Oregon City courier=herald. (Oregon City, Or.) 1898-1902, March 24, 1899, Image 3

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Repulsed a Rebel
Near Hollo.
On American Waa Killed and Fifteen
TVounded-Over 60,000 Rounda Fired
Advance Upon Jaro Aeoompllahed.
New Yorki Maioh 28. A dispatch to
the Herald from Ilo Ilo, Island of
Panay, says: A battalion of the
Eighteenth infantry, a platoon of the
Sixth artillery and the machine gun
battery made a reoonnoisanoe in the di
rection of Mandutiao. and Santa Bar
bara Thursday. While they were re
turning the insurgents attacked the
outposts on the rights
Although fatigued from marching in
the broiling sun for two hours, the en
tire command proceeded to the assist
ance of their comrades, the artillery
pouring shell and sharpnel upon the
insurgents, who wero strongly, en
trenohed in large numbers. . Com
panies C, K and H, of the Eighteenth,
deployed to the right, driving the in
surgents back, and then, wheeling to
the left, made a junction with com
panies B and I. A heavy engagement
nsued, , ,,
, General Miller was on the scene early
and directed the operations from imme
diately behind the firing line. He had
several narrow escapes.
The line advanced by rushes 8,000
yards under a hot fire, pouring in de
liberate volleys upon the insurgents'
position, the artillery making good
By the time the forces were within
-800 yards of the enemy's final position
darkness prevented the charge for
which the Tennessee men and the corn
panies ot the Eighteenth on the right
had already prepared by fixing bay
oneta. The advance upon Jaro was ac
complished in good order. ,
The severity of the engagement may
be judged by the faot that the Eight
eenth regiment alone fired 62,800
rounds. It is estimated that the in
urgei)ts, with their more than 2,000
rifles, fired double our total of am am
, It is impossible to tell accurately the
insurgent losses, as the American
t loops converged at a given point with
out traversing the ground shot over, but
on the day after the battle one could
-see from Jaro belfry the enemy cart
ing away the dead. The minimum es
timate of their losses is 30 killed and
800 wounded.
Talked of the Friendship of America
and England.
London, March 23. The Times pub
Dishes this morning a letter from a cor
respondent in Bermuda, who describes
Kear-Admiral Sampson's visit there
last month, and gives ''an authorized
interview" with the admiral. Accord
ing to the correspondent, Admiral
Sampson, remarking upon "the marvel'
ous change in American opinion,"
"Formerly, England was regarded as
the only European power with which
the United 'States was likely to have
eerious differences. Now we regard
Enlgand as our best, perhaps our only
friend. I cannot say whether this feel
ing will provd permanent, but I hope
it may. Possibly we could not hope
for more than England's moral sup
port, in the first instance, in any con
flict with a Continental power; but in
times of real difficulty it would ripen,
sooner or later, into a defensive alli
Thirteen Thonaand Bnllited Men
titled to American Money
Havana, March 23. The Cuban
army has 13,219 men all told. This
number includes corporals and ser
geants, but excludes oommanding offi
cers. The figures are the result of the
offloial inquiry instituted under the
direction of the department command
firs for the use of the military adminis
tration. Ueneral Gomez originally reported
that theie were 42,000 ptivatea ami
noncommissioned officers. General
Roloff, inspector-general of the Cuban
rmy, was to have presented an accu
rate muster roll to Governor-General
Brooke, but he has not done so. As a
creature of the Cuban assembly, he
lias joined with it against General
tiomez. His muster rolls, In which
ever form they may be, have been given
to Senor Rafael Portuendo, president of
the executive committee of the assem
bly, but the governor-general has as
surances they will soon be turned over
to him.
Spain Will Protest.
Madrid, March 22. Senor Eilvela,
premier and minister of foreign affairs,
held a conference today with the
French ambassador regarding the lib
eration ot Spanish prisoners in the
bands of the Filipinos.
