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About Weston weekly leader. (Weston, Umatilla County, Or.) 1878-189? | View Entire Issue (Sept. 25, 1885)
Weston Weekly Leader.
FRIDAY .SEPTEMBER 2f, lt5.
Tub political situation ia Oregon
is probably worthy of the attention
it is at present occurmntr. Each of
h. two partiea has .bout an equal jshoula era te whh ... " .1... i
number ' of unswerving adherents.
But there is in the State a large
number of .indepenJent voters who
will .Bot.be led by mere party
Banes, but will cooperate with that
party which gives the best assur
ance of honesty and efficiency.
There is soothe; class, perhaps not
very large, who will cast, its . lot
with the party which pays the most
for its voter and influence and of
fers the best euai antee of partici
pate in the spoils ef office. Re-
cently, at least, this latter class has
bera the property ' of the Republi
can party; and if the democracy
wishes to sreure the support
of the independent element
ao effort will be made lo teprive
the Republicans of their unenvia
ble posMssioa. It is to the intelli
gent, independent voters the demo
cracy of Oregon must look for itr
success. The bungling inability of
the last Republican legislature, the
bitter factional tight of that party
over the spoils of office and the
friendly feeling evidently existing
between Republican leaders and
- corporation monopolists would seem
to point to Democratic success.
But Democratic ascendancy in Ore
gtn is still fresh in the minds of
Many; the people have not forgot.
ten-the swamp land frauds, state
printing frauds and other evils that
disgraced Democratic administra
tion under Grover. But in spite of
this it is possible to restore the
. Democratic party of this State to
the confidence of the people. But
it cannet be accomplished by push
ing to the front the public plunder
ers who brought the party into dis-
reouto. SwamD land fiends and
printing experts must be relegated
to the rear. They must be kept
out of sight forever. The leaders
of the democracy, if it expects to
win, must be men of acknowledged
.ability and sterling worth, who re
cognize and .act upon the assump
tion that "a gentleman is always
upon his oath." The good work of
weeding out the Bourbon leaders
has been going bravely on for years.
The last Democratic state conven
tion proved it to the most skeptic
al. Very few of the old wire-work-rs
were present and the few that
were mere exercised little or no m
fiuince upon the convention. The
young and better democracy is com
ing to the front not only in Oregon
but throughout the Union and
proving itsolf to bn the party of the
Toeiik has tbis season bsen quite
A demand in tho EaBt for barlny;
and tbo Northern Faci6c furnished
reason able rates for transportation,
ut tbe "benevolent" monopoly,
known as the 0. H. Si N. Co. teem
ed determined to prevent our fann
ers from realizing any profit from
these circumstances. The O. 11.
i N. Co. charges $2.40 pr ton on
wheat frem Walla Walla to Wal
lula and charges $4 per ton on bar
ley between the same points. It
now behooves same railroad min
ion to ariso and proclaim that the
interests of the peeple and the car
porate monopolies are identical.
in .. ... ..
A few weeks ago many were re
joicing over the downfall of the
SpreckUs dynasty and the prospect
.of cheap sugar. The Leadeii then
Mggeste'l that it would probably be
-.u. ... r
f pit Oil -vn rt mna. I
ters. But it did
not amount to
that tren. According to the cus -
tesa of the country competition
ended in combination. Hesult: the
price of suar hiu been advanced as
Bottd last weak.
From every part of the Union
cornea the cheering intelligence that
easiness in general is improving.
T7HnH. M . c . i. .
...HUiclUriir. ui 8i .-.mi iron;
the largest dry goods houses of the
nation report the best trade tliev
. ti .j.
nave aac xor yearn: ana irom every
portion of the Southern States come
the glad tidings of increasing pros
Judging from the eagerness
the Mitchell men for an extra ss
aioaef the Legislature and the hi
. . , ,
aiSerence or apposition of the ll
Hani (action it would ecem as
the friends of the former were san
gain ef bis aucceas.
