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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 6, 1901)
, and itc Uwnt to go at
.,,,! 25c good will be o11 nt
O Yan I
Summer Vests, to close
Cleaver Bros. Dry Goods Co.
... , it lL
LtWM"1 Boy Sund,y
t ft ,1 i I M I
HJlv springs. .
T" irn.i at Ml-
. . V. .1 lW ,-, I ... '
...... Willi 4. Win'" "r"-
...tli 1,1 J !' UUIIIUI1K nun.
" T . i ,rr.
Mint birth mat n. "
,o,l tnr svsni h "" -
lull- .Mllll IIVI'll rtH II W'lllluo
. i I... .u I I I M " 1 III I INI III .
, son j . - --Tr-- , -
u mirrtstl Ii' -r. i '""I""
Ml I, thMti yiiiir UK", Mr
tniou a joiner. Ha dM with
"rw uontlM !'' ninrriai', luav-
a.niDit stela as mi H-uate. Mrs.
r talJ thi' claim for fittMi ami
tu i)Btili soonty, whan IM
Tin- lulu- "I i'1'' ''"ii'r
ti mntliiT durum tli' irvinu
. ... I ... 1., .... I ..;.r,- HMHlHtllllt'C.
Brill l nil "
.. . ,. 1,111. .1 ,1 fllH tl lil'l'
r Mini'., in "-
- i i mil i : -... i:......
. .. . I I ... lilllnlL
rinniin'i Cloie Call.
Muck tu my Him i in', although
i joint sctistl attn 1 uvury nttrvt- was
r utii pain," writes (J. W. Ball
0U, "1 WWlk Hllll pulll.
oat lot iNiitn ami nil run
i. $ I was aliutlt to give i . 1
. . ..I . ,. L'l I! ... ..... ,.l
hum it. 1 full at wull ait I nver
N O UIV 111''. WI'llK. MM'KIV, run
iopl slway liiim Ban lilw,
Mi tail vifi-r Immi t lit i r uan. Try
ttiilii'tiuii ituuruiitHi'il liy
. . ., . ... . .
A IUSINKS- KDUCATION.
inarkahlf unit in tlit nuinliitr o( umIIh
fot ofllot t if 1 1 1 . which exeaadad it aliil-
ily to Htlpply. Tlit tact tlittt tint col
i ri'conn izttf tliut ytimiK p-nilc in t-
Mtnilnnctt Hlmuld lie hoth bookkaapan
mi. I HtHiitigrtiphHrH, if they wioh lo ob
tain any huld on titifiinese poaHiOM, and
that a gnrKi Kngliah toiindatioii to Ixt
lmi with 1 1 inoHt important, OfMtM n
nitinnnd for the mtrvicf of those who
ba)Va hml the advantHfH of kba iBatito
I'ht- I lot men rollegf hac now a three
yoarM' eourm of ItMJ MMMtlting of the
uMNHntiala of a high Hi I OCWraa,
whii'.ii eoinhined with a biininenN edu
cation eqnipN it for educating and
training young men ami women for
i hiiHineNH eareerH.
An ad vertifteaient of the school ap
pears in another column in the Kast
WHY OIRLS CANNOT THROW.
A Medleal Man Talli Why Thay art lln
able lo do to.
A great deal of fun i t poked at girls
became they canuot throw a atone or a
snowball and hit the person or thing
they are aiming at. The general idea
as to why girls cannot throw aa well
as hoys is that they have not acquired
the knack hy practice as their brother
have. Another explanation is given
by a medical man wihch tends to show
that girla could never learn the knack,
however much they tried.
The roaaon for this difference is one
of anatomy. The feminine collar
bone is longer and is set lower than in
the case ol a male. The long, crooked,
awkwartl hone intereres with the free
use of the arm. Thia la the reason that
giln cannot throw well.
When a bov throw, a atone he
crooks tiia elbow and reaches back with
bin forearm, and in kba act ol' throw
ing he works every joint from shoulder
to wriat. The girl throws with her
whole arm rigid, whereas the boy't
arm is relaxed.