Spain, it is rumored, has determined
to protest to the civilized world against
the attitude of the Americans in hin
dering the effort of General Rios,
Spanish commander in the Philip
pines, to liberate the prisoners.
Belgium' Demand on China.
Brussels, March 23. In the cham
ber of deputies today the minister of
foreign affairs, M. de Favereau con
firmed the reports that Belgium had
asked for a concession at Hankow,
Storma In Europe.
London, March 23. Severe weather
continues throughout Great tsritajfl,
Great loss has occurred among live
etock, and London has experienced ths
heaviest snowfall of this winter.
No Evidence That It Wu Vied 1
Blowing Up the Maine.
Havana, March 22. Captain T. L.
Huston, of the volunteer engineers,
was questioned today by a press corre
spondent on the subject of the story
printed by a local newspaper at Cincin
nati, saying that the location of the
keyboard by which the United States
battle-ship Maine was blown up in
Havana harbor on February 15, ' 1898,
had been found by him in a gunroom
of the Foerza prison, while engaged in
cleaning out the fortifications. The
captain said the use of his name in
this oonneotion was not authorized. He
showed the correspondent a oable with
several wires; running into the harbot
from Foerza prison, opposite Cabanas
fortress. One wire was connected with
a disused telegraph instrument in a
neighboring government building.
Thongh the oable has not been investi
gated by the United States engineeis,
the supposition is that it runs to Ca
banas, across the harbor, and has been
used for telegraphing. There is a re
mote chance that the wires in the cable
were connected' with mines or torpedos,
but there is no indication that it had
anything to do with the blowing up of
the Maine. The end ' of the cable
sticking out of Foerza prison has been
Been by tourists for weeks past. Many
soldiers have also seen the cable, and
many have expressed the belief that it
was used to blow up the Maine.
Due to Greater Volume of Business, Not
to Decrease In the Supply
Washington, March 22. Controller
of the Currency Dawes, in answer to
inquiries today in regard to the sp
parent scarcity of paper money, said.
"The ohief reason for the growing
demand for paper money is unquestion
ably the increase in the general volume
of business. There has been no re
duction in the amount of paper money
which of itself would cause scarcity.
The situation in reference to bills is
brought about by the increased demand
and not by a decrease in the supply.
"The amount of paper money in cir
culation Marcli'l, 1899, is much gieat
er than it was one year ago. While
the decrease in circulation in the
amount of gold certificates is $3,475,-
950, in treasury notes, (4,269,971, and
currency certificates 125,825,000, the
circulation of silver certificates has in
oreased in the sum of (16,113,278, and
United States notes (44,141,212, mak
ing the total net increase ot govern
ment paper in circulation (27,195,669,
which, added to the inorease ot (18,
165,825 in national bank circulation
makes the total increase of paper
money in circulation over one year ago,
Heraohell'a Remains at Portsmouth
Portsmouth, Eng., March 22. The
British cruiser Talbot, from New York
March, 8 which arrived off Spithead
yesterday with the remains of the late
Baron Herschell on board, was berthed
at tiie dockyards here today. The
casket containing the body was disem
barked at 2:30 P. M. The guards-of
honor presented arms, and the massed
bands played a funeral march as the
oasket was brought ashoie. As the
train left the depot at 2:25 P. M. the
combined bugle bands sounded the last
post and the port-guardship fired 20
minute guns. During the ceremony all
the ships in commission flew their
flags at half-mast.
Peace In Porto Rico.
San Juan de Porto Rioo, March 21
The reports contained in newspaper
just received here, alleging that dan
ger exists of an uprising of the natives,
are regarded with astonishment, and
are absolutely without foundation in
fact. The only disturbances that have
occurred here have been local fights
between the American volunteers and
the lower classes. The press corre
spondent, who has just returned from
an extended trip through the island,
found only occasional evidences of dis
satisfaction resulting from brawls, and
local politics, and the American officers
now here ridicule the idea of an up
rising of the natives, who, they say,
are without weapons, and are entirely
lacking in organization.
