The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947, May 20, 1892, Image 6

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    - CO
Entered at the Fostoffioe at The Dalles, Oregon,
u seoona-ciass matter.
Weekly. 1 year....... r T 1 1 M
6 months.
0 75
8 "
-Bally, 1 year. -.
i " 6 month....
0 60
3 00
0 50
Address alIommunicaon to " THE CHRON-
IC1," The Dalles, Oregon.
r ' "
The citizens of Hood River have eom-
-pleted arrangements for a grand Fourth
of Jul v celebration to-be held at that
place. . '
. Mr, John Luce, peoples' party .candi
date for congress for the second Oregon
district, is suffering from an abcess on
hln toncrue. .unkind critics call it a
species of the mouth disease. '
-i .
It has been decided that all prisoners
in the Douglas county, Wash., jail shall
be pus to work on the county roads
eight hours every day. The rule will go
into effect immediately and is expected
to greatly aid in reducing the number of
yetty crimes in theoounty.
Oregon will have ah agricultural .and
and hortfcultural exhibit at the world's
lair after all. The plan is to collect the
exhibits of the Portland exposition, the
state fair and Eastern Oregon "fairs and
send them to Chicaao after the fairs are
through with them.
An if to confirm the -position of The
Chroniclk, on the 11th, that the Colum
, bia river had not yet been fully discov
ered, at 10 o'clock Saturday Portland
discovered that the deepest Tessels may
' 'come ud that far, without the aid of
of congressional appropriations. The
cruisers Charleston and "Baltimore are
now there, in. spite of all said -to -the
contrary. ' .
General Weaver combines the practi
cal with the theoretical in an admirable
manner. However visionary his ideas
may be on -national finance his views
Tefirardinff the .Weaver exchequer arej
sound to the core. The general believes
that calamity howls are worth as much
per howl as any other..kind of - political
pyrotechnics. " $50 was the price de
manded for his speech m Eugene, one
nieht last week. Who would not be a'
.reformer at $50 a night? . .
A deal was closed at Sault Ste Marie
Saturday, by which the Perry lumber
company obtains -possession of nineteen
square miles of pine, spruce and cedar '
lands on the 'Canadian. Indian . -reserva
tion, fortv miles north of the Soo.' The
deal involves millions, and will result in
logging operations on a vast scale:
. According to Saturday's primary elec-
- tions, Kentucky will probably send an
uninstructed delegation to the national
- convention. The result is believed to be
due Co the .position taken by . Henry.
Watterson in .regard to Cleveland. The
instructed counties are about evenly
divided between Carlisle and Cleveland.
Thirty out of the nf ty-nine -counties so
far reported have' indorsed Watterson 's
,- The Trontdale distillery eompany
whose property was lately destroyed by
fire are making overtures to 'the. people
of Sherman -county, looking to their lo
cating at urante. the company asks a
bonus of 25,000 bushels of wheat from
the farmers. They have already secured
about 15 acres of land on the river.
They offer to put up. an $80,000 plant,
consisting of a distillery and 50 barrel
flouring mill. It is believed the nego
tiations now in progress will be suc
A new town has been laid out at Hood
River falls. E. F. Sharp ' was there all
last week doing .the surveying.. The
' name of the town has not yet been de
cided on, nor are the lots yet oh. the
'market; but they soon will be. A new
'Toad is being Opened from Tucker's mill
. to the Diver ranch that will shorten the
distance between Hood River and the
falls about .three miles.- The country
around the falls is covered with and
tributary to a fine body of timber. The
river at this point has ah estimated ca
pacity of .16,000 horse power and the
power is easily available.' It is expected
' a large lumbering plant will be put in
there in the near future and possibly
other industries.