Toe actor ia
Errerm" nUv.rl t. .5.!Bm la.t Jn,..
ry should net be broaght before
the public again. It was a wretch
PsssiMiiTs and croakers ara re
tiring sallenly before the unraistak
Able eriaencea ot increasing
perity and usineas activity.
The State fair at Salem is said
t h A SUC0C8S,
Adopted b the Vancouver Hoard or
Trade, ptrml r II, iss5.
Whereas, It is of the utmost im-
portance that those .interested in
the opening "f the Columbia River
COntlnUCtl3 Rtpftnibnftt. fip ynlinn : in
in urging the importance of that
work upun Congress, therefore
Resolved, That the Board of
Trade of the city of Vancouver
hereby iavites the Boards of T-ade
or other organizations ia all the cit
ies and villages effected by or inter
ested in soch improvement, to dis
cuss the propriety of calling a gene
ral convention this Fall te consider
the subject in all its bearings and
formulate plans for united action.
Is this matter of sufficient, impor
tance to the people of Umatilla
coan t0 xcite int.re.tl
In his annual report President
Harris slid it would cost 85,942,
000 to complete the Cascade branch,
and that the coYnpanyjsow hits avail
able funds to the amount of$3,513,-
I 000 with which to prosecute the
work. The remaining 2,399,000
can be obtained by the issue of
mortgage bonds on the completed
portions of the road... A -New York
special to the Pioneer-Press dated
September 18th reads: "The con
struction of the Cascade division is
not to be suspended, but will bo pros
ecuted only t.s fast as is compatible
with avoiding the necessity of bor
rowing." A special to the Tacoma
Ledtjer declares "The annual report
shows that no floating debt has been
made on account of construction,
and that the company has abundant
available assets to o 011 and com
plete the Cascade division."
A correspondent of the Portland
Neics says: The late- Legislature
(acts 1885, pages 82 asid 100 inclu
sive) repealed all election laws or
this State, and enacted a new law
on that subject. In this ns-w act it
is provided in the first section' that
the lirst general election in this
State shall be held on "the first
Monday in June, 1885." and that
a general election for all State olfi- j
cers, including a member ot Con-f
gress, shall be held "biennially
thereafter, that is biennially after
the first Monday in June. 1885.
This, then, fixes our next general
State election in Oregon on the
tirst Monday in June, 1887, or one
year after the expiration of the four
years for which our Governor and
other State officers were elected,
and over three months after the ex
piration of the term of Hon. Bin
ger Hermann in' Congress. Hence,
should there be a special session of
tho Fiftieth Congress our State
would be without any representa
tion whatever in the National
House of Representatives.
The Walla Walla Union says:
Quietly eastern perties haye been
for months investigating the facili
ties oflWed bv Walla Walia for eon-
I struction and operation of a large
wfirilrtn mill rinirillc uitfa nn mill
creek have been examined and the
ite of the old Standard ilouring
mill was bonded by A. McCalley
it Son fur ninety days to eastern
capitalists. In a day or two Judge
11. M. Uliase will leave tor east bear
ing the boad and a. mass of facts to
lay before the capitalists of Lowell
and Concord. We are informed
that the plans include the organiza
tion of a company with a capital of
half a million dollars and that over
$200,000- are already subscribed.
Tha plan 'is to erect a miil, which,
with its machinery, costs 150,000,
and which, when in operation, will
give employment to two hundred
operatives. It is proposed to make
all kinds of blankets, flannels, cloths,
etc.,. and manufacture clothing of
all kinds, to supply the rapidly in
creasing population of the inland
empire and for shipment. It would
be hard to find a better site for a j
woolen mill than that owned j
by McCalley & Son. It has a JjBjo
waiter power, ample "round and is
supplied with railroad side
E. V. Smalley commuui"ates to
the Century "asoluticn of the In-
I dia" question." suggested by au ia-
i telliji'Mitcentletoan, who wa3 former-
a delegate to congress irom one
the territories. lie condemns
Jthe reservation plan which shuts
j a body of Indians up, anJ distributes
rauons ana oian sets among tnem,
because it converts them into pau-
! pers ana loiters, "rlaee a lew.ot tue
hundred white families of a low
grada of- intelligence upon an area
as large as the state of New Jersey;
keep everybody else oil-the territory;
let these people know that the guv-
ernment will provido them with
j blankets, flour,
beet, and suar,
,hey are m waut an(J thpy and
their descendants would become
! about as lazv and barbarous as the
i Indians." But the Indians, he
1 think, cannot be converted into
;trKla brtil inrli.nrifiplt f:irinir I'll
- 1 ftt once nwreW l)V iving every llian
t the title t3 a piece of lanJ.
