 4c
Pork," on foot
Spring lambs ,
Walla Walla onions
Oranges, Valencia ....
Lemons, per box
Bananas, lb 5a
California grnpe fruit .1.0()
Datos, dromedary, case $3.25
Fard dateB $1.60
Cocoanuts, per dozen $1
Eggs, per dozon .....
Sugar, cann .
Sueur D G
i ' ' .
Creamery butter .
Flour, hard wheat
Portland, Ore., Sept. 17. Wheat:
: Onts; No. 1 white feed, $23.25.
: Feed, $23.
Hogs: Best live, d.fi!5.
.; Prime steers, .50ft7 7.'
1 Fancy cows, $5(iT5.25;"' ' ' -:
Cnlves, 7fi.R. '
Butter: City creamery, 31 l-2c.
Eggs: Selected local ex.,' 30c.
. Geese, 8c.
1 Boston Globe: Texas has gono Dem
nratic. so long that it Beenis odd to
think that anybody the other side of
the Rio Grnndo should think that it
might go Mexican,
Rich Ciin- TS
mild iK-ars the (MIDYl
nma - S
L. M. HUM
YICK SO TONG
Chinese Medicine and
Has medicine' which
will cure any known
153 South High Street,
j Salem, Ore. Phone 283.
and Stove Works
R. B. Fleming, Prop.
Depot American Fence
Moiley' Pt. Braced Basket,
tUaad the strain. Bar sow and
tars money. Don't wait utll
yon need them. Or order now nod
,t tbea later, , . .
150 Oovt Street ' Phone 134
Beck of Coinage ftmr
FRIDAY, SEPT. 17, 1915.
Classified Advertising Page
iiMONCY TO LOAN
, Oi Good Seal Eatat Security
THoa. k. rose
Otw LaAd ft Bua Want B&lem. Owioi
CQXSULT DR. MAY, experienced and
successful Chiropractor, for acute and
chronic disorders. Has practiced six
'Vears in Oregon, rree consultation.
Hours, 9 to 12, 1 to li. 305-0-7 Hub
bard Bldg. Lady attoudaut. Phone
office 572; residence 9S2-R.
DR. O. L. SCOTT Gradunto of Chiro
practic's Fountain Head, Davenport,
Iowa. If you have tried everything
and have got no relief, try Chiroprac
tic spinal adjustments and get well.
Dffice 400-7-8 U. is. National Bank
Building. Phone Main 87. Residence
DRY CLEANING PRESSINO
CLOTHES CLEANERS Pressors, re
pairers and dyers. One trial will con
vince you that our work and charges
are right. Cleaning parlor open, to 8
p. m. Goods called for and delivered
free. Phone 728. Apparol Service
Co., 138 S. High street.
MAGNETIC MASSSUER AND SCIEN
IF YOU WANT YOUR HEALTH
, BACK Go to Dr. Hngel. He can
get circulation when all others fail,
lie treats for all bodily ills, aches or
pains. Come and see me if you are
ailing. Treatment, $1.00. Bush &
' Breymnn Bldg.
MOUNT CREST ABBEY MAUSO
LEUM Tho better way. Dry and
sanitary. Building always open to
visitors, isundny 1 to. 4 p. m. J. w.
Gaskill, manager, 828 South 12th.
DRS. B. H. WHITE and R. W. WAL-
TON Osteopathic physicians and
nerve specialists. Graduates of Amer
ican School of Osteopathy, Kirksvillo
Mo. Post gradunto and specialized in
nerve diseases at Los Angeles college.
Trent acute and chronic diseases.
Consultation freo. Lady attendant.
. Office 505-500 U. S. National Bank
Building. Phonj 859. Residence 310
North Capitol street. Phono 409.
SALEM SCAVENGER Charles Sooa
Droiirlctor. Garbaco and refuse of all
kinds removed on monthly contracts
, at reasonable rates. Yards and cess
pools cleaned. Office phone Main
2247. Residonco Main 2272.
LEHMAN & CLOUGH C. B. Webb, A
M. Clough morticians nod funeral di
rectors. Latest modern methods
known to tho profession employed.
445 Court street. Main 120,Main 988
RIGDON-RICHARDSON CO. Funeral
directors and undertakers, 252 North
High street. Day and night phone
8ALEM WATER COMPANY Office
corner Commercial aad Trudo Btreots.
For water Borvico apply nt office.
Bills pnynble monthly in advance.
J. T. JOHNSON, Prop.
645 Ferry St. Phono 297
Board and Kooms. Rooms 25c
and Up. Attractive Rates to
Students. Wo can pleaso you.
A. li." U. W. Piotociioa" Lodge No. 2.'
. . ...... -.1 .. .1 : .. . u
JWeeiS every mommy uvuiiing ui o
in the McCornack hull, corner lurt
and Liberty streets. A. E. Aufrancc
M. W.j S. A. McFaddun, recorder;
A. L. Brown, F.
IIKNTKAL liOIHJK No. 1H, K. of P.