Martial Law at Skagway.
Victoria, B. C, March 21. The
steamer Amur, which arrived Friday,
reports a riotous outbreak of railroad
strikers at Skagway. The men made
an unsuccessful attempt to drive the
non-striking workmen from camp No.
1, White, the ringleader, led a large
body of men to the camp, where Whit
ing, the railroad surgeon, and a few
men stood as guards. White advanced
in front of the party and parleyed for a
few minutes, then sprang for Whiting,
who knocked him down with a rifle,
breaking1 it and stunning White. The
rioters then dispersed. White will re
cover. One hundred men have been
sworn in to assist the marshal, and the
town ia under martial law. '
Kalulanl't Funeral.
Seattle, Wash., March 23. The
steamer Kinshiu Maru, which arrived
tonight from Japan by way of Hono
lulu, brings advices that great prepara
tions were being made at Honolulu for
the funeral of Princess Eaiulani, who
was to be buried March 12. It was
expected that the piocession would be
the largest ever seen in Honolulu, not
exoepting those of Queen Emma and
King Kalakaua. The line was to be
composed of fraternal, political and re
ligious societies, the schools, the na
tional guard of Hawaii, United States
engineers and troops from the war
ships, and government and consular
officials and relatives. Large numbers
of people from all over the ialand were
Bhodea Will Be Decorated.
JLoadnn, Marnh -33, Emperor Will
Tarr, it is said, will confer the order of
the Crown of Prnsia nrjon Cecil
iRbodtS, the South Afiican magnate.
End of War Between Spain
and the United States.
fhe Treaty trill Be Forwarded to thai
French Auibaaador for the On
Signed by Prealdent MeKlnlej.
Madrid, March 20. The queen re
gent has signed the treaty of peace.
The signed treaty will be forwarded to
the French ambassador at Washington
for exchange with the one signed by
President MoKinley. No decree on the
subject will be published in the Offl
oial Gazette.
Washington, March 20. In the ab
sence of any direct diplomatic com
munication between the United States
and Spain, Seoretary Hay expects to
receive his first formal notice of the
ratification of the peace treaty by the
queen regent through the medium of
the French embassy here.
The next step must be taken by
Spain, which must name a special en
voy and notify the United States gov
ernment of the probable date upon
which he will present himself at
Washington with the exohange copy of
the treaty of peace.
Although in most instances little
more than a perfunctory ceremony, in
the case of the exchange of the rati flea.
tion of this treaty the details will be
of more than ordinary interest, for the
oooasion will be historical.
Spanish-American War.
February 15, 1898 Battle-snip
Maine blown up in Havana harbor.
April 20 President authorized by
congress to intervene in Cuba with
army and navy.
April 22 Blockading proclamation
issued. First gun ot the war fired by
gunboat Nashville, in capturing the
prize Buena Ventura.
April 23 President calls for 125,-
000 two-year volunteers.
April 25 War with Spain is de
April 29 Cervera's fleet sails for
May 1 Rear-Admiral Dewey de
stroys entire fleet of Admiral Montojo,
in Manila bay.
May 11 Ensign Bag'ey killed at
May 19 Cervera's fleet seeks refuge
in Santiago de Cuba bay.
May 25 President calls for 75,000
additional volunteers.
June 8 Hobson sinks the Merrimae
In Santiago harbor, and is taken pris
oner with seven volunteers who accom
panied him. , .
June 10 Six hundred United States
marines landed at Caimanera.
June 13 Camara's fleet sails from
June 22 Shaffer's army lands at
Daiquiri and Siboney.
July 1 Lawton and Kent and rough
riders take San Juan hill, losing 231
men, with 1,864 wounded.
July 8 Cervera's fleet destroyed bj
Spampson's squadron.
July 17 Toral surrenders Santiago
and eastern portion of Cuba.
July 25 General Miles lands in
Porto Rioo, near Ponce.
