Willamette farmer. (Salem, Or.) 1869-1887, November 24, 1882, Page 5, Image 5

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    WILLAMETTE FARMER: PORTLAND, OREGON, NOVEMBER 24, 1882.
TELEGRAPHIC NEWS.
New York only iti,OOS.
New York, Nov. 1 Tlie official vote of
-the State about completed, girei Cleveland's
majority at 104,000. Cland receives 530,200
-rnt and Foleer 342,300. Garfield received
two years ngn 555,544 votes.
Alabama's ile.
Mostoomcrv, N'iv. 19. The total vote of
the Stite for Governor is: U JNeil, Lem., 100,
OOOj Sheffield, Ind.l 40,000.
Electric Rlorm.
Nkw York, Nov. 19. The electric storm
yeater day extended from Boston as far west
as 0den and yesterday its influence was still
felt in certain localities so that telegraphic
somranmcation was considerably interrupted.
Various experiments were tried by telegraph
ers during the prevalenceof the storm to work
the wirta and dispose of the K'eat accumula
tion of business, but with little success, until
it was discivered that by taking two wires
from the ground from between two given
points and joining tireir ends a circuit was
formed that could be opened. In this way
elpht wires between Buffalo and Chicago were
made to do the service if four. Electricians,
seem to agree that the disturbance was unlike
any heretofore experienced, as it appeared to
act upon the wires io strong waves, causing
constant changing of polarity of currents.
Northern Parinc Stock
Nra Vobk. Nov. 1!). It was reported in'
Wall street yesterday that the Oretcon &
Transcontincntil Company, which control the
Northern Pacific and Oregon Railway & Navi
ration Companies, had arranged to convert
the northern racmc preierreu biuuh. mni u
holds into lands belonging! to that compuiy,
and when convert ;d it was to ba cancelled.
The rumors were denied by officers of both
ompanies, who a id that no such actiou had
been contemplated so far as tliey knew. T..cy
said certain English and American capitalists
had been talking about buying several million
acres of Northern Pacific lands, but the nego
tiations had not been completed and would
not be probably for some time. Preidet
Villard suggested that if the nego'istjons
were successful, the buyers would be anxious
to pav for the land in Northern Pacific pre
ferred at ick, as to do so would be gratly to
their advantage.
Determined Suicide.
Birminoiiam, Nov. 19. Wm. H. Cunning
ham, a workman at the Birmingham rolling
mills, yesterday left his work and walked
over to the blast furnace, ascended to the
mouth of the stack and awaited the m ment
for charging. When the belLwas raised he
threw off his hat and leaped headformost into
the furnace. The deceased was formerly of
Kentucky,
A Bloody Affray.
Forest Citt, N. C, Nov. 19. A serious
conflict occurred here to-day between two
parties of the most prominent citizens of the
county. During the fight Barnes King shot
at Wm. Suttle. The litter shot in return,
nearly blowing the top of King's head off
with a gun. King died soon after Gaither
Vrout then shot King twice in the body. John
Haller shot and dangerously wounded Wm.
Suttle.
Set to be Redared.
Seoretary Teller wiir not in his annual re
port recommend a reduction in the cost of
obtaining a patent He is persuaded in this
course, it is said, fiom the fact that the patent
laws are now the most liberal of any country
in the world. In England it costs $1000 to
obtain a 14-year patent. In Germany it costs
rer 9600. In Russia, about $400, and in
Canada $140, while here it cost but $35 for a
17-year' patent. It is not thought by the
the commissioner of patents, Marble, that a
redaction in this would materially increase
the number of patents taken out and stimu
late invention, as the small fee is now in the
reaoh of all. He thought the large revenue
derived from this Bourse was no argument in
favor of reduction unless ft can be shown that
fees bear heavily upon deserving inventors.
Immense Fortune.
Boston, Nov. 19. Thomas Leaman, 13
years of age, a cash boy in Jordan, Marsh &
Co's establishment, with his sister and brother
have, by the death of their unole, Michael
Leamen, a broker in Melbourne, Australia,
fallen heir to his fortune, amounting to
$2,000,000. The children, who have no par
ents, will leave for St. John, N. B., where
they will be educated.
t'halmerH Connted'ont.