; habits cannot be suddenly changed.
of! They would eitLer starve or grow
- !fr!ntic and engige in forays upon
- i th8 nearest white neighbors. He
pretioses smail reservations, couibin-
- i . , ... c
I d wit n tlie crailnal intraiiuci.ion or
if ! the "land in severalty" system, bv
- j making it possible far an Indian to
j acquire land, and encouraging him
of he has proved the steadiness of his
i purpose to
use and improve it.
I ine reservations would tnus be
m, .- .. .
transformed, piecemeal, into in
- ! j:,,,.! ni,i;
intra- and rPr knr.
fl 1- ... .,.! U,'., 1 .1.
wilder Indiins toward civilized
habits, Mr. Smalleys nwn obser -
vation has convinced hiui that this
rV.o Wt A.
a vu v rv. o arvtiv.
And there is no
think he will not work, if made to
feel the incentives of rrosneritV and
I comfort on the cae hand, and Ike
1 sharp ?pur of want oa the other"
Tiio president has appoiatna
Anthony J. Zeberger to be ejl'.ector
ol custoius oi Chicago.
Ex-First Assistant Post master
General Hay is Ivinz at Lis homo
n YirAcr r. friTi rl i tiit
J , . ,
A imusands or glasses 01 pure
spring water are sold dailv at one
cent a glass on the street corners of
Gen. Miles says the troops under
his command are new in a condition
to protect settlers and control the
There is talk of another transcon
tinental line into San Francisco, to
be controlled by the Burlington and
the Northwestern roads.
Texas boasts ef a cattle ranch with
3,000,000 acres. It would be some
thing worth boasting of if it were
cut up into 15,000 ranches.
Representative Warner has com
pleted the draft of the compromise
silver bill that he intends to present
to congress when it assembles.
An electric railway, new being
laid in Philadelphia, is to be opeupd
for travel October 1st. Its cost is
at the rate of 15,000 per mile.
The money market in Canada is
gluttsd. It is believed that the
Bank of Montreal alone hoids from
$8,000,000 to 810,000,000 of idle
The civil service reform associa
tion of JSew York, George W.
Curtis, chairman, hbs censured
Collector Hedden for certain recent
More than one hundred Rhode
Island manufacturers have adopted
a remonstrance against any reopen
ing of the tariff question at the ap
James T. Mcintosh, a young man
living near Pittsburg, shot at a cat
the other day and killed his mother,
after which he made an unsuccess
ful attempt at suicide.
A French paper denies that this
conntv has invented one single thing
national benefit, and the New
York Herald gives it a list of 338
ditterent articles to chew on
Since the adjournment of the sen
ate there have been 537 changes in
the 2,332 presidential pestotlicea,
and oer G,500 fourth-class post
masters Lave been appointed,
The Ti easury dopart-nent this
week purchased 250,000 ounces of
silver for cfehvery at the New
Orleans and Philadelphia Mints
for coinege into standard dollars.
Our English cousins attribute the
failure of the British yacht to her
new boom ef Georgia pine which
was substituted for t lie Oregon fir.
Poor excuse, but it is better than
The Pall Mall Gazette st ates that
it has reason to believe that." China
will pretest t!ainst the action of
in dethroning the King of j
is violating tbe IientiiiiO" I
tlie building year ending the
clay of September, 2,461 per
were granted in Chicago, as
against 2.600 for the similar year
f 188-i. The financial squeeze has
been severe in every locality.
