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THE DAiLY CAPITAL JOURNAL SALEM. OREGON, TUESDAY, FEB. 6, 1917.
FlYE - NEW OLUSOTKD ADVERTISING BATES Bate per word New Today: laaertion, per word One wnek (6 insertion!) par word 5e One month (26 insertion!) par word 17c The Capital Journal will not be re apooalbla for more thai one insertion (or errori in Classified Adrertisemente. Bead nur advertisement the first day It appear! and noffy as immediately. Minimum charge, 15e. FOB BENT SIGNS For sale at Cap ital Journal office. U JONES' NURSERY Bute d 24th. 2-8 WANTED Beef and stock cattle. Phone mow. 2-20 3 2 ROOM Apartments, bath, lights, aad telephone. 491 N. Cottage. 2-23 WILL 8KLL 22 head 3 aad 4 yeai old mules. Dwight Misner. tf WANTBI Secondhand turning lathe. Phone 1252M. 2-7 HAVE YOU WOOD SAWING f Call phoue 7. tf CHICKENS WANTED 0L T. DOTY. Phone 2125, 121 S. Com St. 2-7 CLOVER STRAW For sale, practic ally like hay. Phone 24F5. 2-8 GET PRICES On farm sale bills at The Journal office. TRESPASS Notices for sale at Jour and office. tf BIX CHIROPRACTIC ADJUSTMENTS $5.00. Dr. May. Phone 572. tf HARRY Window cleaner. Phone 1391J 2-18 DRY P1R Ash and maple for sale. F. B. Wells, 2501J2. 2-9 WANTED Experienced man to prune small orchard. I 'hone 994. 2-6 FOR BALE 1st class dry growth. Call Richardsons Phono 494, second grocery 2-10 FOR SALE Salem Oarage, 660 N. Cap itol (Pacific Highway) Phone 1010. 2-15 FOR SALF 4 good milk cows, 2 fresh and 2 to freshen soon. 431 N. Front. 2-6 GET YOUR Tresspass notices, new supply of cloth ones at Capital Jour nal, tf FIR SALE Baldwin and Northern Spy apples, 35c, 50c aud 75c per box. Phone 101F12. 2-12 MIDDLE AGED LADY Wishes work of any kind, housework preferred. Inquire Y. W. C. A. FOR RENT Furnished or unfurnished rooms, price 50e a day up. 384 State apply room 11. 2-8 WANTED A few pws due to farrow between now and spring. Phone 91F 12. 2-7 FOR SALE At about price new 2Y H. P. gas engine, standard make. Address B 4(i, Salem. tf CARE OF Children or domestic work, experienced. Phone Mrs. Philes, 2419. 3-6 WANTED A young woman to help in laundry and kitchen at state school for deaf. 2-7 FOB RENT Or trade 3 acres, six room house on paved street. Call at 416 State St. 2-8 WANTED Ford or good young team in exchange for lot in North Salem. Phone 2504J2, Harvey Green. 2-6 WANTED Six wood cutters at $1.00 per cord, no piling. Apply 131 care Journal. 2-6 FOR SALE At about price, new H. P. gas engine, standard make, Address box 40, Salem. tf HIGH SCHOOL Girl wants to work for board in family. Would like to receive small wages. Address B care Journal. 2-6 DAY OLD CHICKS Pure strain S. O. White Leghorn 10 cents each, safe delivery guaranteed. E. J. Miller, Turner." R. 8. - 2-9 OAK, ASH, FIR Maple, Vine Maple, eordwood, yard at corner Trade and Liberty Sts., near armory. Willard F. Proctor. Phone 1322J. 2-8 FOB SALE Nice 4 year old cow, fresh in 3 or '4 days; also 7 year old mare weight about 1100 lbs., good worker single or double. 1646 Mission St. 2-7 A BARGAIN 150 acre farm smooth land, new buildings, only 6 miles out, running water, on main r,ad. $80 per acre. Address W box 67, Salem. 2-6 FOR SALE Small irrigable acreage, 40 acre tract, Bend-Redmond district, suitable for poultry, truck, fruit. Will consider auto in deal. Geo. G. Sedgwick, 298 N. Capitol Salem. 2 6 TO TRADE 6 acres near Livesley, hill land, woven wire fence, well, build ings not good.; also 1 acres near Portland. What vou got. R.3, box 261. 2-6 WILL TRADE Splendid North Dakota 160 acre farm for close in residence or business property; also practically new bicvele, cheap. B. A. Shaver, 744 N. Cottage. Phone 2179. 2-8 POTATOES WANTED Don't forget we are always in the market for po tatoes in small lots or car lots at the highest cash price. Phone 717. Man gis Bros. 2-10 POLAND CHINA Pig! for sale, 4 n.u ii- old. sired by F. A. Farrrag lon's Chief, mother full sister to Boy Fox 'a Grand Champion sow, price $20 each. Write or Phone C. W. Steward, Stayton, Ore. " 2-6 TODAY - POB SALE Baled grain hay aad retch hay. George Swegle, tf HOI SEKEEPING Kooms, close in. 355 Bellvue. Phone 536R. 2-0 HAVE YOU WOOD SAWING t Call phone 7. tf FOB HALE Dry big fir wood. Phone 73F16. 