Jackson. Miss., Nov. 19. Considerable in
terest is taken in the election matter of Chal
mers and Manning, late candidates for con
gress in the second Mississippi district. Sec
retary of State Myers ye iterday canvassed the
vote and decided in favor of Manninz. The
case occupied the greater portion of the day.
Immediately upon rendering the decision, the
governor issued a certificate to Manning. As
it has been generally conceded that Chalmers
was elected by a handsome majority, it has
occasiom d a nine-days' wonder. The case
turned upon the vote of Tate county. A cer
tificate from the board of commissioners of
election declared that Van H. Manning had
received 1166 votes and J. R. Chalmers 1472,
as appears from the foregoing tally sheets.
This was duly and officially signed, but on
the teverse side of the certificate was a tally
sheet where J. R. Ohambl-ss appeared credited
with 1472 votes. This tally sheet was in a
different hand writing and was not officially
signed. Mr. Mvers held that the tally sheet
was better evidence of the intention of the
commissioners than the certificate. It was
claimed by General Chalmers that If this was
true and the tallv sheet was necessary, the
votes of Teppart, Union and DjSoto counties
should ba thrown out, as there was none in
closed, which would still give him a majority.
The secretary of state hoi a differently, aiving
tk. 1170 m)m nf Tain ennntv to J. R. Cham-
bless and none to Chalmers, and sustaining
the returns in oiner counun. i "
sially announced stands as follows: Manning,
:8748s Chalmers, 8257 Chambleas, 1472; Car
ter. 129; Manning's plurality over Chalmers,
402.. General Chalmers sued out an Injunc
jAn ,IA .ir,ilt Mirt pnloininir Secretary
of State Mvers from giving a certificate of
election to Manning; aisu a mwiauim num
the same court, both of which were disre
garded. He will at once enter upon a vigor
ous contest. Proof was offered, but not ad
mua .I. thiiM wa no .neh candidate as
"J, K.'Chambless.' It is the opinion of the
i. 1im mil nthi- Tirominent eleotion law
yers, that the decision of the secretary of
state is oorreot, and that the circuit court
judge's interference was without the authority
-Ot law.
Tan Tariff a) settles).
Washington, Nov. 20. The argument of
the" Metropolitan Industrial League before the
tariff commission, prepared by Chaa. S. Hill,
of the State department, has just been issued
from the givernn.ent printing office in a vol
ume of 200 pages, supplied with diagrams
showing the degree of influence that tho sev
eral conditions affecting the results of the tar.
iff hive in the prjiulpil countries uf the world.
Mr. Hill rccoiiimtu Is a rational reduction and
abolition of the duple system in cotton goods,
an increase of rates oa hemp, jots and flue,
protection to Amci lean wines and brandies,
against foreign adu'terations, material change
in rt's in metals and minerals, aid that a
dotv of $2 per ton be placed on iron ore, and
also slight modifications in breadstuff, pro
visions and animals. The existing average
rates it sugars are ge-c-al'y Md, bnt
abolition of the duplex rate is strongly urged.
Silk culture and reeling is tso recommnd-r);
tho abolition of the doty rn lumber is likewise
advised. In wool and woolen goods a simpli
fication and consistent rev aion contemplating
a change from the duplex system to an ad
valorem is recommonded. A duty of 10 pe
cent, on quinine is advis'd. To the free list
are added 25 articles heretofore rated, among
which are spirits of turpentine, sponges, crmlo
saltpetre, rosin, asphaltum and nitrate of leal.
A material change is recommended in the in
ternal revenue tax iavolviug the abolition of
the tax on most at tides now specified. Re
ferring to the revival of our merchant marine,
Air. Hill says: "Io our industries at home as
well as in our credit abroad, there Is no source
of personal employment and national pride so
great as ship building. Congress properly
ahnnlil nlvo aulivpntinn tn nnr mall t a0SD0rt8
ami th lininand for American ships will im
mediately prove the fallacy and absurdity of
thesayintfthat'Americanscinnotbui'dships,'
and the foolish assertion that a tariff ot hve
percent, on a ship's cost for crulo material
could affect the conditions of our shipping
community, A tariff tribunal composed ot
the U. S. commissioner of custonn, a repre
sent itive selected from the merchants or man
ufacturers, and a third arbitrator selected by
both, similar to the provision of the tariff law
of France, is earnestly recommended "
Senator t;roer Interviewed.
