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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (July 20, 1901)
Best stock on the
Telephone connection at ranch,
dress Pilot Rock or Pendleton.
HATWItlMY, JULY 1.1 1. I'Kll.
Runt Oregonlan PublLhing Company,
I-BNDLBTttW. . Tr MM
wniitt-il them owl! to the states. The
pnlilii: men of Wyoming have earnest
iv "lit. 'int. .1 mat if leaKitie were
alpti'il tin' larite and imall itonkmen
ami rHiirlir cmiiil never atrree on
I dlviliotl of tbf rantrt. into leasehold
- in ii v n ii i i . ., .. ...
iMiiii. tii.r.M.i AND NLAll-n hLKLT seem.-, tnev are ante to atree
u I ion i fair dfvtlion when they are
K"itif ti fence it in violation of the
law. Whv can't they agree in
oheilienre to a lease law ax well aa in
I ience of a nn-fenee law'.' The
laodl are not the property of those who
are in position to tirali thm, hut he
lotiK to the whole people ami should
hs l reati il accoril inuly .
'" eimirri6V BATSai
On. ifpvrv . f mail
On' s.mlhv l.y mail ....
On. -iip V' . I.y . arrirr
Trt. tuic ritritnn
a. - " ifthn MtMi
r.l aula, rl
nf I. Burnt.
ttnron . .
bin . . .
BH opy onf MM . . .
EC,., ill mnftfht . . .
I Hilar rtpllun ....
tnviRTif inis nrr.
. . (Ur,.iiy Ail.fll.ainli I
0 In. h, nt Int. ,,, Kpitn.Wai.iiy ni. iilh ....
ta mth, of lata. In .laily n.r nu.iitli ....
T-.iln.hii. i.r I... ... llailyanfj kllift ni.M.Ih
O..I thm In. h... Mini Wp. I, ,, ,., ,,,
O.rt thttl Imhei. Dull. DfriD.1i np.
V.rilhiMlMh..lnliil..nrtW.Lr , ,-i l,.ch par ui.ralh ,m
Una In. h. MlrM, m WMkly (III m. i.lji , , a aa
" " ls h... In Wr.kfy pi In. Ii ppfm. nl! . . . s)
... .... ,,nva, in i ...auay i.-.u i.f Wrrl I,,
CI loth par month .... .
IM ti..n.arp,l 1 lari,,pm.nt, 111 ttom,'. Weekly ' Warily I
Dully, rlrii ssWMstl in.li.li mi nil. iuIwduiu Is)
Hon , ch .
tst.l kss, M MM , pr list, fSch Infamies.
ILLIGAL PBNCINU OF RANUK.
The range war in Wyoming im sen
ouh. The cause of it In illegal fsMtag
of range lamJ. In Wyoming it ll saLI
tliere in more illegal fencing of the
range than in any other stat. In n.
weal, ine large and small stockmen
oame to an agreement some time ago
by winch each getx his share, and
all of them have fenced public lands
contrary to law. The Han Francisco
Call, in discussing the matter, mvh
little attention has been paid to this
practice by the federal government
aiace two territorial governors of
Wyoming were removed from office for
fencing government land.
The secretary of the interior has
been inquiring into this fencing prop
osition ami there are indication- that
legal war in about to Im made upon it,
whieh is right, lor the law should be
enforced or repealed. Hut from mm
point of view this violation of the law
ia interesting on account of its cause.
The livestock industry ii of first im
portance to the whole country. Its
one of most economical production is
on the arid ranges, where the only use
a 1 1 . . . .
01 eigniy acres out 01 every ux in
stockgraiing. One-tilth of the whole
arid area may be subjected to cultiva
tion in. alii but four-tlftbs of it must
always remain grazing land and be
the reliance of the country lor IU
auppy 01 beef, mutton, wool and
in. leu. The men who have invested
money and years in stock timl them
selves on the point of inflicting suicide
upon their busiuess. Occupation of
tbe public range in common destroy.,
it. Much of it is permanently re
turned to desert conditions and all of
it is impaired by overstocking. The
feed being free to all, human seltish
uees induces each to gel all he can.
This hard law of necessity operating
on tbe range has produced two condi
tions that may be studied with ir..tit
to tiie country by members of congress.