. "Is the tariff a tax," was recently
asked of a prominent Canadian poli
tician. "It is a tax," was the answer,
"and 1 11 prove it. Suppose I have
1,000 bushels of barley on this (the
.Canadian) side which I desire to sell in
the United States. Under present law
in America X must pay. ay cents per
. bushel, or $300 - in all upon my 1,000
bushels, before I am. permitted to cross
the line with my barley, and when I do
crosff the line with it how much do I get
for it? Why, I get American price, the
t same that barley is. selling for over
there. Idon'tadd to that price the 30
cents per bushel that I paid in at the
customs house. Therefore, 'the tariff Is
-a tax,' but unfortunately it is a tax upon
our people who ship their produce to the I
. United State,- ... T-
i , : :
away from La Grande,-the home of the
I LTVSDUW V 11 TY W manes, ti w- -
The political weather bureau predicts
a cyclone in that reeion on tBo 6th of
June and the vortex of the storm will
gather its fiercest whirl for the landing
of the Slater craft hieh npon the bead
watera of Salt Creek. General G. W.
Bell visited La Grande the other night,
His coining bad been heralded by the
usual flaming announcements, anent the
eloquent, silver tongued expounder of
Simon pure tann reiorm. no uuub,
but the faithful refused to .be 'enthused
and the audience was so small and in
significant that the great man absolutely,
refused to speak. If this thing is done
in La Grande what may be expected
elsewhere? It is the handwriting on
the wall and its interpretation is "James
H you have been weighed in the bal-
There is trouble ahead for the Presby
teriane, no matter what disposition the
Portland assembly may make of Dr.
Briggs. Aside from the truth or falsity
of his views, it is beyond question they
are out of harmony with those that have
prevailed in that , body ever" since the
time of its great founders, Calvin and
Knox. His retention as an accredited
v-- of the denomination is a menace
to its peace. His expulsion, while un-
doubtedly a lesser evil, is sure to awaken
sympathy on his behalf scarcely .less
menacing. It is certain, at least, that
the seminary of which he is a professor
will stand bv him and the influence of
itsallumni is widespread and import
ant. At a banquet given by the Union
Theological Seminary last Monday
night, the speakers declared, amid band-
clapping approval, that no. matter'wbat
the course of the Portland assembly
might be the seminary would stand by
Dr. Brigge regardless of consequences.
The London correspondent of . the
American Economist calls attention to-
the fact that it is within the memory of
many still living that the United States,
with ships built in the states, did not
only her own trade but much of that of
foreign nations, including Great Britain,
Forty years ago two-third of thb trade
between Australia- and England -was
carried on. in vessels' built in Maine,
Massachusetts and Connecticut, and
American clippers monopolized the
carrying trade between Europe and
America. But America has developed
protection to all industries Except ber
shipping trade, while England has pro
tected only her shipping trade 'and -the
result in the latter, case is that English
shipmasters are the carriers of the
world. . . "
Opinions regarding the results that
will follow the international silver con
ventiorrcontinue to be conflicting. Iu
many European financial circles the be
lief prevails that no satisfactory results
will follow. Germany accepts the invi
talion to attend the conference because
she does not wish to stand aloof from
the other powers. The German govern
ment and reichstag have always been
opposed Only a few
year ago they rejected a motion declar
ing Germany's willingness to negotiate
if England previously adopted bi-metal
ism. -
The Oregonian says : "All the charges
made against F. A.- Moore, candidate for
the supreme bench, has recoiled upon
their authors. It it another proof that
this kind of warfare doesn't pay." How
have they recoiled? Has anyone proved
that they were not true? Has anyone
attempted to prove they were not true?
Not so much e one. This kind-of per
functory parrot-like justification makes
one tired.
The Iron Age calls attention to the
fact that, for the first time in our history
we are exporting - more iron and steel
manufactures, exclusive of iron ore, than
we import, fa eight months of 1886-87
the value of our imports were $27,850,-
422 and our exports $10,713,182. For
the same period in 1891-92 our imports
were $16,529,207 while our exports were
$20,463,764. Gentlemen of congress, let
the McKinley bill alone.