Omaha, Nov. 20 Senator Grover, of Ore
gon, who pissed through this city rrmay
en route for Wellington, told a reporter that
the Democrats ou the Paciho coast are grati
fied over the succ si of their party in the east
and being able t supplement it with a Demo
cratic majority in California. While the wave
came too late to reach Oregon, Democrats
there are not discouraged. Politicians in Cal
ifornia and Oregoa already speak of nomina
ting governor eect Clevelmd, of New York,
for president in 18S4, if he should develop in
his new fiald administrative qualities like
those which characterized his administration
of the city of Buttalo, which qualities consti
tute the present need of the people. .In the
event of Cleveland's nomination Governor
Stoncman, of California, will be the favorite
for vice president. Justice Field, however,
has many friends as a candidate for pres'dent
Pattlson bas 40,00.1.
Harrisbdko,- Nov. 20. The total vote for
governor in the recent election was 743,803.
Pattison's plurality was 40,202. This is the
largest vote ever polled in the State, with the
exception of the presidential contests ot 1876
and 1880.
Arkansas Returns.
Little Rock, Nov. 20. Returns from the
State, with the loss of a small county, show
for congressman at lare Breckenridge, Demo
crat, elected by a large majority.
Chalmers' Trouble.
Washington, Nov. 20. Van H. Manning,
to whom a certificate of eloctlon to congress
from the second district of Mississippi has
been given, is in Washington. He states that
J. B. Chambless is a resilent of Tato county
ami "a Greenback politician, aud that the vote
cast for him defeated General Uhalmeis.
Manning is quits free in expressing his belief
that the Democrats will pursue a just policy
and make no unfair decisions in election con
tests. Allows bis Sense.
Philadelphia, Nov. 20. In a letter to the
State Fencibles, the battalion which tendered
its services as an escort upon the occasion of
the inauguration of Governor-elect Pattison,
that gentleman says: "There is no reason I
can see why the mere taking of an oath by a
citizen oilled by the people to execute a pub
lic trust should be made the occasion for
scenes of pageantry and demonstration. I am
determined that so far as I can control the
matter my inauguration as govern w shall not
ccst the people of Pennsylvania a dollar."
Matters In Parliament,
London, Nov. 20. In common's Gladstone,
; i-anlir fn An lnmiiv from William Forster.
stated the government was anxious to deal
with the question ot suppression oi me hhi
trade in Egypt, and the first dispatch to Lord
Dufferin since his arrival in Cairo related to
that subject.
Courtney, secretary of the treasury, in
formed Parnell that up to the present time
ilicatinns under the land act by tenants lor
as ti improve their holdings, numbered
625, of which 310 had been granteU; aiu were
inadmbuable and remained still being investi
gated. .
Gladstone, in reply to an inquiry from Far
nell, statd that the government was not at
present contemplating any amendment to the
arrears amendment. ... .j
Trevelyan, chief secretary for Ireland, said
up tothe 15th inst. applications under the
arrears of rent act reached 14,167. Laud
onmmlssionera, he said, hoped to settle oeiore
the 30th inst. all cases lodged prior to Nov.
15th.
opium Smuxclluz.
The supervising special agent ot the treas
ury department in his annual report says':
"To secure a more efficient and honest sdmin
istration of customs service throughout the
country, consolidation of oolleotion districts
and abolition of, a' large number of ports, at
some of which no duties are collected, and at
others where expenses largely in excess of re
ceipts would seem to be absolutely necessary."
Respecting smuggling, he savs : "Through the
activity and vigilance of this service, assisted
largely by local customs officers, smuggling
has been confined to very narrow limits. The
seizure on the nipht of the 3d of January last
of nearly a ton of opium, valued at $2600,
u hile attempts were being mvle to land it
from the stesmship City of Tokio. at the
wharf of the Pacific Mall Steamship Co., is
the largest and most important case of smug
gline discovered during the yaar. It is re
ported that the business of opium smuggling
on the Pacific coast has been carried on by an
organUel company, which includes capitalists,
custom house employes, steamship employes,
local politicians and Chinamen. All customs
officers suspected of complicity with the
smugglers have been dismissed from the ser
vice. Postal Chassgea.