The first is a state of war between
rivals for exclusive possession of tin
public range upon which all havi
equal rights. This is a sauguinarv
phase of the situation tiiat everv rsjfj
becomes more appalling,
slaughtered and loft t rot qb the
plains. Herdsmen are killed, whipped
or driven off aud forbidden to return
uuder peually of death. The court of
nearly all the inter-mouutaiu states
have on their criminal dockets case
originating in this warfare ver the
free range. The small stockuiau aud
the rancher suffer, though they do not
participate, in the carnage. The range
necessary for the life of their stock is
the battlefield. Tbe combatants are
usually from a distance and then
country suffers, as do neutral states on
whose soil hunt lie armies meet, and
In Wyoming, except on the Colorado
aud ll tali bonier, all the interests
which elsewhere war and suffer, seem
to have agreed on a policy, which is
also caused by the iron law of neces
sity. Tbe big and little stockmen and
tbe ranchers, be it noticed and remein
berad, have by agreement divided the
range on the public Uomain among
tbem, have fenced it in and arc duell
ing together in lawless peace and har
mony. This comfortable condition is
about to be destroyed by enlorceuiont
0 tbe Jaw against fencing public laud,
lint when that law is enforced the.
range problem is not solved. It will
U4M4M- be aoi vtj and our meat supply
stared until tbe stockmen wbo tight
or ion. 1. in violation 01 toe law are
made lease holders of tbe range.
it is well that Wyoming is tiie
present storm center. Tbe congress
men from that state have usually
opposed leasing tbe range lands aud
THK W II Ii A t SUPPLY.
There nrn no evidences of a short
world's wheat crop, nor of much higher
prices for the cereal. The heat and
drouth in the Kast and in Russia has
not affected the supply to any material
extent. There will be a slight short
age in kurope, but not enough to
create in nsiderahle extra demand.
l or instance in France the wheat
nop this year will amount to :tU4,00tl,
000 bushels, slightly less than the
crop of last year. The annual con
sumption in France is about 340,000,
000 husliels, mi tbe shortage is about
ii,000,0u) bushels, all old wheat being
almost entirely disposed of.
The government reports from Wash
ington estimate a crop in the United
Mate- of o00.000.000 bushels, which ia
more than an average supply. In I'M)
the yield was 2,000,000 bushels. It
is expected that the two Dskntas and
Minnesota will base an exceptional
large yield, protMbly 200,000,000
bushr-ls. l.asi year it was only 100,
tsjd.OOO. In all parts of the country the
yield will be as large as last year and
in some parts larger, so tliere are no
reasons for great expectations in regard
to an exceptional demand or higher
prices for wheat during the next six
months or a year.
made a m!ta1rr In fnplnrllng In his
resolution a complimentary reference
to Mr. Bryan. Mr. Bryan is not a can
didate for Any office, and a mention of
him might have been construed by
some an endorsement oi hitn for
otto. The vote should have been upon
the naked prnfMMltiOn to endorse the
platform of last year, and then no one
could have excused his abandonment
of demo, r it ie p'mciple" by pleading
bis dislike for Mr. Bryan. Tbe cause
ought not to be made to bear the sins
of an individual. Mr. Kryan will en
dure without complaint any punish
uient wbicb the democracy of Ohio
may see fit to administer to him, but
he does not want his nsme used to the
Injury of a good platform.
The gold papers assume that the con
ventton refused to adopt the Kansas
City platform because it contained a
silver plank. If to. It would have
been more courageous to have declared
openly for the gold standard. If the
gold standard is good, it ought to have
been endorsed if bad, it ought to have
been denounced To ignore the subject
entirely was inexcusable.
The money ipuettton is not yet out of
pontics. Kvery session of congress will
have to deal with it. Republicans de
clare that it is dead, but thev keep
working at it. At the last session of
congress they tried to make tbe silver
lollar redeemable in gold, and when
that is accomplished they will try to
limit the legal tender qualities of the
dollar. Tbe gold standard will not be
complete until gold is tbe ou.y legai
tender money and bank notes the only
paper money. Then our supply of
primary money will be controlled by
foreign financiers, and our supplv of
credit money by domestic flnsnciers.