Chicago wants a $5,000,000 loan from
congress in order to make the Columbus
fair a success. " Chicago has already
promised to raise the money herself, and
as a matter' of pure business she ought
to do it. But this, it is claimed, is
impossible, and "under the circumstances
as a matter of national pride. Congress
will probably feel called upon to furnish
the needed money. But Chicago has not
raised - herself in the estimation of the
rest of the country by this transaction.
Hon. C. W. Fulton, of Astoria, who
has been a member of the stale senate
for several terms, will speak in The
Dalles Saturday, May 28th, and in Pen
dleton Wednesday, June 1st.
The announcement is made, on the
authority of the Wall Street Journal,
that the management of the Union Pa
cific has passed absolutely into Boston
bands. - Hereafter all the board and
executive committee meetings will be
held In Boston.
The little book Tamerlane, one of Poe's
poores t poems, was sold the other day for
$1,850. Poe used to think himself lucky I privileges of a republican form of gov
when he sold a poem for $5. There are ! ernment, and laws should not be made
some men who cannot make a living until
a long time after they are dead.
Two tittle Haragrapfca From an Official
. Source.
- .Varney och srney,
No more of your blarney,
Abou( Oakland' desert sands.
Just why Wasco" county should be set
down upon by certain parties "as a fruit
region of no consequence," is, to the un
initiated, mystifying. "- But,, to those
better informed, it is a matter fully un
derstood. Wasco county can today show
finer fruit of lastj-ears crop, solid tempt-
10g apples; than any other county in
1 Oregon. Samples have been on exhibi-
- tion in Tire Cheoniole show .window
-qnite recently- " These were one lot of
bright, beautiful, rod checked pippins,
1 raised by Mr. J. W. Elliott, of Hosier,
and another lot of another variety chal-
lenging comparison,, from the orchard of
Mr. Chas. Wing, of Wamic. With jsuch
evidences as these, it would seem that
it is not worth the time consumed in
bandying words with any man who dis
putes the proposition. Southern Oregon
has a reputation for producing certain
kinds of fruit, from which Wasco does
not in the least desire to detract one
iota, but whether the comparison seems
odious or not we cannot refrain from
copying from the weather bureau re
ports this week the following paragraphs,
with the interpolation: "How's this
Varney?" This report, giving Oregon
prospects by counties, for fruit the com
ing season says
Douglat Everything needs sunshine.
Fruit has been damaged by. frost and
some grain has been drowned out. -
Wasco The conditions of all growths
are excellent. Fall and spring grain is
making straw fast, and fears are enter
tained that the heads of wheat and bar
ley, will be -very short. ' In places the
fruit crop has been damaged by . late
frosts. .Strawberries were in the market
on the 11th, and green peas on the 12th,
Concerning the Clear Lake Scheme af a
Speculative Party.
In our issue of yesterday we called the
attention of oar readers, to the filing of
possessary water-rights for speculative
purposes, upon Clear Lake, one of the
largest of the beautiful bodies of water
situated in the dark timber so high upon
the mountain range in the southwest
corner of township 4, south range 9,
east. . The water of this lake' surface is
6,500 feet above the Columbia river . in
front of this eity, - and, supplied as it is
by the constant condensation of ' the
moist warm wind from off the
Pacific ocean, and from the melting
snows . from off the ' side of
Mount Hood, through the tortuous vol
canic fissures and channels from its very
crater, 5,000 feet above, guarantees to the
settler, who occupies the high table
lands and prairies such as Wapanitia,
Wamic, and other similarly situated
fruitful lands, a source of perpetual
wealth when properly applied by a sys
tem of irrigation of a broad public char
acter which, from the action of the gov
ernment, we had entertained reason to
believe was being attempted. '
We are assured, -and justified in saying
that Senator Dolph had been - making
efforts and preparation to apply this
broad system of irrigation, entered upon
by the government, to the whole great
basin of Eastern Oregon, containing sedi
mentary deposit lands larger in area than
the whole of New England.