IUl.li... ha.ll.h .. .. U - l-.ll...
II, n,, .11, Bllallll AIIM DUIIHSI, V UIIVHV
!IIuIuim Kuglitli ami Ihiaiuess
, rtv ' I'.,,, ,1,1,1 I. ...I., it, ll.l. ,...w.
eta until i'acilli' coast. It its
' 111.. It II, iii.i I ,r I,.. trutd.
' "lut men ami niueii lor husi-
It njoya a liberal patronage
I uru HI Thi -l.i ,il Irxui.i,
, i.i . , , ..
...... i ,..,,-
ift,!lMi. k bn.i-v.i li ...... I. la .........
p. -- . . - rr...M ,
M tlit aaUaja, last year wan a re-
Yuu tr doi prepared for
aa Raja bought a mir ol our
, U, 06 ami 75c.
kli Da .... .
nunc ur t'Oioretl 10, -W
.W I LI II. L' t , ...
wmmm JUHl me iiiiug lor
uii. 75!, . , $1.50.
Phi Had. .ud w,, Wll, in your
r 40 ' attiifadion.
cavxiut. .. , , . . . .
iuur lo Almn,l-, jl u......
by liH'al appUualleiiit, lliey aaJWM rum li tin'
iIcoumuiI iHirlioii nf tbv oar. I hurt' n ouly uur
way to uurv dualm'iK. aiel thai i hy fiiastilu
initial lumtxllu" Hi'aliiuxK 1 rauuil by an In
lluiuol i'iiikIIIIiiu til Ihf uiiit'i'Ut, llutllg ol llir
I u-i,i, in. u, lube. Whtiu thlk fiiH kou lu
IIhi I yuu hnvt- i, ruiublliiK nimU'l or unM-r
li'i l liuarniK, nnil tthuii it i- cimrvly rwwil
iIuhIiiumi l thi) reult, ami uuless the liillaiuiuu
lion can Ik- lakou out ami this tuhu roaniroU lo
lis normal romllllou, hi-artUK will bvduslroyi-il
lorovur ; mm' t'asi'K out ol tun an- rauul b)
iiitarrh. which h uothlUK hill an lutUiu,-l
OomtltlOO ol lh- IMMNW atirlacui. Wt will glvi'
onu humlreU tlollars lor auy , ol doafuean
ilii-l-iI by ralarrhi thai i-auiiot bt- ruruil h)
liaU'a Catarrh tluru Hotel lor ,-irrtilar, free.
K. J. I'llKNKY .V 0O., rolado, ii
Hubl hy all ilrugKl't'i
II.-. Family I'lTli aro Iht- bout.
Nulla lo Contractors.
Nealed proposals will he receievd at
Wheeler'a photo atudio up to U o'clock
p. ui. of Auguat r). (or the erection
of a two Mlory building according to
plains ami apeciucatious on exhibition
at Wheeler's photo studio. The right
is reaervetl to reject any or all bills for
i in- work.
Hated August I, I !ll
Tha Colorado Centennial.
The principal feature of the Colorado
(piarto-ceiileuuial celebratiou lu Colo
rado City Friday was an aiidreaa by
Viue-l'reaideut Theodore Kooaevelt ou
" I'ln-.t-rowlb Of the Went I hiring the
i n-: Quarter of a Century." Ou hia
arrival Colonel liuosevelt was weboiii
ed by tiovernor Ormau aiid staff, war
veterans, sch.,.,1 children and many
others. The event marked the comple
tion of Colorado ol her tirat quarter
rriitiiry ol statehood.
Think About 11.