This plan has been developed gradu
II v and every steii has been taken
secretly and stealthily. The republi
can leaders have been in this move
ment for years; ss soon as the demo
cratic partv found that some of i(h
loaders had inined the consjiiracv those
leaders were deposed. It looks now as
it the react mnarv inlliieni e. wen once
more trying to secure control. If they
succeed in Ohio or elsewhere it simply
means another gigantic st niggle such
as was witnessed in In'Hi. I he demo
crat ic party cannot be made a
plutocratic party, even if there was
room in this country for two sucO
parties. Tliere was a time, under the
(lev.. land regime, when the partv
leaders used general and ambiguoiiH
phraser, to deceive the voters, hut that
scheme can not he worked again. We
can not expect the voters to have con-
ndenco in the party unless the party
has confidence in the voters, and if the
party has confidence in the voters it
will state its (position on all the im
portant questions lielore the country
aud invite judgment.
BRYAN ON OHIO DgMUCRACY.
W. J. iiryan, in the Commoner
luly lb, says of tbe work of the Obi
.1 icratic state convention:
Tin- Ohio democratic convention was
the iHilitical event of last week. Th
platform adopted made a strong nresen
tatmn of some of the issues but failed
t rc.uhrm the Kansas City platform
It began with municipal and state
issue and the handiwork of Mayor
Tom I.. Johnson was evident in tiie
terse and emphatic declaration o
democratic principles so far as thev
apply to local questions. The necessity
lor municipal reform is an urgent one
aud there is sound democracy in the
(dank demanding that tbe people be
given an opportunity to vote on ques
tions involving the granting or extend
iug o( a franchise.
I lie plank which declares that
"steam and electric railroads and other
.rations possessing public (ran
Bbisea shall be assessed in the same
proportion to their salable value as
ii farms and city real estate" is both
logical and just, but It Is likely to
offend the very people wbo were H he
conciliated by an evasion of tbe silver
l i e piank against passes is all right
mil win not mage votes among the so
called conservatives. The platform
urges tarirr reform.
the anti-trust plank would have
he n stronger if it bad reiterated tbe
Kansas City platlorm on the subject.
lb.- tree list and the prevention of
railroad discriminations are good so
far as thev go, but they do not go far
enough Whenever a trust can export
us goons to other countries It csu live
here without am tariff. .Something
more than free trade is necessary to
such a case Absolute I Aim eras in rail
road rates is desirable, but even this
will mil make private monopolies im
possible The Kansas City platform
suggested a complete remedy the only
one yet proposed and it is to be re
gretted that tbe Ohio convention was
s- prejudiced Agassi l the last national
Platlorm of the partv that it ignored a
retnedj endorsed by more than six
The in. ink condemning imperialism
criticises the republican policy with
out pointing out a remedy. Here again
the failure to res (linn tbe Kansas City
platform has weakened tbe Obio demo
Die eon vent ion endorsed the proposi
tion to elect senators by tbe people.
The labor plauk is excellent, but those
who wrote the platform tailed, either
intentionally or unintentionally. to
mention government bv iniunction.
the black list and arbitration. A re-
ailiruiatiou of tbe Kansas City plat
form would have covered these points
aiso, nut having tailed to reanirm, the
convention should have beeu oarefui
to touch on all tbe important ques
the convention not only failed, but
leiuseo to endorse, or reallirui tbe Kan
sas (Jity platform, aud, from tbe
manner in which tbe gold element has
rejoiced over this feature of tbe con
vention, one would supposes that tbe
main object of tbe c invention was not
to write a new platform, but to repu
diate tbe one upon wbicb tbe last
national campaign was fought.
Ueu. Fin ley was right in insisting
upon a vote on bis resolution endors
ing tbe Kansas City platform, but be
The present campaign in Ohm in
volves a senator, as well as a state
icket, and as the convention dealt
with other national questions, it should
have dealt candidly and honestly with
the money question. Mr. McLiean is
siipisiseo to is. a candidate lor the
United States senate, and is also sup
posed to have dictated that port nm of
the platform which has to do with
national issues. The senator elected
by the next Ohio legislature will have
to vote on tbe money question. The
democratic party of tiie nation is op
p I to making the silver dollar s
promise to pay gold, and is also op
posed to substituting national bank
notes for government paper, but the
democratic party in Ohio was silent
upon these importsnt subjects. Why'.'