The enormous cathedral of Mos
cow, built to hold 10,000 persons
and at a cost of .2,000,000, is just
completed. It has taken fifty years
to build, and was intended to com
memorate the defeat of Napoleon.
The Toronto Globe tell of a young
man who went to sleep the other
night without removing his collar,
which was very high. In the
morning he was found deid. lie
had been chocked to death by the
We are using in the arts and los
ing by abrasion of coin, as much
gold every year as all the mines of
tbo vntil nrrtdflrt nnrl tbo rlannant
I fop coin under'Uie nionometaiic
.,.., ... ; ; ... ,t.
.VDICUI la 1 1L! KilJll ' J .V 11.(1 Lire! "1UW L1J
of population and commerce.
James Nolan, a miner in the new
Granite creek mines, British Colum
bia, was murdered by a cowboy
Wednesday. Four armed men are
in pursuit of the murderer, who has)
fled for the American side. This is
the first murder in the mines.
The Queen of England is arrang-
in" to preserve her Empire bv lilac-' Qoraan that he set out a vear ai;o
. ' . . '...nli.
ins one of her boys at the head of ! last spring two acres of strawberry
j the army aud the other in command
navv. The Duke of Con-
is to bo commander of the
former and the Duke of Edinburgh
will have charge of the latter.
Itisnow believed that Dr. Powers,
whose body was recently found
if!, , r-a ;ntt)!,,4
by U;s enemies
of being lynchel by the neighbor
hood. IDr. Powers was a native ot
Vermont, 70 years of age, and was
a widower, but his daughter, ilrs.
Bonner is living in Oregon.
Lautrbach, representative of tlie
Pacific ilail steaiuship company,
was at the nostoiiice department
Saturday. When he went away,
L-.uterbaoh left an impression that
the company ouid before long
recede from tiieir refusal to carry
mails, iuiu accent the posttnast t'T"
i penerai s Unal proposition to allow
i t0 American companies inland as
j ell as sea posia-e.
an old citizen of Whitman county.
i living six luues from Loltax, was!
... i,.- .t
totally destroyed uy nre. lne ure
- 1 was discovered about 3 o'cock iu
! tU bv Mrs Knn .h
tho morning by Mrs. Fuson, who
- l .l l l . ..
na-J oairi) uo w "i.fi: lue uuica
with her four children, Mr. Fuson
; being awav, threrhin;. Three shots
I were tired, one bairmissins her bv
- ! .J1.J..::;
i , , . ' , ,
to oca. .No motive can be assisted,
only that ilr. Fuson lid some
j diilicultv with some Chinamen
! working on the railroad, whem ht,
caught stealing hU chickeas.
Grant county is wiilug pny
5'10 for panther or cougar scalps.
Mr. D. S. K. Buick, of Myrtle
creek, has puri-based the R'tseburg
A new public school building
costing 13,000 is being construct
ed in Saiera.
Coos bav furnishps nearly nil the
wood from which the whole Pacific
coast is supplied with matches.
The Oregon Pacific railroad wants
Albany to put up $50,000 to secure
a bridge and the railroad shops.
A trout weighing eighteen pounds
was recently caught at the mouth
ef Wood river, Klamath county.
Sel tiers in. Wood river valley
protest against "desert land" en
tries upon first class grass or grain
land in Klamath county. :
The mount ainssnrrousding Grand
Ronde valley were covered with
snow on the morning of the 12th.
It has since disappeared, j
The assessment of property in
Ashland school district, completed
last week, shows taxable property
to the amount of -364,98S.
Upward of fifty armed men of
Priuevilie, Crook count)', are seek'
ing for a hand of cattle thieves who
have been running oft" stock in that
Work has been commenced on
the snow sheds and fences on the
O. R. & N. near Pendleton. Fences
are being built first, as the timber
for the sheds is coming slowly.