If you will ouly think it over you
will mi to see Martin when you want
I to buy grooeriea. Hia motto ia "beat
goods at loweat price. " Ilia atock la
Very large and well selected Martin
, baa the beat bakery department iu the
PI PPiPr. a nnn cc
yj'gWtkmBo'i and ladies' gold and silver watches,
li b! u" kl,ls rni ObaiOJ aad great variety of Jewelry
isold at extremely low prices during the month of August,
for the bargains,
a most complete stock of furniture, linoleum, stoves,
ciockery and carpets.
iHtaJ pluabing and tinning given prompt attention.
Main Street, Pendleton.
OIL STOVES -
W.J.CLARKE & CO.
I ittru House block.
FuU Line of Tents, Wagon
Gvers, Anti-rust Tinware,
CLOSE TO "HONEST OLD ABE"
JOHN IALT WAS FOUND IN A RRMINIS-
A Traveling Printer Now in Pandlaton
Who Ramarabara and Talli of Inet
dent or the Rebellion.
Thirty-eight yaara have pasted since
the battle of Chancel lorsv 1 1 le, and the
people who part icipawl in the stirring
scenes of those lontf-aao itav haa
largely passed away. The past and
present are bound together by links
lorged from different materials. t The
historians tell their stories in an nfll.
rial manner, bnt the common people
who helped make that history tell it
with a greater emphasis. In Pendle
ton at the present time is John Talt.
a traveling printer, who was m Wash
ington, P. C. a great portion of the
time during the war of tthe rebellion.
lie saw AhrAhn.ni Lincoln manv timm
during that period and being found in
a reminiscent mood related the follow
ing story ol his impression of several
prominent citicens :
Old Aba Wii w i, mint
Karly in Mav.lSHll. the steamer Joka
Brooka waa carrying I nited states
mail ami paBsngeers Irom Washington.
i'. t., to Aquia creek, a. At that
lime Mr. Talt was in the government
service traveling back and forth be
tween the above named points. As
railroad and telegraphic reports were
too uncertain to rely on, ami the bat
tle oi Chancellorsville was in progress,
and results doubtful, news bv boat
irom the front was eagerly sought in
Washington. Aa the steamer rounded
into the wharf at the loot of Seventh
Itrmt, a large gathering awaited the
important, new-. There were congress
men, senators, army and navy officers,
hill conspicuous in the gathering were
Uanaral llalleck, Secretary .,( Mtate
Staiit.mi ami President Abraham bin-
nln. Stant in and llalleck were in
the trout rHiik, too important to be
approached by common people, while
Honest i ild Ale" sat on a co,l of
rope, his teat dangling, whittling
with a jack-knife. Such was the char
acter oi the man who so shortly after
ward was launched into eternitv while
witnessing the play of "Our American
Cousin" nl Kurd's theater, Washing
ton. D, c.
44 BUSHbLS TO THE AC Kb
S. Waterman Ralatat a Numbar of
thingi of Intarast.
B B Waterman of Waterman sta
tion on the w. .V C. U. railway, ami
a great wheat raiser himself, was a
visitor in Pendleton on Monday. Hue
of the most important of several inter
esting things he bad lo tell was in re
gard to the wheat of A. B. McKwen.
A half section, or .12(1 acres, of wheat
wned bv Mr. McKwen, adjoining
Hillsdale station ou the north, has
just been harvested, f rom it Mr. Mc
Kwen obtained hJ.. sacks, or enough
in bushels to make the 120 acres aver
age 41 hushela tu the acre. I he cus
tomary yield from the land is '! to
IK) bushels per acre. Mr. McKwen is
well kuowu at Athena, also in I'endle
ton, being a prominent Mason.
Barbad Wire telephone
The barbed wire fence telephone has
been put in successful operation be
tween Athena, on the 0, K. A N., and
Hillsdale, ou the W ,v. C. K. railway.
It ia operated by the I'uget Hound
Warehouse company. It i- the inten
tion of the company to complete the
fence telephone through to Helix.