Did the leaders ignore the money ques
tion in order to please those who
bolted? Or does Mr. Mrlean want to
lie left free to affiliate with the re
publicans on financial questions in
case of his election'.'
Mr. K 1 1 bourne, the nominee for gov
ernor, is an excellent man. a life-long
democrat and an active supporter of
the national ticket in both lHlXi and
1900. He is better than his platform.
He deserves and should receive tbe
vote of every democrat in Obio.
If any of the Ohio democrats feel
aggrieved because the reorganizing ele
ment of the party triumphed at the
convention 1st tbem not visit their dis
appointment upon the state ticket, but
rather see to the nomination of sena
tors and representatives who will select
a trustworthy senator. Let them see to
it also that the state platform is made
at the primaries next time rather
than at the convention. If the voters
at the primaires bad instructed their
delegates to insist upon the restlirmu-
tion of the Kansas City platform the
result would have I seen different.
Complete External and
Consisting of CUTICURA SOAP to cleanse the
skin of crusts and scales, and soften the thick
ened cuticle, CUTICURA OINTMENT to instantly
allay itching, irritation, and inflammation, and
soothe and heal, and CUTICURA RESOLVENT
to cool and cleanse the blood, and expel humour
germs. A SINGLE SET is often Sflffldeilt tixurt
the most torturing, disfiguring skin, scalp, and
blood humours, rashes, itchings, and irritations,
with loss of hair, when the best physicians,
and all other remedies fail.
MILLIONS USE CUTICURA SUAP
Assisted lv OuTiuutU Oottment, fog preferring, purify
ing, and bonutifying the si in. for oki n iii Hie scalp of
crusts, Bcaltw, ond duudrufl, find the slopping of falling
hair, for softening, whituuing, and Boothing red. rough,
and sore hands, for baby rashes, Itchings. and rhafiugH,
and for all the purposes of the toilet, hath, and nursery.
Millions of Women uso Cuticuka Suai in the form of
baths for annoying irritations, inllaminat ions, and oxcori
ntions, for too tree or offenaiTi pei ipiration, In the form
of washes for ulcerative weaknesses, and for many sana
tive, antiseptic purposes winoli reuuiiy suggest themselves
to women and mothers. No fjunounl oi perauation can
induce those who have once usi l these great skin purifiers
and beautihors to use any others. Q T1C1 Ki BOAP com
bines delicate emollient properties derived from CI'TICUKA,
the great skin cure, with the purest of cleansing ingre
dients and the most refreshing of flower odours. Nd other
medicated soap is to lie compared with it for preserving,
Surifying, and beautifying the Bkin. scalp, hair and hands.
To other foreign or domestic toiM soap, however exen
sive, is to be compared with it for all the purposes of the
toilet, bath, and nurser . Thus it comhines in One Soap
at One Pkick, the hest skin and complexion soap, and
tiie best toilet and baby soap in the world.
Complete External and Internal Troatmont for Every Humour,
ConttflUUK 'f CI!Tlc'l'U. Hon , l.i , li inal' th. pan ir filial null
TtiSsilSMA ' " ' s)'ltl H' tlil-k.- I rnll. liN CIITHTUA OINT.lfc.NT. til
11 1 If 'I I TaTf U'H.'Ki'l all u It. hliiK liitl.iuiiii:ill..i,, illi'l Irritation, an. I mrotba
lllrlvtll II iiiul lu-al, an. I ITin i III Itt H l M . to . ool an.t n. in., till)
IiUmmI. A 8IKULK MKT I- nit! i. aiilin li nt to curu llir most lorttir
sue fsfCT sf. IsSsSTIlitlK, Itchlan. tnirnlus, ami aval) 1n, ral uml Mood
wm s hiiiiiDuip i.i in-- llrtilii, laltonn, wttli lo of hslr. whse
all ! IU1. 8oMUirouT..,iittlii. ..il.l. HrtUah l. i r Nkwmho a i liaitor-
iiouaw at., Luudou, L. C. t'oriaM DfMM Af CUtil. Coal-., Svlu t'rviw., boa-toii, U. 8. A.
GOLDEN RULE HOTEL.
fs6fsWfl5fll lr 1
LOW DOWN TANK I'L MI'S,
LACI:LLATHI:R SIC HON H0SI;
ROPES, STEEL CABLE, ETC :
EVERYTHING - FOR - HARVEST
HANSFORD & THOMPSON,
Main Street, - Pendleton, Ore.