Washington, Nov. 20. Following are the
postal changes for Oregon and Washington
Territory during the past week :
Established Jamestown. Union county.
Or., John D. Wright, postmaster; Riddle,
Douglas county. Or.. Jaa. B. Johnson, post
master; Ladew, Lewis connty, W. T Betsy
A. Hackett, postmistress.
Postmasters appointed Alder, Union
county, Or., A. C. King; Dufur, Wasco
county, Or., Henry M. Pitman; Echo, Uma
tilla county, Or., W. E. Biwen; Oranite,
Grant county, Or., Wm. Orayham; lwls
villa, Polk county, Or.. H. H. Smith; Yon
cilia, Douglas county, Or., Robt. A. Booth;
Happy Home, Ktlkitat county, W. T John
M. Nimela,
Uii or Life by Fire.
Pkovipesce, R. I., Nov. 21. A fireoc
carred this morning in the Callender building,
situated between alein and Covo streets,
which resulted in serious loss of life. The
building was four storirs high and occupied
mostly by jewelry shops. The fire originated
in the middle of tho building on the third
flotr, ciuted by the Ignition ot a ten gallon
can of ntptha. The room, filled with light,
inflammable clothes, was next to the stair ay,
and before a word of warning could be given
escape by the stttrway was cm off by the
flames. On the fourth floo were fort" n?tr
atives, equally divided as to sex. When the
flames swept up t r ugh tho floor thu em
ploye! made a rush lor the windows. Them
was nn file vcuiu on the building. Just
across the alley way, irlxjut fifteen feet wide,
at the end of ttu Callouder building, was a
two story wooden structure. The imprisoned
rushed for the end of the building fronting on
this alley, and then a pauic ensued. The roof
f tho wooden bnil ling was about twenty
feet below tlio'window sills where the excited
girls coogregat d. Persons in the rear crowd
ed and pushed those in the act of jumping,
and many fell short.- O.hers were injured by
being jumped upon after they reached the
roof. The dead are Emma Gasset, aged 23,
and BesaU Cabboth, who struck the ground
between the two buildings and died in a few
minutes. The injured aro Mary McSorley,
jumped from the window and fell on a picket
lence, terribly injured and cannot survive ;
-Alary Hurley, Delia Gosset, Emma M
son, Mrs. Johnson, Mrs. Cuddy, all
Alatnew-
young
women and all probably fatally injured, some
were carried to thir homes and others were
taken to the Rhodn Island hospital in an am
bulance. Thos. Mann fell short of the two
story building. He bounded against it and
fell to the ground. His injuries are one arm
and leg broken. A man uamtd Smith fell to
the ground and was badly hurt. Mary Davis
jumped from the roof and had a leg broken.
Geo. Grant, of Joseph Grant & Co., jewelers,
jumped trom the fourth story window to the
roof of the wooden building and had his leg
broken. George Clark, employed by Joseph
Graut & Co., saw tho fire and tried in vain to
extinguish the flames. Failing in it he had to
run tor his life and hung from a telophnne'
wiie until the fire department arrived. A
ladder raised under him proved five feet too
short aud a fireman mounted to the top and
caught the workman in his arms. Ihe loss
ou buildiug aud stock is $100,000. Up to
this hour only three victims of the disaster
have died, the two girls before reporte 1 and
Thos. Mann, foreman of the Robinson jewelry
shop. There is no hope for Mary McS .ley,
Mary Cuddy and Delia Gossett. Sixteen
others wore injured; three teiiously. Tne
remainder ar in a hopefuj condition.
A Sad Story.
Washington, Nv. 21. In the Jeannette
court this morning Engineer Melville con
tinued his account of the search for DeLong
and party. His narrative was very pathetic.
He gave the details of the discovery of the
party frozen to death on the bank of the Lena.
The attention of the searchers was first at
tracted by hat poles sticking out of the snow.