uur citizens will rememoer that a
public, meeting was held in the county
court rooms to discuss this matter, and
to prepare an adequate, extended repre
sentation ot its great importance to a
wonderful area of territory, suited to
supply in fruitful lands, a nation of
people; who with irrigation added, in
an ample method, which the waters of
this lake, and its wonderful situation
guarantees, if directed by the govern
We can but express deep regret to
learn that a speculative party, named
the Oregon Land, Irrigation, Timber
and Fuel Co., situated at Portland, has
taken measures, under the state law
enacted the last session, to attempt to
take control of all these waters, and the
immense volume of privileges which are
qualified by, and co-partners therewith ;
we mean the immense sized timber in
great quantity and several varieties. We
cannot but urge all who look upon the
prosperous progress of our people in
Eastern ' Oregon, especially in Wasco
county, if possible, to establish a broad
application of the privileges in behalf of
the people, instead of bowing for a gener-.
ff, il
ation or more ; as cannot fail to be the
fate of Eastern Oregon, if we must sub
mit this great interest to the grindstone
of speculative capital. . -
Bunch grass, and its cattle and wool,
must, as a certainty of fate, grow less and
less, and seek homes and food farther in
the wilds'. -
But those who gather pro-
Ll- 1 J ? .?
ducts from the fruitful sedimentary soil
in the place formerly occupied by cattle
and sheep, must own and control the
profound privileges Nature has provided
to accompany these great changes of
Progress. - Hoarded capital has no busi
ness in the control of great public
necessities. God's gifts, in the. form of
water, and rights of way, needed by
i great communities, should belong to the
public first and open to individual effort
widely spread. Such is one of the great
to allow gathered capital to engross and
control the public domain or its impor-
taut formative privileges.. :
. The Portland party who have entered !
upon, this speculative movement, iote
to the county cleric of Wasco county hot
to allow public notice to be made of his
movement of entry under this state law.
lpe matter we nave- represented is
narrowed into a question whether -such
great public privileges, and the immense
resources embodied therewith, shall be
public advantages open to All, or luld by a
pretended corporation, who.under the grab i
law .passed the last session, belong to it?
It will be remembered by readers, that
Hon. J.'JT. Dolpli-of OregQn is the chair
man of the joint committee of the nation
al house and senate who were appointed
to consider the question of irrigation
and its public application, and that more
than six monthssince, by request of
Senator Dolph a full representation of
Clear Late, Frog Lake and White River
capabilities for "irrigation by the gene
ral government, was mader including full
map of the whole region of eastern Ore
gon caning iof this government move-
ment, ana that the matter is now before
congress, but has been grabbed under
state law. -
A Temporary Landing to be Made In an
Kddy for the Dalles city.
Portland Daily Dispatch.
Owing to the high water in the Colum
bia the steamer Dalles City has changed
her landing at the cascades to the big
eddy just this side. At the locks .the
waves roll so high that it is impossible
for the steamer to lay safely at the land
ing there, hence the change below.
The Dalles City took up there this
morning several thousand feet of lumber
out of which to erect a big platform on
which to receive and land freight during
the present high water. Teams and
wagons were, brought down from The
Dalles this morning, to transfer the
freight and passengers from the upper
to the lower landing.
This state of affairs will' only last un
til the water goes down. Were the locks
completed there would be no necessity
for this, as the steamer has no difficulty
in reacning the loot oi the iocks.
Borne Talks Upon the Sabbath and
Tentleta. -
Special to Ihx Chboszcxb. '
Mosieb, May .13. Some ' one. has
forgotten to report Mosier in the columns
'of your paper for the last' few- weeks.
We don't like to be forgotten. A place
that can boast two Sabbath schools (a
Union and a Methodist) both - held in
the same school house, and sometimes
two other services on the same day, be
sides sundry meetings during the week,
may be excueed in thinking themselves
A few 'evenings-, ago the Methodist
minister from Hood Eiver, Mr. Rigby,
gave us a good old fashioned talk'on pro
hibition, and at the close-of the meeting
distributed a lot of political dodgers.