McCornack buildini,'. Tuesday even
in u of each week at 7:M. F. F.
i Schiam, C. U.j W. 11. Oilson, Kuf K.
! and H.
8AI.KM I.OIMIK No. 4, A. F. & A. M.
Stated communication first Friday
in each month at 7:.'ID p. m, iu the
Masonic Temple. J. f'. Welch, W. M.;
b. Z. Culver, secretary.
' PACIFIC I.O1X110 No. GO, A. F. ft A.
1 M. Stated communications third Kri
, day in each month at 7:30 p. in. iu
!' ths Masonic Tcmiilo. (Ilenn C. Nile",
W, M.; Krnost II. Choitto, secretary.
It. N. of A. "Oregon Ornpe Camp,"
No. l.JH'1, meets every Thursday even
, iwa in Mct'ornuck huildinK, Cmirt and
' Liberty streets; elevator. Miss Hyl
Via Hciiaupp, IT'.ll Market, oracle;
Hazel Price, imperial Furniture Co.,
MPI.TNOMAII IffiVAI, ARCH CHAP-
TKK No. 1, It. A. M. Kegular moet-
hi(( second Friday in each month nt
8 p. m. in the Mnsonie, Temple. Al
fred F. Marcus, V.t. liih Priest; Hus
Sell M. Ilrooks, secretary.
UOBHON COUNCIL No. 1, K. ft H. M.
, -Stated assembly first Monday in
each mouth, Masonic Temple. James
Plant. Thrice illustrious Master; (lieu
DK MOI.AY t.'OM'M ANDEItY Na 0, K.
T. Henular conclave fourth Friday
in each month at 8 o'clock p. m., in
Manmile TemnlH. HoiollrilillS Hir
Kniiil are courteously Invited to
meet With us. Uce. ii. iturneii, Ij.
Frank A. Turner, recorder.
CUADWICK ( HAPTKIt No. 87, O. K
H, Regular meeting every first and
third Tuesday at p. m. in tbe ia
sonie Temple. Elizabeth Head, W
M.j Id M. IJabcock, secretary,
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD Meet 1
every Friday night at 8 o'clock in'
Mctornack block. Oscar Donaldson,
C. C; L. 8. tieer, clerk. 507 Court
street. Phone 593.
UNITED ARTISANS Capital Assem
bly No. 84, meets every Wednesday
at 8 p. m. in Moose hall. Mrs. F. W.
Cook, M. A.; J. T. Penn, secretary,
413 Masonic Temple.
SALEM HUMANE SOCIETY D. D.
Koeler, president; Mrs. Lou Tillson,
secretary. All cases of cruelty or
neglect ol dumb animals should be
reported to the secretary for investi
gation. MODERN WOODMEN OF AMERICA
Oregon Cedar Camp No. 5240,mects
every -Thursday vouing at 8 o'clock
in McCornack hall corner Court and
Liberty streets. Elevator service, W.
W. Hill, V. C .; Rex A. Turnor.clerk.
FOR TRADE For cord wood, steel!
range. Address S. R., care Journal.,
40-ACRE well-improved fnrm to trade,
for modern house, close in. 82-acre
fBrm for rent. Stock and implements
for sale. Geo. B. Jacobs Co., Bayno
Bldg., 341 State. tf
WILL ACCEPT city property for my
equity in ten acres of good soil well
fenced and watered by spring brook,
on good mid and near school. Phone
470, or call at MU V. S. lank Bldg. tf
NIjLY furnished housekeeping rooms,
reasonable. 855 North Commercial.
FOR RENT CHEAT
furnished house, piano,
Kith. Phono 115J.
' Poole's Drug Store recently purchased
a supply of the best Eczema remedy in
the world. Ask him to tell you about
Dry Zensal for the crusty, scaly skin
and Moist Zensal for all watery eruptions.
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL
A Quickjhandy reference for busy people
Holom' Electric Co., Maaonl Temple, -127 North High Main 1200
Snlom Steam Laundry, 130 South Liberty Main 21
PLUMBING, STEAM FITTING AND TINNING
T. M. Barr, 1C4 bouth Commercial Street Main 101
Rigdon-Richardson Co., 254 North nigh itroet Day and night, Main 183
TRANSFER AND DRATAGE.
Salem Truck k Dray Co., corner State and Front streets Main 74
Beaver State Printon, Patton Block 15U
No. . 16 Oregon Express . .. 6:00 a.m.
No) iVt Sound Special 0: 1:2 a.m.
No. 28 Willamette Limited 6:22 a.m.
No. 12 Shasta Limited ...11:55 a.m.
No. 18 Portland Passenger 2:00 p.m.
No. 20 Portland Passenger 0:00 p.m.
No. 14 Portland Express . 8:00 p.m.