Upon seeing these the party advancing a few
steps saw a hand reaching out of the snow,
which afterwards proved to be DeLong's. The
restof the party then discovered the r. mains
of a fire near them and evidences thit the un
ortunate men hd been trying to remove
their effects with tho supposed view of reach
ing the baik of the river. Melville said they
evidently recognized the fact that if thuy died
near the bank of the river their bodies would
be carried away by floods. Melville examined
DeLong's journal, found neir where his body
lay. The bodies were all frozen to the
ground, but as s on as discovered were pried
up, rolled together and covered with a tent
cloth. It was found when Ambler's bodv
was turm'd over that he clutched DeLong s
pistol. From this Melville drew the infer
eace that DeLong died before Ambler and
that the latter had taken the pistol to keep
off animals. Melville gave directions to have
the bodies taken out of the snow and placed
in a hut near by. He also directed those re
moving the bodies to be veryoareful to pre.
serve any articles found on their persons.
Fire In a Coal Mine.
Harrisbdro, Nov. 21. A fire is raging in
the Lykens mine. John Kreely, fire boss,
Geo. Bainbridge and Osoir Cook narrowly es
caped suffocation. All efforts to check the
flames are futile. The fire has broken out 80
yards' further down the B.ope. If the air
should change and foroj the fhm-s, which are
now coming ap, back into the mine, there is
danger of driving the fire to the Lykens val
ley mine. One thousand five hundred men
and boys are th'own out of employment.
The Cold Produel.
Washington, Nov. 21. In referring to the
distribution of coin and paper currency, the
comptroller of the currency says : From Nov.
1, 1881, to Nov. 1, 1882, the production of
gold by the minf s of the United States is esti
mated at $42,359,021, and the amount of gold
exported 1mm the country in excess of the
amount imported U $36,122,538; difference,
$7,238,485, increase during the year. The
director of the mint estimates that$2,7O0,O0O
of this amount has beeu used in the arts,
leaving $4,536,485 as the increase in the stock
of gold remaining in the country and available
for circulation;' total excoss of exports of gold
over imports from date of resumption to No
vember 1, 1882, has been $161,311,578, and
the total gold product of the mints of the
United States for the same period is esti
mated at $147,609,021.
Changing Their Mind.
Chicago, Fov. 21. The threat of the steel
mills to shut down in view of the unprofitable
outlook, is the general theme of conversation
to-day. Said ooe gentleman well versed in
finances and the business uf the country,
when talking on the subject, "Happens to
me the relations existing between the rail
roads and the iron mills of this section are
somewhat cordial and favorable for a joint
bear movement in stocks. Perhaps, after a
few weeks, when these get low enough, when
the small fry are frozen and the 1 rge fish
have fed to satisfaction, the roads will stop
cutting rates and the mills will conclude not
to close."
Helling. Mills Reduce Kates.
Philadelphia, Nov. 21. Iron and steel
men here do not believe the reports of the
general depression in the rolling mill industry
in the west. At the monthly meeting ef roll
ing mill proprietors here yesterday rates were
reduced tw.-tenths of one per cent, and under
this schedul- p-ices of labor will ba reduced
6 per cent, on Dec. 1st, so that no loss will be
sustained in the business.
Oiren up tor Doctors.
"Is it possible that Mr. Godfrey is up and
at worlf, and enred by so simple a remedy?"
"I assure you it is true that he is entirely
cured, and with nothing but Hop Bitters; and
only ten days ago his doctors gave Mm up
and said he must die I"
"Well-adayl That's remarkable I I will
go this day and get some for my poor George
I know hops are good."
An India Shot. On Friday evening last
William Masterson, of Colfax, W. T., while
riding horseback near Dry creek, a few miles
from WalU Walls, three Indians stopped him
and asked for matches. He ssid be bad none.
They then demanded tobacco, bnt were re
fused. Th-n they demanded money of him,
usioft foul language and taking hold of his
hnraVa firidlM and rat.1 their whins to ttHke
hint. Thinking h life in danger he drew his I
pistol ami nreu. ir.e snoi inguienea ins nurao.
which iislloped off with him. He met two
other men and tbey all returned to the scene
of attack and found two Indiana bending over
the loly of a dead Indian, who turned out
to be a son of Chitf Lolo, who lives on Saake
river at Palouse Kerry. The sho'. took effect
lu the left breast, pa'ting throuvh the heart.