July 26 Spain proposes peace
through French Ambassador Cambon.
July 81 Battle of Malate, neai
Manila. '' .
August 12 Spain and United States
sign peace protocol defining terms.
August 25 United States peace
commission named.
November 28 Final terms of United
States aooepted by Spain at Paris.
December 10 Treaty of peace signed
at fans.
January 6, 1899 Treaty ratified by
United States senate.
March 17 Treaty signed by queen
regent ot Spain.
Kauts Arranges a Conference.
Washington, March 20. Admiral
Eauts has oabled the secretary of tha
navy from Apia, Samoa, via Auckland,
N. Z., that he has airanged for a meet
ing of the three consuls, those of the
United States, Great Britain and Ger
many, at an early date, to have a free
discussion of Samoan affairs. Th
oable dispatch is dated a week ago.
Stranded at Copper River.
Seattle, March 20. Miners who ar
rived here last night from Copper
river, Alaska, say that Governor Brady
has been requested to ask the govern
ment to send a vessel to Copper river
for the purpose of bringing boms
stranded prospectors. There are be
tween 200 and 800 there who are with
out means to secure transportation.
Many ot them are suffering from
Exploration of Alaaka.
Seattle. March 20 III fiirtharenna
of the government's plans to oontinus'.for lighter foot gear
;ne exploration oi Alaska this season,
Assistant Quartermaster Robinson has
received orders to purcbse 41 pack ani
mals for the use of the Abercrombis
and Glenn parties, who will visit tha
Susbitna and Koyukuk districts. A
75 ton light-draught steamer will also
be purohased by the government
Princesa Kalulanl Dead.
Honolulu, via San Francisco, March
20. Princess Kaiulani died March (
of inflammatory rheumatism. In 1891
Eaiulani was proclaimed heir apparent
to the Hawaiian throne.
Ordered Rom for Muster Out.
Washington, Marob 20. Four com
panies of the Second volunteer engi
neers, now at Honolulu, have been or
dered to San Francisco to be mastered
Items of General Interest Gleaned
From the Thriving- Paolfln
Another Sensational Gold Strike.
A Republic special to the Spokesman-Review
says another sensational
strike has Been made in that camp.
The shaft of the Good Luck Consolidat
ed, at a depth of 50 feet, struck a body
of high grade ore. At the time the
dispatch was sent, the miners were
into the ore with a cross-cut three feet,
and it is thought the ledge is not less
than five feet wide. The correspondent
carefully sampled the dump, and three
assays ran (285, (99 and (63. The
stock had been selling at Republic at 2
cents, and now brokers are skurrying
around for it in all directions.
Accident Delayed Mall.
A paokhorse, carrying the mail be
tween Roseburg and Myrtle Point, Ore
gon, fell off a grade when going down
the Middle Coquille, the night of March
8, and was badly crippled. That route
is sparsly settled, and it was impossi
ble to procure an animal to bring the
mail in on time, hence the Coquille
valley people mi seed their mail.
Similar occurrences have taken place
all winter, and all are becoming re
signed to the inconvenience.
Tacoma Girls at Manila.
Captain Panton, of the liner Vic
toria, which arrived at Tacoma recent
ly from China and Japan, brought word
that during the late battle near Ma
nila, Miss Sadie Bennett and Miss
Wallaoe, of Tacoma. were in the city
of Manila, and as a matter of safety for
the women they were placed aboard
one of the American transports, which
steamed out of range of the vessels of
the belligerents.
Irrigation Lands Sold.
All the lands in the middle Kittitas
irrigation district in Washington, that
were delinquent on the taxes were
sold at Ellensburg, and were bid in by
J. W. Witherop, the bolder of the
bonds. Quite a number of the large
taxpayers-took advantage of Witherop's
offer and paid their taxes, taking bonds
from him on the basis of (11,000, in
stead ot (24,050, the amount aotually
due him.
Will Enter a Museum.