2-6 WANTED-2500 sacks puds, highest market price. . hone 728 or call 140 8. High. 2-11 FOB SALE Or exchange for city lot, five room plastered bouse. Price $800.00 W. H. (irabenhorst k Co., 275 State St. DRY ORUB OAK 12 and 10 in. lengths delivered at $6.50. W. F. Proctor, Phone 1322J. Yard cor, Trade and Liberty Sts. 2-9 COL. E. G. SNIDER ' ' Whirlwind auctioneer" courteous, quick, effi cient. Get Snider, he knows how. Res. 1505 Mission St. Phone 1428M. 3-1 WA NTED Cook on a farm near Port, family of 7. Phone Kligh hotel be tween (i and- 7 p. m. Sir. Goodrich. MILK COW For sale, cheap, or trade for wood cutting, carpenter work, rake or harrow, or what have vou to trade? Phone 76F11. 2-7 HEIFERS FOR SALE High grade Jerseys coming fresh soon. Wm. J. Croni'lev, R. 3, Salem. Phone 50F12. 2-12 HORSES WANTED We buy and sell all kinds of work horses. Jf yen have any lor sale call on us. Clearwater Pros., Salem Horse Exchange bam. 554 Ferry St. Phoife 1031 or 483. 3-6 MONEY LOANED On furniture, live stock, vehicles, implements, etc. All transactions private. Possession re tained. Union Loan Agency, 217 S. High street 2-25 Mooney Defense Rests After Defendant Testifies San Francisco, Feb. 6. The defense rested shortly before noon today in the trial of Thomas Mooney on charge of murder in connection with the prc pardedncss dynamiting here. The state at once announced that it would intro duce several witnesses in rebuttal. The defendant, Mooney, his wife and Israel Weinburg, were called to the stand during the morning session. Weinburg alleged that Martin Swan son, private detective employed by the United States railroads, had of fered him $5,000 if he would furnish information which would couvict Mooney of dynamiting the towers of the United Railroads at South iiaa Francisco June 10, last. Weinburg declared he replied that he had no such information and as serted that Swanson replied: "If you don't know enough to convict, we will pay you for what you do know." Weinburg testified that he reiterated that he had no information and said Swanson replied; '"I will make you talk." ' Tho state, on cross-examination, in troduced a circular showing that the United Railroads had offered $5,000 reward for information leading to the convicti m of the person or persons who dynamited these towers. Weinburg admitted that he, Mooney and Mrs. Mooney were in the Woodmen's hall in South Saa Francisco on the night of the explosion. The testimony of Mooney and his wife was merely of a perfunctory character. German Foreign Office Responsible for Break Washington, Feb. 6 America's break of relations with Germany is the cul mination of a series of diplomatic blund ers on the part of either of the German foreign office or its envoys, allied dip lomats declared today. The first, these allied representatives said, was calm belief that Belgium would not fight. The second was a similar belief that England would not join France and Rus sia. The third was her belief that the Uni ted States would continue to merely pro test and that President Wilson would not break off relations. These diplomats said they would not be surprised if Germany makes her fourth diplomatic bluuder by believing the United States will not go to actual war if she endangers or destroys Amer ican life or property through insistence in carrying out her new U-boat war fare. The Belgium mistake, it was pointed out, was based on reports to the foreign office from the German envoy at Brus sels. These reports all were, in e'ffect, en tente diplomats said, "Belgium won't fight. Belgium will let Germany's arm ies use her as a gateway to France." The British attitude, it was declared, as forecast to Berlin by the kaiser's London envoy, was absolutely wroug. The German government heads believed the forecast, in view of England 's Irish, labor and suffragette troubles. "And now the