On Friday evening "tie spoke on the
Sabbath day question, claiming that
Sunday is the original Sabbath, the
first day of the creation, if the account
of the creation be correct, was the Sab
bath day, and the Sabbath has been the
first day of the week ever since. He also
quoted Math. 28th chapter and 1st verse
but said that was not a correct transla
tion, for id the original Greek,- the first
day of the week was called the Sabbath.
Mr. Rigby seems to be quite a Greek
scholar,, as ' he has worn two sets of
covers off a Greek Testament displayed
at the meeting, from persistent study.
He also told us he was no mean mathe
matician, and something of an astrono
mer, for if anyone would give him the
longitude and latitude of a given place,
he said he could tell us at what hour the
sun rises and sets at that place. I forget
the import of the last sentence. He
also said the ' keeping - of the Sabbath
day was not found in the New Testament,
and not even hinted at, but in the same
book the first of the week is called the
Sabbath. , .
He closed his argument by attacking
the seventh day advent doctrine, and
then adjourned the meeting until next
evening, when he continued the subject
of seventh day adventism. His estimate
of the intellectuality of both leaders and
followers of that creed is not very high,
for he said they were not even respecta
ble scholars, and far from prosperous, as
God would not prosper such an ungodly
people. In a similar strain he continued
to the end of his lecture.
- We were rather surprised . to find a
professed minister of the gospel engaged
in vtnltlijttw vinllinf. tffMvn ntlav nOAnlaa
,f , f . tn lTJL,
g"n. it is always fair to suppose,
that they are pretty well conversant
with the bible, and try to live up to Its
teaching. If he will permit us. we will
call bis attention to the 13th chapter of
first book of Corinthians, cerhans the
contents of said chapter had slipped his
memory or naa Deen torn on with the
covers of his tireek testament. - He,
however, will find a good translation In
K ITinn T. Stil- - .V.
ment,. and well worth putting into
un Tuesday evening Mr. it. still gave
a lecture in the -same acnool house.
taking for -subject, the life and writings
ot Mrs. white, one oi the principal
leaders of the Advent church. A
woman, he claims, who did not believe
in a hell, and a professor of a very per-
melons uoctnne. ire ueiievo do in
tended to close his lecture with -a few
words on charity, but from some unex
plained cause he omitted to do so. -.'
A large store is about to be erected at
this place in which-a well selected stock
of goods will be placed when finished.
Mr. Holmes, of xaooma, . is the . pro
prietor.- We give him a hearty welcome.
. . . . A. .
Glossy Sheen
And vigorous growth, to much admired In
hair, can he secured by the use ot Ayer"s
Hair Vigor. There is nothing better than
this preparation for keeping the scalp clean,
' cool, and healthy. It restores to faded and
gray hair the original color and beauty, pre
vents baldness, ana imparts to the hair a
Milky texture and a lasting and delicate fra
grance. The most elegant ana economical
dressing In the market, no toilet is complete
without Ayer's Hair Vigor.
"My wife believes that the money spent
for Ayer's Hair Vigor was the best invest-'
ment she ever made, it imparts a sort .
And Silky Texture
to the hair, and gives much satisfaction."
J. A. Adams, St. Augustine, Texas.
' "After using a number of other prepara
tions without any satisfactory result, I Una
that Ayer's Hair Vigor Is causing my hair to
grow." a. j. osment, General Merc nan t,
Indian Head, N. W. T.
"Ayer's Hair Vigor is the only preparation
I could ever find to remove dandruff, cure
itching humors, and prevent loss of hair. I
confidently recommend it." J. O Butler,
spencer. Mass. - ....
Result From Using
' "Ayer's Hair Vigor wtfi prevent prema
' ture loss of hair and when so lost will stim
ulate a new growth. ' I have used the prepa
ration for those purposes and know whereof
I affirm." A. Lacombe, Opelousas, La.
Ayer's Hair Vigor
Dr. J. C AYER-& CO., LroH, Mas.
bom by Druggists and Fernuaers.
' Trk Dalles, Ky 19, 1492.