No. 222 Portland fast Fr't. 10.38 p.m.
No. 220 Local way Fr't ...10:30 p.m.
No. 15 California Express 8:32 a.m.
No. 17 Uoseburg Pasengerll:20 a.m.
No. fill Exposition Special 'fAi p.m.
No. 19 Cottage Orove Pas. 4:20 p.m.
No. 11 Shasta Limited ... 0:43 p.m.
No. 27 Willamette Limited 0:10 p.m.
No. 13 San Francisco Ex.. 10:38 p.m.
No. 221 San Francisco Fast
Frcli'ht 12:33 a.m.
No. 225 Local way Fr't... 8:10 a.m.
Balem Oeer una.
No. 73 Arrive at Bolom.. 9:15 a.m.
No. 7(1 Leaves Salem ... V:o0 a.m.
No. 75 Ar. Salem (mixed) 2:00 p.m.
No. 74 Leaves Salem .... 4:15 p.m.
'No connection south of Oeer,
101 I.v. Salem, motor.. 7
103 Lv. Salem, motor 9
105 I.v. Salem, motor., i
107 Lt. Salem, motor., s:
109 I.v. Salem, motor,. 0
2.19 Way Fr't lv. Salem 5
mo A u..l.nt a
lYi Ar. naiem .
KM Ar. naiem .
100 Ar. Salem .
108 Ar. Salem 5
170 Ar. Salem 7
240 Way Fr't ar. Saloin 1
OREGON ELECTRIC RAILWAY CO.
Lv. Salem Tuln No. Ar. Portland
4:33 a.m. 2 Owl ..- 8:55 a.m.
6:30 a.m 0 8:43 .m.
9:45 i n. 19 Limited Ili33 a.m.
11:20 a.m - 12 1:45 p.m.
1:60 p.m 14 4:10 p.m.
4:00 p.m... 18 Limited .... 5:50 p.m.
6:87 p.m JO 8:00 p.m
7:63 p.m 22 -.10:00 p.m.
GRADUATE NURSE Miss Anna Rat
cliff, 4S2 South High street. Phono
GOOD MEALS like yo.ir mother cooked
and nice rooms, good service. - The
Baker, (515 Ferry street. SeptlS
HOME WET WASH LAUNDRY Let
us do your weekly washing. We use.
sanitary methods. We eall and de
liver your washing for 50 cents.
Give us a trial. Phone 2471. Fif
teenth and II street.
DR. O. A. OLSON, DENTIST.
Room 214. v Thone 440.
Masonic Temple. Salem, Oregon
FOR SALE Trade or rent, 2 houses
close to school. Call 421 N. Com'l
SMALL general stock of merchandise
for sale. Inquire 1190 North Cap
itol street. tf
ALMOST NEW BUCIUV To trndo for
good wagon. Route 9, box 102, G.
W.. Wit to. Supt 18
FOR SALE Two lnrge yellow Jersey
cows, six years old, just fresh, heavy
milkers. 715 S. 12th street. Scptl7
SPLIT BODY OAK wool, $4.50 por
cord; grub oak $5.00 $r.ri0;ash $4.50.
Second growth fir, $3.50. Phone
1954. J. 11. Eaton. Oct 11
HOPPICKERS, ATTENTION We
are headquarters for tents, camp
stoves, stools, gloves, cots, springs,
grnnito ware, everything to Batlsfy
your wants. Lowest prices, Peetz
. Furniture, Co., 233 North Commoroial.
... 8:65 a.m.
...10:11 a.m. ,
... 4:33 p.m.
... 8:10 p.m.
9:20 p.m. ..,
5 Limited ..
.. 17 Local
.... 21 Owl
,..,11: 25 p.m.
.... 1:50 a.m.
. Ar. Salem
.... 9:45 a.m.
... 4:00 p.m.
.... 7:55 p.m.
.... 8:10 a.m,
, 6:35 p.m.
... 8:60 p.m.
10 Limited .,
... 2 Owl
,. 21 Owl .
Woodburn Local Daily Except BwnAayt
No. til Leaves balem 3:40 p.m.
Arrives iu Salem ............3:23 p.m.
Lv. Corvullis Ar. Salem
8:26 a.m - 10 9:45 a.m
(Local Albany to Balem.)
2:32 p,m 18 4:00 p.m
4:10 p.m 20 6:87 p.m.
6:03 p.m 22 .... 7:65 p.m.
Lv. Salem Ar. Corvalll
10:15 a.m S ...11:34 a.m.
4:33 p.m .. 9 6:02 p.m.
1:00 p.m 7 8:32 p.m.
0:43 p.m - 13 8:00 p.m.
WILLAMETTE RIVER BOOTS.
Oregon Olty Transportation Company
Steamer Pomona and Oregon leave
Bidem fur Portland and way landings,
daily except Bunder, at 6 a. m.
! : I
: ! t