mistake regarding Am erica comes," said this diplomat. "It is too recent to need details here. The only difference is, I think, that the German foreign office, perhaps, did not accept the reported advice of Count Von Bernstorff at its face value. "I believe Bernstorff at least warned that the United States might do what it did; only his home government probably thought Bernstorff did not have the proper perspective, and reached its owd conclusions. "I believe Oermany "Is about to err in judgment once more." Perhaps the embattled publishers would be willing to compromise in the delinquent tax list matter on the basis of what '11 vou take and not print it at all? SUBMARINES SINK FIVE SHIPS TODAY IN BARRED ZONE American Steamer Spared Upon Turning Over five Barrels of Oil FIVE SHIPS SUNK Of five ships bagged by the Ocriuana in the sixth day of their new submarine campaign, four were of more than 4,000 tons. Today 's list follows: British steamer Port Ade laide, 8,181 tons. British steamer Floridan, 4, 777 tons. British steamer Wartenfels, 4,511 tons. British steamer Warley Pick- Bering, 4,196 tons. Russian steamer Cerera, 3,- 512 tons. London, Feb. 6. The German sub marine 11-45 stopped tho American steamer Westego and only permitted her to proceed without sinking when the vessel acceded to the German com mander's demands for three barrels of lubricating oil. The American consul at Liverpool re ported these circumstances to the Am erican embassy here today. The Westwego left Philadelphia on January 31 and was carrying a cargo of oil. An admiralty statement concerning the same incident declared that the U-j 45 fired five shells at the Westwego but failed to score a hit. The Westwego is a steel steamer of 5,275 tons, registered at Philadelphia and owned by the Union Petroleum steamship company. She was built in 1914. The admiralty statement was simi lar to the consular report. "The master of the United States steamer Westwego," it said, "reports that on Wednesday his ship was fired at bv a German submarine which de manded oil on the threat of sinking the 9hip. The Wartenfels, also sunk, was a steel steamer of 4,511 tons, registered in London, and had been requisitioned by tho admiralty. She was formerly the property of Grahams and company. Captain Is Prisoner London, Feb. 6. The captain of the British steamer Port Adelaide was tak en prisoner when that vessel was sunk today. Ninety six of the Port Adelaide's crew and passengers were saved. The Port Adelaide was a vessel of 8,181 tons registered and was owned at London. , London, Feb. 6 The Russian steamer Cerera has bceu sunk. The Cerera was a steel steamer of 3,512 tons. She was built in 1898 and was the property of the Russian Steam Navigation and Trading company. Her home port was Odessa. Passage of Immigration Bill Leaves Issue In Doubt WncViinofnn Eeb. 6. The immigra tion bill, passed by the senate over the president's veto, leaves the Japanese question in ilouoi, senators wnu vtpgvw ed the measure said today. 'mni,nnii nf .the hill insist that the Japanese question is not affected that immigration from Japan would be re stricted by tne -gentlemen s agree ment." as heretofore. Tim .laiianpse government complain ed to the state department that the bill is directly against tneir pi w it clause which provides that "no alien now in any way excluded shall be per mitted to immigrate to the United States." Further protests from the Japanese government are to be expected, oppo nents of the bill hold. The literacy test, to which the presi . ,i )nru nil aliens over six teen vears of age who cannot read at least thirty words of a language to be selected bv the alien. The following if sent for by aliens already admitted to the United States are exempt trom tne niera'-y iw; lather or grandfather over fifty five vears of age, wife, mother, grandmoth er, unmarried or widowed daughter. Those who because of religious per secutions have oeen unable to secure the required education are also exempt. Anarchists or persons opposed to organ ized government