Business In the city has been active
during the past week, with good foot
ings. .- Prices remain unchanged, save
slight decline in sugar.
The wool market is inactive, although
there are large arrivals dailv. Buyers
and sellers are apart on concessions and
holders demand better prices than - buy
ers are willing, to pay. Some few lots
have changed hands at 12?i for heavy,
and 15 for 'extra light staple. There
seems to be a disposition on the part of
holders to ship on their own account,
feeling confident of better results, than
to sell on a home market.
The salmon run is not up to the
average for the season of year. More
blue backs are caught than formerly.
from some unknown cause. Chinook
salmon are selling to the canneries at
tour cents per pound. As soon as the
river gets a better stage, a better run is
The' grain market is quiet, s the. I
country is quite ' clear of all grain.
Prices remain on old quotations.
Summer fruits, such as strawberries,
goos berries and currants, are finding
ready tale at fair prices on the market
with a limited daily supply. ..
Produce aae Merchandise Prices.
Whs at We quote 55 to 60 cents
per bushel. Corn in sacks $1.40(3$1.60
per 100 lbs.
Oats The oat market -is in good sup
ply with a limited demand. We quote
l.zu cents to $i.z& per cental.
Bablbt The barley supply is limited
with - a limited inquiry. ' 'Brewing
$1.00 per cental. Feed barley at 80
to 90 cents per cental.
Flock Local brands wholesale, $4-00
in 100 bbl. Iots$4.0 per barrel - at re
MiLLSTt-rrs We quote bran at $20.00
per ton. ttetail . $1.00 , per 100 lbs.
Shorts and middlings, $22.50(3 $25.00
per ton. Chop corn at $28.00 to $30.00
per ton. Kolled Jbarlay at $2o.00
ton. . -
Hat Timothy hay is in good supply
at quotations $14.00 to $15.00. Wheat
hay is quoted at 12.50$13.00 per ton,
and scarce, baled, wild hav is a no
ted at $12.00(313.00 per ton. Alfalfa
$12.00 baled. Oat hay $13.00.
fOTATOKS A bit scarce at t cents a
sack. -
Bt'TTEK We quote Al .40.50 cents
per .roll, aud very plentiful.
HiOgs Are not coming in freely aud the
market strong, we quote 16 to 18 cents.
. Poultky if owls are in better sup
ply at $4.00 to per dozen.
Apples out or market.
Vegetables Cabbage, turnips, carrots
and onions, li cent per . pound.
Hides Prime dry hides are quoted at
06 per pound-. (Julia .04O5. ireen.02'
.03. Salt .03.04. Sheep pelts
1.00 to $1.75 ; butchered, 75 to cents :
bear skins $6 to $8 ; coyote .60 ; mink 50
cents each : martin $1.00 : beaver. $1.75
(33.00 per lb.; otter, $2.005.OO each
for Al ; coon, .30 each ; badger, .25 each ;
fisher, $2.50 to $4.00 each; ed Fox.
$10.00; Dilon gray, $25.00; Black Fox,
$25.00; Polecat, $.25; Wildcat, $.50;
Hedghog, $1.00 to $3.00.
Beef Beef' on foot clean and prime
2)c. for ordinary and 2c. for prime.
Mutton Choice weathers 3 to Z
cents, and scarce per lb in carcas.
llogs oc. uross, and quite scarce.
Veal 6 to 7 cents per fi. .
Country bacon in round lots 10c
Lard 6tt cans .12Wc ; 101b
401b. 8c9Wc.
Lumber' The supply is fairly good.
We quote No. 1 flooring and rustic
$22.50. No. 2 do. $16.50. No. 3 do
$13.00. Rough lumber $9. to $12. No.
1 cedar shingles $2.50 Lath $2.85.
Lime $1.15 per bbl. Cement $3.75
per bbl. ' j
Cor Feb Costa Rica is quoted at 23
cents by the sack ;
Sugars Chinese in 100 ib mats. Dry
Granulated, $5. ; Extra C, 414 cents
U, 4J4 cents.