C. W. Biioker, of Dallas, Or., fs the
tallest person in Polk county. He is
20 years of age, still growing, and
stands 6 feet 10 W inches. He has se
cured employment in a San Franoisoo
museum. With him will go Jake C.
Wilcox, of Ballston, who is a dwarf,
85 years of age, 62 inches high and
weighing 180 pounds. Mr. Bricker ia
well proportioned, and weighs 225
New Society at Seattle.
The congregation to which Rev. Al
fred W. Martin has lectured at Ranke
hall, Seattle, for the past few weeks,
has been organized on a business basis,
with about 60 members. After the
lecture lecentlv, a meeting was held,
over whioh E. O. Graves presided.
Upon the adoption of a name for the
association, which will now be known
as the "Society of Universal Religion."
Tha Harahfleld Water Front.
The survey of the "hog's back,"
which has just been oompleted by Mor
ton L. Tower, shows that the inside
channel, along the Marshfleld, Or.,
water front, is tliedeeper by six inohes.
This channel is also muoh the straight
est, and there seems to be no doubt
that the dredging will be done there.
The dredging is to begin on the 26th
of this mouth.
Comet Growing fainter.
Professor Lewis Swift wires from
Lowe observatory on Echo mountain,
in Southern California, that the comet
which he discovered on March 8 is
growing fainter. It is moving in a
northeasterly direction. It has a
broad, short tail, point towards the
sun and a star-like nucleus. Its orbit
has not yet been determined.
Attempt to Commit Suicide.
Madame Charles Bianchini, wife of
the famous scenio artist, whose trial
on a charge of attempting to poison
her husband resulted in conviction,
has been sentenced to five years' penal
servitude. As she was leaving the
courtroom the prisoner made a futile
attempt to commit suicide by stabbing
herself with a hatpin.
Helpful to Washington.
The reopening of the Monte Cristo
mines and the rebuilding of the washed
out seotions of the railioad near Ever
ett, is going to be helpful to the West
ern Washington mining industry. It
is saiuT the mines were shut down for
the purpose of allowing some of the
big stockholders to freeze out the little
Increase In Alaaka Trade.
Taooma clothing stores report a
steady increase of Alaska business. The
most noteworthy changes in the buy
ers' wants from last year are the de
mand for furs instead of woolens, and
Moccasins are
popular. Heavy blankets ara unsale
New Fraternal Hall.
The Masons and Odd Fellows of
Canyon City, Or., have advertised for
bids for a two-story stone building to
he used for fraternal and business pur
poses. A Murderer Caught.
William Albi, the Italian who killed
James Halley, alias Laoey, in a gambl
ing ball in Spokane reoeutly, was cap
tured in an Italian cabin, neat Priest
river, Idaho. He resisted arrest with
a Winchester rifle, but was finally per.
suaded by bis countrymen to yield.
Immigrants Arriving.
It Is estimated that fully 150 immi
grants from the East have arrived in
La Grande, Or., during tbs past
Kicked Against the Price.
A lioense to marry was issued to
David Hull and Mrs. Ella Young, at
Colfax. Mr. Hull is a farmer, and
has undoubtedly passed "three score
years and ten." He oreated muoh
amusement among the clerks in the
auditor's office when told that he
would have to have a witness to testify
to his age, and that ot the prospective
bride, by declaring: "They didn't
have to do that 60 years ago." When
called upon to pay (3 for the lioense
he kicked and declared: "They only
cost (2.50 years ago." . '
To Guard National Parka.
. At the request of the secretary of the
interior, the secretary ot war has di
rected General Shatter, commanding
the department ot California, to send
one troop of cavalry to tbo Yosemite
park and one to the Sequoia and Gen
eral Grant parks , in California, to pro
tect from destruction or injury by pre
venting trespassing either by cattle oi
sheep herders or timber thieves. Two
troops of the Fourth cavalry, now at
the Presidio, San Francisco, have been
selected for this duty.
Old Alaskan Boundary.