1 tlst Wo
J 1 1 intra . . . Mc
i tlUiaja Joi'
COUNT SKVKN WOKIIS I'D ITIK LINK.
Onu tiuf. or more, pur wrMk. at ttia rata of bt- wr line
Im . " iimi. . i ral.- ,rl I.K-iagrllUij.
Cor. Court and Johnson Sts,
Hleam beat Klmtrl. 1.1 a-hi.
Aluarlisu Plan ralsa B.H to ll.Auatlaj
Kurouaau plu, AOc. 7h . tl.UO
Bpscikl ratun by west or tuonlb
Free Bus fleets all Trains.
Cosaoaerctal Trade Solicited.
Fine Sample Rooms
Special Attention (liven to
CONRAD KOHLER. PROP
ST. HELEN'S HALL
ULAMW I IHHI l iv Prin.
Boanlin; aii.l d. avlioul lor aSst l'r-r
Hun lor iruUaiuv ink, all tbf isauiutf SsVmsi.
Kiurj fUlvantrasc lur tliuruu;li SSSrk lur girl nut
intaucliua; to go tu ctllosc l art-lul mining u.
wvuxtj a oaaanig kuualcUgi u( l-rcuvb or Oar
man Uoml uiualc bvtb (or tlioau a in. take Im
Ma ami UHst SjfftS So nut. Four akillu.1 ttauli
ora in thia iliipartiuwit alouv. Sosciallau in
ebaigu 0 uUaaaa in hbakeauean , In orator v ami
in tbe biaturi ol lilanture. beat literary llaSSIJ
on the uoast s..i,llu, muaiealaa. au levlurea
aituoue J nana fafach twai Oouimuaiuua builil
MIS, UaooM-u euuiuiueul. LoasUun in tbe lui
luauwte vuiuiti Si fa da park i, v.,llk,,
lor iu lawuty aud baWtbluutas,. UaaaWul
Srouuto witb sltaulsse of tuuua and baakcl
ball. A laiau ami . all uuuippoil g uoiaaiiiu, ia
plauusl to be cumulated in tbe earl autumn.
'or book ut mivruaatiun apply tu ua pm,
' Taj. tud mi.
TWO I. INKS.
1 lime lie
I tliuea J0c
i lluiei . . , J6s
in. ert.'b sstra
OK. W. (. CtilaK OIUCK IN Jl'HD
Dulldlns Offlie hour, in u. 1.' a in. i u. .
p. iu. Icivpbouu 77.
K. W. V1NCKNT, M. 1). OKKll'K I t. A H
Of first National Bauk. OfScs Uoura iu u 1.'
s. St.; 1 to 8 p. m.
fOH MALK OK KXCUANUK.
A Ni:w six HOR8K POWKB 0AAO-
litm unsiiii- ami a! ire. i-ouipifne, lanka
I'lldUS, Uallery ami r.Tirm aparker. at a low
price, or will uichauie (or corifwood. J. Clove,
lKS. ftMlTH . HKNIIKHSO.V OKKK'K
or Paudlelou Saviuga Uauk Teispiiuu. tl
ieai i. n. . telepboua
U. H. UAHKIKI-l), M. 1) , HOMhoi'ATH-
lc PJlTilrlsu tuil Suraroli IIS. ,. In III.!.'
aalldlut Telephouu: Ostov, black 71; ril
dsaos, tilai k il.
T, 9. ll
Alll HITKCT AND Hit
makea loiupiote atnl reliat.li
.1luga Iu ti , cllT or loituiry
J. U m i u. 1. 1. m. i., OliFAIM BLOCK,
Heal- ami oorrerta eje iroubln, vaiarrlial
uouilitiona au.l lmialr. 1 Ueariug. Ulsaaea
properly dlta.l lor reiraeiivu errora.
UK i' i fM'VADL, ROOM i: A.ssot ia
Hod block Telepboue SS; ruilileuce uie
phoue, black ll
OHTsOl-A l HK I'll YHU'IANB, una.