and contract laborers are excluded under the new bill. One American Ship Now In Danger Zone vt V.rt Vh f, fine American ship, the New York, is among the ships speeding today through the submarine danger zone. The White Star liners Baltic and Ad riatic also are dangerously near the for bidden territory. The Baltic sailed more than a week ago and should be near the end of ber journey. The Brit ish admiralty has refused to announce the arrival of vessels, so she may reach A MOTHER'S TROUBLES A mother's unending work and devotion drains and strains her physical strength and leaves its mark in dimmed eyes and careworn ex pressions ahe ages before her time. Any mother who is weary and languid should start taking Scott's Emulsion of Norwegian Cod Liver Oil as a strengthen ing food and bracing tonic to add rich ness to her blood and build up her nerves before it is too late. Start Scott's Emulsion today its fame is world-wide. It is free from alcohol. Btolt Sl Buww, IHoumfitlQ, W. J. Mr. Germany WiB Not Turn Back, Declares Hemerich Berlin, via Kayville wirele, Feb. 4. (Received at New York, Feb. 6.) 'There is no way back for us; we shall go the way which we have chosen to the end, and are convinced that neutrals later on will be thank! uH to us for this," the official news agency today quoted Secretary of State Helf- ferich, as declaring in an inter- view on the submarine policy. The interview, it was said, was gt anted a Norwegian news- paperman. We consider the submarine warfare an efficient means to shorten the war and once for all break English tyranny on the seas," declared Secretary Helfferich. "Certainly neutrals will have to suffer in some respects from the submarine war, but don't they already suffer f You cau be sure that the difficulties caused to your country (Nor- way) by her submarine war will be little compared to those caused by England. "Ask your own countrymen by what brutalizatioa England now coerces Norwegian ship owners to carry contraband; how with all means she stran- gles the Norwegian fishing in- dmtry; how she paralyzes Norwegian industries by hold- ing btck coal. ' 'We shall do everything to diminish these difficulties we know that the coal question is paramount for you and in spite of tho difficulties from which ! we now suffer in matters of ; transportation, wc will help you as we can." : . port unknown to this side. The Adriat- ic left Saturday. The Cunard liner Carmania sailed for; Liverpool Sunday. The French liner I Uochambeau left Sunday for Bordeaux. The French line freighter LaDrome is well on her way, having left New York last Thursday. There are many smaller ships of vari ous nationalities on their way either to the United States or European ports. With lew exceptions mcj a". lute contrabrand. The New York is the only one of the large ships not so loaded. St. Louis Still in Port New York, Feb. 6. The date for: the sailing of the American liner St. Louis, originally scneuuieu to ibwv w" port last week for Liverpool, today was just as indefinite as before. It is believed the liners owners are endeavoring to pursuade the govern ment to send a naval convoy, inasmuch as she will carry United States mail. German Sailors Apply For U. S. Citizenship New York, Feb. 6. Five more Ger mans from the vessels lying at the piers in Hoboken went to Ellis Island as immigrants today and applied for admission to the United States. (fates leading to the piers at which German vessels are lying at Hoboken were barred today. No one was allowed to pass. Gustavo Freidrichs, assistant superin tendent of the North German Lloyd line, said there is absolutely no truth in the roport that ships lying here have been damaged. "I personally inspected ships Of tne North German-Lloyd line and 1 want to state as positively as possible that the vessels are now ready for service at any time," he said, Scores of Manufacturing Plants Offer Services Washington, Feb. 6. Scores of large manufacturing plants all over the coun try todav offered their establishments for whatever service the government