News has reached Seattle that five
Finlanders olaim to have discovered
evidenoes of the original Russian boun
daiy line inscribed on a series of old
mounds, which, if established, will
place the Klondike country within
the United States. It is stated that
United States Consul McCook, at Daw
son,' will communicate with the Wash
ington authorities regarding the matter.
Fruit and Hops All Bight.
Fruit inspector A. II. Brown, oi
Washington, has returned to Seattle
from a tour made in various parts oi
the county. He reports fp'indid pros'
peots for fruit and hops. So far, noth
ing has been hurt by frosts, and the
lateness of the season makes it pretty
sure that no damage will icrMt from
this cause.
Seattle Markets.
Onions, 80o$l. 10 per 100 pounds.
Potatoes, f2880.
Beets, per sack, (1.
Turnips, per sack, 50(3 75c.
Carrots, per sack, 40 BOo.
Parsnips, per sack, 7585c.
Cauliflower, 80ofl.00 per dos.
Celery, 8540o.
Cabbage, native and Californii
$2 per 100 pounds.
Apples, 60cfl per box.
Pears, 60cif 1.50 per box.
Prunes, 60o per box.
Butter Creamery, 36o per pound
dairy and ranch, 15330o per pound.
Eggs, 15c
Cheese Native, 1218o.
Poultry Old hens, 14o per pound;
spring chickens, 14c; turkeys, 16c,
Fresh meats Choice dressed beel
steers, prime, 8jc; cows, prime,
8c; mutton, 9c; pork, 7o; veal, 68o.
Wheat Feed wheat, 120.
. Oats Choice, per ton, f 25.
Hay Puget Sound mixed, $7,009
8; choice Eastern Washington tim
othy, 1 12.00.
Corn Whole, $23.50; oracked, $24)
feed meal, $28.50.
Barley Rolled or ground, per ton,
$2526; whole, $38.
Flour Patent, per barrel, $3.60;
straights, $3.26; California bunds,
$3.25; buckwheat flour, $3.50; graham,
per barrel, $3.60; whole wheat flour,
$3.75; rye flour, $4.50.
Millstuffs Bran, per ton, $15;
shorts, per ton, $16.
Feed Chopped feed, 121 22 pei
ton; middlings, per ton, $17; oil cake
meal, per ton, $35.
Portland Market.
Wheat Walla Walla, 67c; Valley,
69c; Bluestem, 60o per bushel.
Flour Best grades, $3.20; graham,
$2.65; superfine, $2.15 per barrel.
Oats Choice white, 43044c; choice
gray, 41 43o per bushel.
Barley Feed barley, $32.50; brew
ing, $24.00 per ton.
Millstuffs Bran, $17 per ton; mid
dlings, $22; shorts, $18; chop, $16.00
per ton.
Hay Timothy, fU; clover, 17
8; Oregon wild hay, $6 per ton.
Butter Fancy creamery, 6055o;
seconds, 4660o; dairy, 4045o store,
25 80o.
Cheese Oregon full cream, 13oj
Young America, 16o; new oheese,
10c per pound.
Poultry Chickens, mixed, $34
per dozen; hens, $4. 00 5. 00: springs,
$1.253; geese, $8.007.00 for old,
$4.606 for young; ducks, $5,003
6.50 per dozen; -turkeys, live, 15 (
16c per pound.
Potatoes $1 1,25 per SMck; sweets,
Sc per pound.
Vegetables Beets, 90c; turnips, 75o
per sack; garlic, 7o per pound; cab
bage, $1 1.25 per 100 pounds; cauli
flower, 76o per dozen; parsnips, 750
per sack; beans, 8c per pound; celery,
70 75c per dozen; cucumbers, 60o per
box; peas, 88)c per pound.
Onions Oregon, 6070o per sack.
Hops 814o; 1897 crop, 4o.
Wool Valley, 1012o per pound;
Eastern Oregon, 8 12c; mohair,
SOc per pound.