Rfudinob Rut'sia Salve has prove 1 its fill-
cieucy uy a test of 75 years' constant u,
T y it.
Orcgom Hallway ami Naviga
tion Company.
OCEAN DIVISION.
Between San Francisco and rorUaa.
L;iln Sun Francisco at 10 A.M. '
Stated
California.
Qneen
Columbia.
Oregon.
ol the
Pacific
Nor..
Nov..
Dec..,
Dec.
Jan.,
Jan .
... 8
...2-2
Nov U Nov..
Nov iS Nov.,
nee 0 Pec .
D. 23 Doc..
15
13
.. 27
.. 10
,... 24
Nov...
Dec."..
..14
.. 2
..16
..SO
... e
..so
... 3
...17
Dec. . .
Dec...
Jan...
Jan.. ,
Jan n Jan.
Jan 40 Jan.
,..13
Leave Portland at 12:00 oUock, Midnight.
Through Tickets sold to all points In the United
State, Canada and Europe.
Rliht reserved tochanire steamers or aillnirUajs.
Fare-Cable, S20. .te rage, 10. Children, 12 jeais,
full fan; from 12 to 6, half fare; nnler 6, free.
RAILROAD DIVISIONS.
Leai e Portland for The Dalles, umauiia, nan. ....m,
and up river poinis in u
M1DDLK COLUMBIA., !?. "V "
YAMHILL KIUB """"
Leave Portland
for
Tues.
Wed. ThurFrl.
Dalles and Upper
uoiumoia..,.
Astoria and Low
7 AM
6 Ail
7 AM
7 AM
7 AMI
7AM
7AM
er Columbia...
4AU
I'M
7 AM
6AU
SAM
0 A V
Dayton
Victoria, B.C....
Corvallls and In
7 AH
BAM
a am
7AM
6 A M
tcnnedlate pu
a AM
A. l: maxwell,
Ticket agent O. B. N. Co.
JOHN MUIR,
Snperlntendcnt of Traffic.
C. II. PBE8COTT,
Manager
JOHN CRAN & CO..
SPECIAL OPENING
....OF
Colored Dress Goods, Silk Vel
vets andjjushes.
We will dlplay THIS WEEK a choice assort
ment of the NEWEST styles In Silks snd Woolen
DRESS MATERIALS, and call especial attention
to the following lines which we show In thsmost
deslrahle 'hades and colors, with buttons and
Trimmings to match!
'CORDF.TTE CIOTII8,
an Bin sirrmr.s,
DBAP DE CBODE,
ILltnlKATRD BIEOE9.
JERSEY 8MTIXMS,
BUUARD CLOTHS,
FANCY COHBIVATION 8FITIJIB9,
SCOTCH I'LAUS. ETC.
Silk Department.
In this Department we ihow a very large and
choice assortment of
Colored Velvets and Plushes.
OTTOMAN SILKS,
In Black and Colored, the Latest
Novelty,
JOHN CRAN & CO,
oct20m1
JUST TO REMIND YOU
.... Tit AT . . .
CHRISTMAS IS NEAR !
We Rive .partial list ol PRESENTB suitable for
any age, relation, or condition of Friendship.
Rings, Watches, Isocketa,
Necklaces. Watch Charms,
IJeeve Buttons, Studs, Pins,
Clocks, Bracelets, Scarf Pins,
Opera Glasses, Vest Chains,
Napkin Rings. Silver Tattle ware.
Knives, Forks, Card Receivers,
Spoons. Jewel and Card Cases.
THE laHttEST 8TOCK OF THF. ABOVE TO
BE FOUaD IX HALEM, AT
F. D. M'DOWELLS,
COMMERCIAL STREET, - - SALEM, OREGON.
OLDS & KING,
OUR STOCK OF
FALL AND WINTER GOODS
Is now complete and Second
to none in the city in quali
ty and quantity.
The Stock has been select
ed with Treat care from the
BEST MARKETS,
And embraces everything in
the line of
DRY GOODS AND GENTS'
FCRNISniNG GOODS.