The National Aerial coast patrol to day submitted recommendations to the president suggesting the establishment of a department of aeranautics in the president's cabinet. The report advises immediate construction of one thousand hydro aeroplanes for coast patrol and the "mandatory" training of 2500 men for aero service during the first six months and 5000 during the first year. The American ,-?ugar aim company, under fire of the government in times past, today offered its plants all over the country to the government for use, if necessity arises. First Aid Gasses May Be Organized by Nurses Salem nurses arc planning to meet Friday afternoon either at the Willam ette Sanatorium or the Y. W. C. A. to consider the matter of forming first aid classes and preparing for whatever eventuality that the future may bring forth aB a result of the international situation arising out of the severing of diplomatic relations with Germany by the Unitetd States. Registered nurses in Salem who would be available for hospital service in case war should be declared num ber abo.it 15, while there are about a dozen -r more nurses who have con .idernble training that would make them available for work as assistants. The matter of making preparations for meeting an emergency has been talked over but no active work done so far. However, at the meeting Friday after noon it is probabW that plans will be outlined for opening classes in first aid and other necessary medical in struct! in. According to instructions sent out by the American Red Cross association, local committees are ordered to direct preparation of hospital garments, surgical supplies, instructing nurses, listing volunteer doctors and other as sistants, organizing sanitary training detachments and to render other serv ices to the country for a complete organization for possible needs. iasureis adored; Large Appropriations Author ized Almost Unanimously Today Washington, Feb. 6. The house this afternoon, under stress of national i emergency, almost unanimously adopt ed chairman Padgett 's naval commit tee reoort, which appropriate! addi tional millions of dollars for naval pre pardns. The house acted in com mittee of the whole. This assures pas sage of the item. Included in the appropriations are I $1,250,000 for machine guns, $1,000,000,' for anti-aircraft guns aud ammunition at arsenais; $5,551,741 for batteries for merchant auxiliaries, with $7,281, 941 for ammunition for the latter. All the appropriations mentioned were "additional" to the regular ap propriations, which total $3ftl, 000,00 and ware granted in tho form of amendments. Other appropriations favorably re ported to the house today and totalling about $151,000,000, it was said late this afternoon, may be withdrawn as amendments and introduced as separ ate bills. The nearest approach to the action of Padgett's committee today was the appropriation of $50,000,000 and the placing of the sum at the disposal of President McKinley at the outbreak of the Spanish-American war to be used as McKinley directed. Shortly after Padgett's action, Chairman AVebb of the house judiciary i committee reported favorably three war bills. They would prohibit j fraudulent use or counterfeiting of government seals, punish attempted in-1 jury of vessels engaged in foreign com-1 merce or of their cargoes and crews ! and would prevteut the disclosure of i national defenso secrets. Today the committee, at an all day! session, considered a revised spy bill and a bill regulating conduct of vessels and their crews in American ports in j time of emergency. The latter would : permit seizure of ships if the rules arc not complied with. Both these bills were introduced today by Representa tive Webb. CITY NEWS Walter Spaulding will go to Portland this evening to attend the federal in spection of the supply department of the Third uregon iniantry to ne ana in Portluand tonight. Mr Siifiuldiiiir is a ' o member of this department. An open competitive examination for railway mail clerks has been announced by the U. S. Civil Service commission for February 10 and will be held in the civil sedvice rooms of the postoffice building. In all civil service examina tions, application blanks must be filed and sent to tho commission at Washing ton with a picture of the person making application, as a means of identification at the time of the examination. 