Mr. Waterman says the line in a great
accommodation ami saves many a trip
to the larmera and wheat warehouse-
i of Ihe county traversed by the
HUNTKRS WILL TAKE N0TICL
Deputy liame Warden T. B. Wella Often
I'. It. Wella, deputy game warden lor
this district, expressed great surprise
and indigiiatiou this morning at the
ui Hon of certain hunters who go out
from Pendleton ami kill game out of
aeaaou ami in other ways Tail to com
ply with the provisiuua of the game
law. It ia not an easy matter by any
means to secure a conviction in these
cases, hut as a word ol warning it may
be stated that Mr. Wells intends to
prosecute lo the lull limit of the law
those hunters who are not enough true
sportauien to oiiey toe provisions
The East Oregouiau on Mouday,
August o, published a lew of the laws
that might be iuuoceutlv violated by
hunters ami fishermen, on account of
lack ol knowledge, but that is no ex
cuse lor Hie violators. Any person
hunting or fishing should study the
law. know what he is alter, auu kuoa
tti.it ll would 1 1. legal il lie killeo ins
Hue paragraph iu I lie game laws as
published in the Kasi Oregonian was
misleading iu that it referred to some
section of the state other than that
portion ot the state east ol the Cas
cades of which Umatilla county is a
part. Thai was in regard to prairie
chickens. East of the Cascade moun
tains exceof kba county of Waaoo) it
ball be uulawlul kfl bunt or kill prai
rie chickens until August lo, lWUd.
The only kind of quail iu this sec
tion of the state is bob white quail.
It will not be legal to kill them Utll
October lo, 1U06.
Limit ik Ian Birds.
Another very important matter to
which Mr. Wells wished to call the at
lent ion of hunters is that regarding the
Dumber of birds any one hunter may
kill in one dav. There have receutlv
come to the attention of newspaper re
porters and others stories regarding Dig
bags of grouse. Some of the hunters
even go so far as to make their brags
that they killed as high as 16 in one
dav. One gentleman remarket! that
i thought a hunter bad the right to
kill as many as 'lb iu one day. Sec
tion 14 of the game laws passed at the
last session of the legislature provides
in briei: "It shall be uulawlul
within the state of Oregon for any par
son to kill, capture or destroy any
greater number thau 10 of game birds
Hiinmeralud in this section in one
day." This iucludes prairie chicken,
grouse, .native pheasant or ruttied
grouse, 'pheasant, quail, partridges,
el, all in season when it is allow
able tu kill them.
had gut tier,-. i and pnrsned the man.
who started ont of town and in the di
rection of his farm.
A posse of citisena atarted in pur
suit, among the number being Depntv
Sheriff Cool. .Inst before reaching his
house. Steffen's horse was shot from
under him, and turning upon his pur
suers be rlred several shots, two of
which struck the depnty sheriff, one
in the shonlder and the other in the
thigh. The insane man ran into hia
house, and barricaded the door, and
there armed with a Winchester he
kept the crowd, which waa rapidly
gathering, at a respectful distance.
The most venuresome were met with
Hying bullets from the gun held by
the insane man, who would shoot from
the window, and then dodge down un
der cover. The crowd ol men then
took refuge in a field of wheat, near
the house, and for two hours Steffen
help them at bay.
About 11 o'clock a party ol four had
crawled nn, apparently unobserved, to
within a lew feet of the house. Stef
en caught sight of them, however, and
rawed up to tire at them. The party
were too quick for him ami levelling
their ritlos they fired, one bullet strik
ing Steffen in the head and killing him
William Steffen was to have la-en
brought before the insanity board for
examination. As Dr. Watkins, the
victim, was the physician of the hoard,
in explains why the insane man
thought of him as one of the persons
he would kill. No other reason ia
assigned than that the man was vio
e m m
Poplar Trees Destroy Sawars.
At a meeting of the council commit
tee in Portland, City Kntgneer Chase
in attendance, the matter of abating
the nuisance of poplar shade trees
about the city was made the subject of
a lively ami lengthy discussion. The
matter has neen in hand several times
before by the committee, but no con
clusion was arrived at, though all
agreed that the poplar trees were a
nuisance, and a costly one at that.