KoSSA keyea UiUce. oue block weal ol lloa
8HKKK .V ol.l . coM KAt roUH AND
bmlijera katiuiatea Iurui.be.1 oil tbon so
li. . ji, work .-, iali) I r.iiapi aerrica
Sbop on Blufl ,iri7u7r rfala alreel "rn'
l A' Jl!A.V' WINTKAOTOK AND
buiWur. KaUnvsiea luruUbeJ ou all kluda ol
maaoiiry. cemeut walka. atoue wall, etc Or
J.i.ianb, l.liallli. Kaai OfKuluai. oftl, e
BANKS ANu USOKBHi.
A Force of 20 People
are now employed at the Pn
metic Laundry. If our work
was not giving satisfaction
we certainly could not afford
to employ them. They all
spend their money in Pendle
ton. Think of this and send
us your hnndle.
The Domestic .Steam Uundry.
I. HI 11 i
( :2n p. m.
1 1) u toll
Halt lkc., IiPDrpr fc-
C'T. 81. taZ
OUtaaS anil Ksit
1 " m.
i a. m.
"alt 1 akn DcnTa. a.
Worn. iJ. ."T"j.rv
as City, Ht tSUK
cn anil Kut
tar- as. .
nan. rHinnannalia h .
, ..a uf
vrtfcaii anu Kiver Schcdu
M) p. 111.
In p. m.
6 s. m.
S s. m.
. n.l Hat.
AH .i imp rlsts. roh.
Fnr Ban V...TI
rsllST.ry ',;;?' ,
Tn A . , I . I I
u n.i,rna ann Way
MM City, N-wbsr. I
17. ."ii II"l,'IK-n.lenc.
uu " " - 1 ' lKf
Cortallla ami Wy.
Oregon Lumber Yard
For barns and dwell ihkh.
Cheaper than tin.
Lime anil Cement,
Krick and Sand,
Screen Doors & Windows,
Sash Olid Doors.
Terra Gotta Pipe.
Borie & Light, Propf
Alta St., opp. Court House.
I L. Ray & Co.,
Buy .in I sl
7 a. m.
Tun I lira
nil. I rial
Itlparls Snakn R t vor.
law a. at.
Dally Rlparla to Ufrlitoo
P V ' a, f. . ..
, . .g,, rn.
Km OhisjMQ, Kt. Paul, Ht. Lonii, I
City, m. .lis), oroahs, ud
All Points Last and So
Portland and poliu
on the bound.
arrive Moudaya, Weduaa.lnnd ma
11 :6ft s. m I .H'i)a. 1 hura iayim l rsnii
l :& s. m.
Iti'partp ilally except Bnnilay attMstv
Por Inforuistloii r.nnr.liiiK rata, tni m
moitalloua call ou or addrsM
W. AlMMf ami
H. b. CAl UKltllKAIl.tf. V. A., H
Walla Walla. Hut.
lor cash or on mar(la
New York Stock Exchange.
Chicago Stock lixctsange.
Chkagu board of Trade.
n.oal Avaanj to
Pullman SleepiuK Cars,
Ton n si Sleeping Cars
Gold iii-daUa wr
Mu 4tv.trOtt at
Soid by JOHN SCHMIDT
The Louvre Saloon
DR. LYNN K. BI.AK KSI.Ki:
aud ii. i
TIM', i AKMKK'M HANK OK WKtiTON
nasHUI. uriaoii I,k- a aeuaral lu.f.ai..
i.ii.i' L,jl,, .. i, ..M.B
- -m . a.U tiJOl
M K. ULAK KHLKK, 0HKON10 ISWXX t,"
voua illatjassa au.l .llaoaaa. ol Hosieii IjivcHigalioiuoiuuilltoool leaimuaibloihiieu,
;l, tor Water au.l Maui St. , feu. Ik OBliera: k. Jameaou, iireaideut (in., vt
, 1 I fai.m. .... .. astaai rsusfei Unman
K. A. VAUOHAN, DKNTIHT.
Iu Jud.1 Uulldlus
U. A. Harituau. M. M,
uraw, I r . Kilisor
juuua, i j rnoe, (J. l
Holx.rt Jauitaou, (J. W
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asrluai Hank .,iuiii,i.,a,i (oretsi. au.l d
K. A. MANN DKNTIHT, IN ASSOC I A
tloi Block. ovarK B. (,'loDUm'a oatce.