0 President Wilson received a telegram this morning from Hul Hibbard Camp, No. 5, United Spanish war veterans, iw,t,f r.t OrBo,.,, onilnrsinir hi ne- tions in regard to the' controversy with Oermany. The telegram drawn up by n committee composed of A. T. Woolpert, Leroy Hewlitt and O. J. Hull and en- dorsed unanimously bv the members of the camp at the meeting last evening i. tfoiinn-a- "Wn ilio fnifoil Hmii. ish War Veterans do hereby endorse unreservedly the action of the presi-!"uo . J ... . 1rt .I,., t . tli,' ,nn t I'll i'r V Mtn thi,. tiflr- an government and pledge our loyalty and support in whatever course the fu-1 ture mav lead and hereby tender our""" "; "K " services in the same free spirit as of Ninety-eight." The unfortunate members of the Sa - o lem lodge of Klks who have no homes and are obliged to eat at restaurants or live in boarding houses will be given .... 1,,,.,,. llfrt on,l h. .in.- cooking on the evening of Thursday February 22. eeuerullv known as Wath - ingtoii s birthday. For on that evening the married men of the lodge will invite into their homes for dinner the uninar ! ried contingent- The suggestion was i made at the last meeting of the lodge ' and met with instunt favor, especially j among the unmarried Klks who roam from boarding houses to restaurants. I Kxalted Ruler I.achnuind also favored 'the idea and at once appointed a com I mittee of married men to round up the young Klks end others not under con trol. On this committee A. H. .Moore i will act as chairman, assisted by E. A. I Kurtz and S. II. Endicott, To make it his business that all unattached Elks ! receive the dinner invitation, Robin Day ; was appointed as chairman of a commit tee. After the Washington dinner, all I Klks will report to the lodge for addi tional entertainment. Edward Kelly and Miss Beulah Mc- Ferou, both of Mill City, were married yesterday by the Rev. K. N. Avison at the parsonage of the First Methodist church. As a culmination of the evangelistic campaign of the First Methodist church, j last Sunday 14 adults were baptised and ! 41 were received into membership, mak-1 ing a total of 100 new members since last October. This brings the member ship of the church to close to 1,200. Word was received today from Port- ; land that Mrs. Will S. Hale, who was re cently operated on, is now out of dangen ;and making a satisfactory recovery. Mr Hale and sou who have been in Portland I will return Thursday. The Sunday evening services of the Unitarian church will include a program rather oat of the usual. The pupils of i Mrs. Anna Rogers Y ish will read and ro ! cite from the writings of Oregon writ ,-r- It will be nn (Ireirou eveniut. de- j voted exclusively to Oregon writers, in-j I eluding several who now live in Salem.' EVERY MAN has had the sad experience of throw ing aside good coats because the pants wore out. Any suit-coat will invariably outwear the pants. An extra pair not only doubles the life of the suit but makes it possible for you to keep one pair clean and pressed, ready for emergency "dress-up" call. Our $20.00 and $25.00 suits are made-to-measure for you personally, from the finest all wool fabrics. They are styUish, well designed, built to hold their shape, and to wear. Over 250 new Spring samples to pick from. 50 advanced Fashion models. Perfect fit and satisfaction absolutely guaranteed. DURING FEBRUARY ONLY WITH EVERY $20 SUIT AN EXTRA PAIR OF $6.00 PANTS FOR $2.00 WITH EVERY $25 SUIT AN EXTRA PAIR OF $7.50 PANTS FOR $2.00 Come in Today and Leave Your Measurements Ward K. Richardson 2395 North Front Street Phone 494 The doors of the fire station are re ceiving a new coat of slate colored paint, which will give the building a refreshed appearance