Mutton Gross, best sheep, wethers
and ewes, 4o; dressed mutton, 7c;
spring lambs, 7)c per lb.
Hogs Gross, choice heavy, $4.35;
light and feeders, $3.608.00; dressed,
$5.00(35.60 per 100 pounds.
Beef GrosB, top steers, 8.60$3.75;
cows, $3. 60 8. 00; dressed beef,
56gC per pound.
Ran Frauotaoo Market.
Wool Spilngj-NbvU7 lOtfJUo psi
pound; Oregon, f-ai.lern, IOCS 12o; Val
ley, 15 17c; Northern, 9llo.
Millstuffs Middlings, ; 2123.00
bran, $20.00 31. 00 per ton.
On ions Si I versk in , 60 (3 SOc per sack.
Butter Fancy creamery, 21 22o;
do seconds, 2031c; fancy dairy, 19o;
do seconds, ie17c per pot X
Eggs Store J
14c; fancy ranoh,
Hops 1898 crop, lS10o.
Land Titles and Land
dice Business a Specialty.
Will practice in all the Courts of tha State and
the Bureaus of the Interior Dsparlment at Wash
ington. Boom 8, Charms Building,
CAPITAL j 100, 000
Transacts a General Banking Business
Loans made. Bills discounted. Malcas cob
lections. Buys and sella exchange on all point
In tha United Statea and Kurope and on Hong
Kong. Deposits received surject to check.
Bank open from 9 A. M.io 4 P. M.
President. Cashlan,
Commercial, Real Estate and Probata Law
Office In Commercial Bank Building
Gio. C. BaowNau J. U. CAMFBiLa
Caufleld Building
Oregon City, Orsv
J aggar Building, opposite Huntley's,
SE)tutfd) Stbbofat.
Notary Public and Real Estate Broker
Money to Loan. Abstracts of Title Made
Drawing of Legal Cooumeuts a Bpeolalty '
Office on eaat aide of Main street
Between 61a and 7th
(Hospital and Private Experience.)
Offer his profeaelonal eervlcee to the people of
Oregon City and vicinity. Special attention,
paid to uatarra ana enronio aiaeaeee.
Beat ol references
Office In Willamette Buildln
tot p.
OBoa hours: 10 to u a. m., 4
o miaow
Dffloe In Caufleld Building-, Main Streak,
Oregon Oltv.
Bbidoi and Obowm Wobk a Specialty
All work warranted and satisfaction. (
guaranteed. -
Seventh Street, near S. P. Depot.
Pbiqoh Cut, OBsaoH)
Graduate of the Northwestern Unlvr
sity Dental School, also of American Col
lege of Dental Surgery, of Chicago.
WillamttU Block - OppoiiU Pottojficf
OaJtooM Cur, Objcoom.
(Established 18S6 )
Parcels Delivered to All Parts of the City
VAID CP CAPITAL, 150,000.00
floe prealdent
Cbas. H. Ckvw
Gio. A. HAioraO
I. a. CACfUi
A General Banking Business TransaottA
Deposits Beoelved Subjeot to Check.
Approved Bills and Note Discounted.
County and City Warrants Bought.
Loans Mad on Available Seourltv
Iiohange Bought and Aold.
Collections Made Promptly.
Drafta Bold Available In Anv Part al
Telegraphlo Iiohange Sold on Portland,
f ranolaeo. Chloago an1 Kaw York.
Intereat Paid oa Tim Deposits.
Noblitt Livery and Sale Stabla-
Oaths Street ketwsts tha Bridge Be'thei
Doable and single rigs
and saddle horses sv
rays on hand at th
arson hand at tha liwaatratea.and aeer
alao eonneeted with the barn (or loos ate
Anrlaformation reaardlnt anr kind oi sUttaV
promptlv attended to bj letter or peraon.
I ivorv A CooH Oikl
s-swwsj vs. i ecu viauiw;
Has the best-looking rigs j
and cheapest rates in the
Cor. Main and 4th St.