City Engineer Chase stated that al
readv thi season the city had been al
an expense nf some $400 in opening up
and repairing sewers which had been
choked and broken by the roots of pop
lar trees. There are several more
breakages of the kind now needing t"
be attended to, and the cost of ItHSh re
pairs is increasing every year. Within
the past year quite a number of these
olijectionable trees have been cut
down and many more girdled, hut
there are still many left, and some
stringent legislation is needed to get
rid of them.
m m m
Arrival! it Hotel Pandlaton.
C K M.-tger, Walla Walla.
W H tiarrett, Portland.
Win Maher, Portland.
Van f'oorheir ami sou, Salt
W II Kavle, Portland.
.1 Q Slsydes. Hetroit.
.lohn Mai-Naught, New York
I red B l.acv, Walla Walla.
.1 A Cooke, San I ranriseo.
0 H Prael, Portland.
J J Burns, Portland.
T W .lackson, Portland.
.1 D Scharff. Portland.
Chas Kranck, Portland.
A K Loucks, Spoakne.
s A Fran, Spokane.
A II Colhv. Portland,
t, W Hunt, Portland.
II llatissmaii, San I rancisco.
W I' Mitchell, San Francisco.
T L liollybamen, San FmmImo
A Roderick Oraut, Portland.
1 K Lew , "-ui Francisco
F E Wilcox, Milton.
H sj--a- -- -
Cable Ulna Sold.
The aale of the California mine, in
the Cable l ove district, waa consum
mated at Baker City to a Minneapolis
company, for 1:16,000. The principals
in the ileal were Henry ('able, after
whom the rich Cable Cove district as
named: Johanna Cable, Bessie F.
('able, and W. F. Cable, owners of
the famous property; and the Turn
again Arm i dd Mining company, of
which Joseph L. Michaels, of Minne
apolis, is president.
Bib WOOL SAL! AT BAKfcH
About .bO.000 Pounds Disposed of to
One of the largest individual wool
sales made iu Baker county tin- year,
if not in Eastern Oregon, took place
yesterday when Mr. W. O. Ayre, the
well kuowu wool grower ol Express,
disposed ol H00 sacks or fifteen carloads
of wool to Mr. John Johnson of Boise,
Idaho, representing the bouse of Hal
lowell. Houald A Co., of Boston.
The sale included both last aud this
year's wool Bilpg, The price has not
MM made puhlir, hut Mr. Ayre re
Bslfod an advance over the figures of
lered him last week, realuing about
f 1,'sJU more thau he would have got bad
he sold last week. However, Mr.
Ayre lost about 1U,U00 by holding last
vear's clip for higher prices, which
shows thai it does uot always pay tor
the grower to speculate on his own pro
duct. I'lie blieeu carloads amount lo about
J.W.000 pounds, a very nice shipment
to go from or,,- man's Laud of sheep.
SHIPPERS 0ET NO PASSES
UKfc C. C. CUNNINGHAM.
William SleSer. Crazed. Shoots Dr. Wat-
klns and Others.
A aluMitimr Lrairadv at Moscow. Id
occurring Sunday morning, brings to
mind that of C. C. Cuuuu i ughaui m
Pendleton a few V ea I s KU.
William .Steffen, a farmer, realdiug
two mile- east of Moscow, hud been
ailing for several days, and that
moriiiinr became violeutlv insane
(jetting a boree be drove to Moscow,
aud while goiug along a street be met
llr W. W. Watkins. one of the promi
nent Dhvsiciaus of the place, and the
medical exatuiuer for the insanity
i,.r.l -1..H..I, t,k a rxvolver fruui
bis pocket aud bred point blauk at the
doctor, killing him instantly. Next
he tired upon (ieo. Creightou, a prom
inent uieruhaut, who received a shot
iu tbe arm. By thia time a big crowd
TO CLEAR THE
FAVORS TO BE WITHDRAWN HRRR
Leeal Railroad Raprssentatlves Must
Strletljr Observe tha Rule Issued
That the latest idea in the railroad
world, "community of interest, "
means something to the public, is
proven by the issuance of and tha re
ceipt here of an imperative order o
the effect that no more passes are to
Is-given to shippers. The local agents
are instructed to enforce the rule strict
ly, snd hereafter the merchant or
stockman who asks the agent to send
in for transportation will lie answered,
"courteously hut rlrnilv," tint such
things can no longer be.