KUtbi NATIONAL BANKOi AiaitNA
,.).h . t;P". ". urplua sad pTottt, '
ou urn depoaiu. Deal. Iu
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lirtlinli.lv .ilp.i.t.rf . u . . . -".v,iB
rdedtT'i; J Kirk, Tice-i,V eai Jeu i ik"? S
I" 1 KS T NATIONAL HANK OK HKNDLK
lou. lapual 17U.0UU: .urp.u., So,0uu lf.u.
aeu p general taukiua Eu.l ,. ...,""""
auk BulldlUf . , tyi.a"?.1111 sold ou Clilca.o dTi
- ork au.l pnuclasl t3nuln
Uur.i.). raamuut caahlsr '
. wu. a .liai. l.'U.UUU ai.ri..,,. IM.
CARTKK A KALKY, A I fOKNKYH AT , taukius Lu.IuJm
I. t ffll'it I II AS V I It aTa. Ha. rl s U 1 1 I . 1 I I ar " '
HKAN A LOWKLL, A
Law. Room 11 Aaaoelaliou IJlock
T.O.UA1LKY, LAWYKK. OKKICK IN
Judd Building, Peudlatou, Oraajou
. BBRKKLKY, ATTOKNKY AT LAW. capiul
WWW IU AltVUlLlOU moc
. O. BOYD, ATTOKNKY AT LAW.
L H. KKK1U K A TldKNKY AT LAW.
HKNDLKTtlN MA VI Mllkl U a iavma
Feudletoii.Lne..!. Orgsnued March 1 1.
aooouij. aurplua, Su,ua. lutereal mil
lowen ou in,., d poalts. hi.
uu aui.i on an priuclpa: poiul
loutlou aiveu to i-Ollel tl.in. u
t A KBK, LAW OKKICK IN J DDD
TO PUT 0Nla OAK
peU, onanelvea, wslu.or
or srrapDlua m.
NT I I I U 1 U a. in uu.llf . rvi, . v'1,,,.1
w i lEinin. .ii i ini .1 r. I n .a . ,
at law Kvom. 10, 11, U aud U Aaauvlatluu i St THE sAATl' oaiuiToif. a. ..il,u.f "Uudle
I tsu oiata. rsakOJa
ui wrapplujj purpoasi
newspapers WSLi' luj?t
When you drink
UuurauUjeU Uot to
cause hesvdaobe or
Ask for it.
I ll VVI IH
111 VVL 'll,
f Tf i., ..... ....
rniif i f :n TICKETS
and all points Kast and tjooti.
Through llOSSU to Japan and I'tU
laiiuia and Northeru I a. in. ai
aud Amsrluao Has.
firaiu leave, i-euuieu.i. a. .
K,,r (T.pri.p I i In iai.Ha. nunr canu.
tou, Oresoii, oi A U. H"
Third aud Morrtaou St. PorduJ
air. a , r a .
a. filial a ill f r
t. rr ititv via.va
WUrTI AMI .. KTilim H
I Wit I UIUW Jla-I""""
Dstly round trip, except mi'11'
Leave t'ortlaud i
Str. "Bailey Qatzert
llatilv trtu eiL-epl MtfB
.a I .1- . Il.ua.1 1 1
.ii t uuvei . taMdtir ia" uvr ,7..
IlllC M1II1U11, Lj I' a i" '
str aud Ta
wood ulus auu dry,
Ofnt ra.r.of tiaviiimaiHJUjk
PKNilUsTOH, . . ORBu0I
Arrive The Dtilles
Fin. Utllu tu PortUutl
FIN. Utiles lo Portland diiu (a.
. .. , haa Ssfsi
'through tlokeu lor hoi.. u'1,
The Halloa. Apply
Meala the very bat
aOfr-Huuday trlpi a Issdiug '""."JJ"'
19-11,1. route ha. the oraudeal o
Irai lioua on Kartli
Laadlog: Foot of Aiesr s
Both Pboaes Main
A. J. TAYLOK. Ast., Ailoria, ''lOrt
jni m riu-itus, as' . "".rial sif..
I KATHKH A HAUNKti. AW ."rfs
Vk. Aasaartrtlsll lit fc1
aa fwJte -f-P' I . ia tW
hit Ubwal pattoasK.
faiac saedlusa el taia seeuaa.