Our prices are always an
low as the lowest. Samples
sent on application, and
ORDERS
Carefully and promptly filled.
OLDS & KING.
X. 18 First HI,
, lie! Tar lor t Tsmhlll.
ctlSui
Nov 14 Nov 17Nqv 21 Sov i4
Nov 28 Dec. 1 Dec Dec 8
Dec 12 Dec 16 Do 19 Dec f2
Dec !Peo 18 Jan '' A
Jan.. 9Jan 12 Jan 10 Jan 10
Jan.. 23jan aoJn S0.....-
PORTLAND CARRIAGE MANUFACTORY,
204 206 Toarth Street. Portland. O.oson.
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Builders of Fine Carriages of Every Description.
Repairing In all 1U branches.
Every Department filled with first class workmen, and nothing; but tli. best work allowed to leave the heuitf
The Portland furnace manufactory U the only Institution of ! kind In Portland.
Bugles, Phaetors, Carriages, and ever c1m of ork turned out to order and satisfaction guaranteed.
Portlmid t'iirringc Mnuuluctory.
sport$men;s EMPORIUM.
WILLIAM BECK & SON.
IM POUTERS AND DEALERS IN
Guns, Rifles, Revolvers and Fishing Tackle,
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HAZARD'S SPORTING AND BLASTIKQ POWDEB,
AGENCY FOR THE CELEBRATED BAKER DOUBLE AND THREE BARREL-GUN COMBINED.
IBS at let Keroiid M., Ilet. Morrison nnd 1 anthill Portland, Orrgosi.
KT FOB THE
GOTO GEO. W.DAVIES'
PHOTOGRAPHIC PARLORS,
Cor First anillajlor.Strrrts, Portland, Or.
PRICES, VERY REASONABLE.
FARM MACHINERY.
THE J. I. CAME PLOW.
. We are the sole agents for Oregon and Washington Territory ot the celebrated J. I. CASE PLOWsV
"TRIUMPH" SEKDKR8 and DRILLS, -tudtaker Farm and 81'HINO WAOON8, J. I. Case Traction CngtasBj
Portable Enirlnes, Engines on Skids, and blale or doubh Saw Mills Call and see ns or write for CuUloguse.
BTAVEIl & WALKER, Front bt , foot ol Salmon, Portland.
D. W. PRENTICE & CO.,
.THE
Music
107 FIRST
POKTLANl), -
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Portland Csarriage Factory.
Iletween Front and First
IB BETTF.lt PRKI-ARKU THAN EVEK OKFOKP. ANU OPF.NB THE SPRING BKAMW OF 1881 tVLLT
equipped with the best skilled labor Moeurabl. at the Eut and the best material found in th. world, la
manufacture everything In th. line of '
Buggies, Carriages, Pheatons, Webfoot Dog Carts, Light
Speed Wagons, Light and Heavy BuckBoards,
ftT Y,0'"1 "H? ?"" '!i! W'11 ,Lwn 8Prin r,d Tliorouirhbrac. mail watror.s, the Eeper Hacfc
Trucks, Iiray. ami DellVcry Wagons. Hotel Wsfons, eto.. built of the U.t KasUrn material. UrgMtand Usjs
facilities of any shop on tbe Padnc Coast and guarantee .erjr artlc nf our work, snd prices that cannot to
be boat by any dealer ami manufacturer. Writ, to nv. fo anytlilnir you want, aud compart with any ot as
comp.t!Ur.andb.convlncl. W. W. KMFEI, Vex IM, ForlUnd, Orrges.
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Kit V BEST IX
The THIIIMFH SEEDERS a ad DRIIXS.
LEADIKO.
Dealers.
STREET,
- OIIEGON.
iry.iiATHUJAi'.iM
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tillisiriisZl 111 1
rim.WHii.i'.iiA.rAs
Street, on Yamhill, Portland.
I. F.
POWERS,
a, istrearsa ass Jousa or
tmuiraoTvasa, istrearsa ass Jousaor
FURNITURE,
Heddlug, Carpcta, PuperHsUsg
lug, Stoves, aad
Crockery and Glassware.
m Factory-Water Hlrect, between, aoitcomMr
and Harrison.
Mrerisu W 'hm W and 16 Flistaod
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