It lias Ihii the nractice (or railroads
to give passes to beavv shipers who
are possible patrons of a road, at
ints where there are competing
ines. I liese passes have leen, ol
course, purely briU's for bu-dness. It
is not to be presnnn-d that the railroad
officials issued them (or any personal
reasons, bnt the truth is that those
passes were cool-blooded propositions
to get patronage
The intimation is given that kbit
rule, although not new lo shippers, ia
this time made to Ih enforced. Here
tofore, tbe rule has frequently MM
promulgate,!, in fact every January
first has brought it on its rounds of
the roads, always to be broken early in
the year by some represents.! i - oi
some company that was over-anxious
to secure business. Once violated, it
was no longer effective.
Mut. that it has this time come to
remain, it will be easy to believe, for
the reason that it was for just such n
suits that .lauies .1. Hill ami. I. I'.
Morgan proposed the OOmmuolty of in
lerest to the railroad world. Well
posted people will admit thai the
rule will be effective so long as the
present regime of consolidation obtains
in the railroad world.
So. hereafter, shipa-rs will walk tin
t MM ticket offices and pay just like
common folks, and the luxury Ol rid
ing on I pass will no more be theirr-.
Night Was Her Terror.
"I would cough nearly all night
long," write- Mr- Chas. Applegate, ol
Alexandria, liul , "and could hardlv
get any sleep. I bad consumption so
bad that if I walked a block I would
rough frightfully and spit blood, but,
when all other medicines failed, three
fl bottles of Ur. King's New Hiscovcrv
wboll OH fMl me and I gained ,rK
pounds." It's ah-olntelv guurwilicd
to cure coughs, colds, la grippe, , -on-chitis
and all throat, ami lung trou
bles. Price ."sic ami $1 . Trial bottle
free -t Tallmau ,V Co. "a drug store
Lots '.' and .1 in block I in. Reserve
addition above St. Joseph's academy
for sale cheap Inquire of Peter West.
Thin Dress Goods
Summer Wash Goods
Ladies Summer Ncckwca r
ftjy Cull ui itorfj and gtt Itrge sheet of pArtlonlait
ii teemi with BAROAIN8,
THE PEOPLES WAREHOUSE
ftvgenti Buttfrwick Pttterns,
MANHOOD RESTORED l ,Df-;
lil i Vliiiiirtrr, th prrsf riptioii nttki hihm l'rini h nln l im, will ntiR klciirw yntt of mm
H UE 1 1 It al t r
lis- !-ft . I It ill ft f ii twl lie l unit iM-hllll I ale.
n i . I . I i-M, llrelna. f sat -rr I. nit. I a
II falul'l Hit ln'.ttM liV llitf Of I'll tit. 1'r H'liH il i L ti f li4 intt Hi' W hllll If hull luvki-d
lew it iu HiHTiiminrrliifrft atnit it il I ho hiirmrn . I inxtti'irv, 4 I rt IttlTI H rhatneaWi iTiej
lit . r . I l.s L 1. 1 1 m isii.l II n ii ri i nr mvniia nf a.l imi.iiiiii, , al I a I left a ft .i.uiaihana
U'. 'N(ilfl'.HMI ' I "
1 tiftri h i n iiTi-n m i I vwroii t.y I aiw nm In ft. ti-rf 00 nf rvt r IntuhlfHl will) frMUItt
II II I'KN K IhO ' kliitwit r i it icily u 4 tin WltlK'ill n ' pprr nioti. AIM) Ictim I ifi A Wrllti'B)
iwmnlaMirlTU WHI mn ttli to .i if n .1 -uu. i-Uivl a - rutAiitHil itlf l.uu iaul4lr HM
xjb ii i ni i ni-ii-i i"i r H I i i " ii 1 1 a ami t 1 11 11 nil it I av
iililnwliliei, nsiill liss-.iv.. I t, Uoi am. Han VraiH-hniaila.