There have been no fires this week. Here is a problem for an amateur Sherlock Holmes, Watson or other would-be detective. Poise 1 & Shaw 's grocery store was broken into last ev ening and a few dollars in small change appropriated. Also a leather pocket book i Wits tne imprint or tne u. r. national .1 v mi: : Jin i , ,1 ... t, uuuk. -iiua mummy vity -ivuumey o. W. Many had in his possession the pockefbonk aud Chief of Police Cooper was seen going into the city attorney's office- Now Watson, what do you think 1 A bill has been, presented to the city council for the cost of the rolls for the crusher w hich the city cunt ranted for and which have been delivered. The to tal bill is for ifl,7.")0 with a credit of MM which was paid Borne time ngo. The matter of the payment of the bal ance was referred to the street commis- sion and a special committee of two, to( investigate and report to the conneil !tne nauiiity ot tne city aim wnctner or 'not the rolls have complied with i the ! agreement and what the city should do j ahout it. "77"I7" . . .v.- Associate Justice McCamant, of the supreme court, will deliver un address 1 09 Abraham Lincoln at the nicetim; next Monday evening of the Six o'clock ot ,ne lrst -Metnouist cnuicu- 1 Tttoiw!,. I . I id i.rilulil.ini ,.' II,,. 1'UBtli.C diiKiut JO I'll ciiui,ii (i "1 iii' ie, organization ox trie rvms or me American Revolution and recognized as ! "'est. mis win 0 an rirsi pin., c up pearnnce in i-aicm since Ins elevation to the supreme bench of Oregon. The pro- 1 gram for the evening will Include ap propnate music ta supper wi, j he served bv the Ladies' BouthflMt I If jde of thj! church. O Marion counties presented 1 the city council last evening q bill for it Her House in Order THE FRANTZ WAY Thoufwnds of household are kept clean The Frantz Way. And the expense is a trifle. The FRANTZ PREMIER is used in America's beet homes. It is the efficient electric cleaner. A few minutes' use each day keep the houseriold in order. Old-fnshinned cleaning days, with their wearisome chaos, arc but memories. So, well-informed housewive nolt.nger (elect they DEMAND the FRANTZ PREMIER. It ia iff BH neceary as the tclrp' nc. fjPjflll Vitit our (tore today or phone for as nccessar ci?crnc VrKNHier ;; .yypgg I j';7 EXTRA PANTS Will Double the Life o! Your Suit wsssm. Bain Stones, Cancer and Ulcers of the Stomach and Intestine, Auto-Intoxication, Yellow Jaundice, Appendicitis and other fatal ailments result from Stom ach Trouble. Thousands of Stomach Sufferers owe their complete rocovory to Mayr'a Wonderful Remedy. Un like any other for Stomach Ailments. For sale by J. C. Perry and druggists everywhere. iine-third of the cost of the mtchni. n and upkeep of the old bridge, covering o period of about a year and a half. The bill is for more than a thousand dollars. The bill was referred to the finance) committee who will confer with the old street committee and find out what agreement was entered into by the city and the two counties when the bridge was declared unsafe and watchmen were placed on duty. According to some of the members of the council, the city has been paving for one watchman and keeping in repair the city approaches of the bridge and that ends the city's obligations. The city fathers are muchly troubled over the fact that IS eases of whiskey are in the city hall, safely stored away in the vaults of the city recorder. The Mime city fathers have figured out that. the 13 cases contain exactly STS quints or wnisaey ami mat ine stale will RC Knnn , i I ti rime ('I.., T - 'V miiii'iiuu ft i , noun However, it appears that nothing : can be done to tho ! quurts or for the tv fathers, as the circuit court will soon lie called to rule on the disposition of the fire water. About three months ago a daring automobile traveler with his cur stacked to the limit with Horn brook medicine, .lured to drive past the police station and that was how the booze happened to reach Salem, as tho driver was arrested and the liquid stored away to evidence. be introduced later as