American sugars Dry Granulated in
barrels or sacks, 0 cents ; Extra C. in
do., 6?4 cents ; C, h -cents.
Sugars - in 301b boxes - are quoted :
Golden C $1.80; Extra C, $2.10; Dry
Granulated $2.15. -
Sybcp f 2.25 to $2.75 can, kegs 1.90
to $2.00 keg.
Kick Japan rice. cents : Is
land rice, 7 cents.
1eaxs bmall white. 4s(5 cents:
Pink, 4Xm)i cents by the 100H.S. .
stock bAXT is quoted at $17.50 per
ton. Liverpool, 50Tb - Back. 70 cents
100 Ibeack. $1.26; 2001b sack, $2.25. ;
The Blaine t'k i - tv -. w-r! ,"r-v
IMINI6TRA TOR'S SAT K. Notioo ! hereby
IX. riven that the ka
printed, qualified and acting administrator of
the estate of John Mnnon deceased, by order of
the county court of Wasao
tolore duly made, will on Saturday the 18th day
I of June, It-!, at the hour of 2 o'clock n m. S -
nid dny, at tho front door ot the county court
bouse In Dalles City, Wasco county, Oregon, sell
at public auction, to the hirent hfdrim- r.i a-.k i-
hand; the followlnc described real tnt i -
Ing to thC estate of said deceased, to-wit: The
norm-west quarter oi secuoa twelve (12 in towa
ahlDone'I) south of ranre fourteen Ml aat m
the Willamette Meridian, in Waaeo county. 6re-
Ieon, eanlalnmg one hundred and sixty acres of
land, more or less.
Dated St The Dalles. Oiwiin this 14th H i.t
i!ay,1892. . ri. V. MASON,
i Aaminisrrator of the estate of John Mason, de
ceased. 5-20-O-17
District and Copty
For Supreme Judge,
F; A. Moore.
x For Attorney General,
Lionel R. Webster.
For Member of Congress,
2d District,
W. R. Ellis.
For Circuit Judge,
7th District,
Greorge' Watkins.
For Prosecuting Attorney,
7th District,
W. H. Wilson.
For Member State Board Eaualizatioa
7th District,
John L. Ltickey.
For Joint Senator, 17th District, consist
ing oi enerman ana Wasco Counties,
H. S. McDaniels.
For Joint Senator, 18th District, consist
ing oi iniiiam, bnerman and .
Wasco Counties, . . . .
, W. W. Stei-wer.
For Joint' Representatives. 18th Repre-
kuuiwy riainci, consisting ot
- ' Sherman and Wasco
E. N Chandler,
-' For County Judge, -. r
For County Clerk,
For County Sheriff!
For County Commissioner,
For County Treasurer, '
.. WM. MICH ELL. 7 .
For County Assessor,
For County School Superintendent.
mux aatLuitL.i ,
For County Surveyor,
For County" Coroner,
State, District and County
. . For Supreme Judgo.
Alfred S. Bennett .
For Attorney General,
George E. Chamberlain.
- For Member of Congress,
. 2d District. ,
James H. Slater.
For Circuit Judge,
7th District,
W. L. Bradshaw.
. For Prosecuting Attorney,
7th District, v
J. P. Moore.
For Member State Board Equalisation.
7th District,
William Hughes.
For Joint Senator, 17th District, Sher
man and Wasco counties,
J. A. Smith, . J',
of 8herman.
For Joint Senator, 18th District, Gilliam,
isnerman ana wasco counties,
G-. W. Rinehart,
of Gilliam.
For Joint Representatives, 18th Repre
sentative District, Sherman and
Wasco counties,
H. E. Moore,
S. P.Blythe.
For County Judge,
For County Clerk, .
For County Sheriff,
For County Treasurer, '
For County Assessor,
For County Surveyor,
, F. 8.GORDON. .
For School Superintendent,
For County Commissioner,
-.. f.
4-21 td