Sllll l,r HV e I . I . M N , . I . i 1 1 1 I . . i
'; v i ,1.1'Tnx . iiiisijov
KIVV DOWN I ANk PUMPS,
LACE LEATHER SUCTION HOSI
ROPES, STEEL CAItl E, ETC : :
K BsBsBl slU'iiiluu (Iisii
in i unilgnuiruli .,
Has tlx- IoIIowiiik harKauis
EVERYTHING - FOR - HARVEST
HANSFORD I THOMPSON,
II Al(lU Alii Ml 1(1 II iH IM
Wain Si rod. Fcndkion, Ore
ttVj. J , - VtlWaaaBaMaT
Hole! Si wge
lift). IIAKVI'.AU. Prop
KledatlyKiiriii bBd Steam, .Hflaled
I uropi-an l 'la 1 1
III i.k a til a i in Iron ilepot.
- i '! n bl .' ol'ie. lion
Run ii Rale
.SOt. 75c. $1.00
$.L0() per Day and Upwards.
In Ihe Paiilk.
4M(J iom Al wlii'at luml
890 aVOrei Al wlmal land.
9 1 well loeftted 'J.'i
l lot lower Wei'ii itreet 0O,
Also a l)i liat of town and
county property clieap.
alvniTc ' ;aep5btyir'-7''1 IBBgv!iMaaTTT""" 1 t' aDajMi-Iif'. . vv M i
aftif of'ftaBaBM jS'aaJhsajjr1ja5E ' t Jl kav i.
CUTICUKA MIA I' reil.uM ' Ii '
diallsuiiUK sruiittuns, red, ruuli luiml- x aly
xalpr ului lalllug lialr.aml lsib raalu-r u
Hi, lo,- -I liiflauii-U, urlrrtlaU'il) ulilii' i i
Ui, I'uMfci- s-- .11,11 aou. I- U. In ilu
Milli il f,,i urtati vlug, purtfyluif, ainl ni
fylun tin -tin. Mil I, . lialr. uml liuixl. . anl loi
all the 'Ui hm- uf ifie Uillel.l.all, ,anl uuraf r.l
m, Uiruaa-lmut Hi, wurl-i l oin i, OHIO
.M I HI M t' I. i I'l-M . Il'-l"'. ' II Ul
liatt. .. IsM ,,i,..lt-ilou." frl
Oregon Lumber Yard
WOXJU tiU Tl KKh
I-or bams aud tlwall 1111
Ubaaper tbau tin.
I'lill n.AND, OHKDON
. la I Watea lu Hastaru Oiagua paopla visiting Cortland tlaliuartra
lor tourists and commercial travalara. II C. BOVVHKt, Mlaftftgar.
I I I III I H I ,
Under New flanaicement
uildillK l '
I iiiic ana (xUiCUt,
Hrick aud Sand,
Screen DouraaV Windows,
iV Ura B,... Prop,
Give Us 1 Trill.
Rates $100 ft day
Special Kates by
leek ur mootti
ttr and Milliard Uooina Meadquartera lor Trvllng Men
The beat Hoi In bsiUm Oragon.
Succesaora to J. E. Moore
i'M ' 1 people to know what
you have to aell If you don't
fhe new store can nevei b A rWCDTlCCO
v i m 1 iwu r
Borie & IMt, Prop. HOW DO YOU
0 11 Thi: new store can never be 1
AJU St.. opp. Court Hons "i0n un,e" 11 vrtlea
For Health, Strength and
Polydore Moens, Proprietor.