John Wright, -f French settle
ment, Douglas county, was kicked
twice by a horse in his stable re
cently, and received internal injur
ies that may prove fatal. lie is
about 70 'years old.
Parties from Pine valley at Ba
ker City report the discovery of an
immensely rich silver ledge about
four miles from Cornucopia, up the
creek. An assay made of the ore
gave 500 ounces to the ton.
There is considerable vacant land
south of Jacksonville, wlueh could
lie put to good use by intending
settlers. Some of it lies in the Ap
plegate, Poorman's creek, Muddy
and Forest creek sections. :
Twenty-four iron bars, nearij- fif
ty feet long, for the Linkville
bridge, were taken out by freight
teams from Ashland last week.
They had to be heated and bent
double in order to make the trip by
Chinamen were driven out of
Huntington a clay or two ago by
whits men, who attacked the heath
ens in their bunks with revolvers.
Seme, of the China'nen narrowly
escaped death as their blankets were
riddled with bullets.
Work on the Klamath county
j ditch has been suspended until next
spring, when its extension to the
i California state line, a distance of
Tbe portion-already built will bo
ct . n,: cn
! put in first class thape this fall.
And now it appears that the bill
"regulating and simplifying proceed
it;gs injustices courts" never passed
the senate, and is therefore no law,
though it was "approved" by the
governor and appears on pags 136,
137 an'd 138 of the session laws of
Curry county, according to the
census, has a population of 1140.
The number is about 100 less than
in 1880; but the local paper says
the census was very incorrectly
taken, since some of the precincts
hvB more than doubled in popula
tion The death of the Hon. Henry
Warren, says tha Oreyo-nian, adds a
new tactor to the situation as re
specting the vacant senatorship.
In tho case of an extra session thsre
would have to be a special election
in Yamhill county, t elect a senator
to succeed Mr. Warren.
The caves on Williaus creek,
Josephine county, have been visited
by quite a number of people during
the past season. Next year they
will be fixed un in good shape and
will no doubt attract a much larger
patronage. A number of new dis-
i coveries were made thsre recently.
.An industrious gardener of
Mn'tnnmah rmmtv wb nwns n
few acres of land, one and one-half
miles from .Portland tells the Ore-
and the crop this year was
12,100 pounds and that he sold
them for 8700; that sn three and
one-half acres planted with straw
berates, raspberries and blackberries
25,000 pounds have been raised the
present year. The profits after com
mission for selling and all utber ex-
pensss had been paid, aaiouated toj
$'iQ0 per acre.
The Portland yews understands
from good authority that the Ore
gon Pacific railroad will begin work
on its extension to oise in about a
mouth. A number of preliminary
surveys have been made, and Min to
pass, said to have a mucn
t t,raAi t.hn thi Toin iKe flnt
j vange at Yaquina bay. has been
; selected across the Cascades. The
: selected route proceeds up from
Pnrvallia thrnuch Albanv and crass.
' t li a Sinn I'll Sin 11 tr. i m It is nnnAt.
st0S(j that this v. ork is for the Dur-
, pj,se Df a direct connection with the
j Chicao 6c Northwestern, which is
be fmb piir.s. I
: i-iirs are frequently precetiea oy a sense or
'S3' in tfc Jo'nsanJ lower part of the
' -!ie patient to suppose that he .
( has some c-iiection of the kidneys or neighboring j
: orns. At tiiort symptoms of indite-,iin are
; present, flafiieney. 'uneasiness of thl stomach, i
a oUture. like penpintion, pr&dacui; a j
; vtV iswneaV.e itchir.?. after fettlnj warm. U ;
a common attendant. Blind. Bleeding
r and It-.-h-
in: Plies j leid at once to me application of lr.
' ..!.:, .... . .i
I Uie pans efftrted, absorbia? the wiuoa,aUayic5
I the incense itchir.?, and eflectin? a permanent
' ccre- en. Address, The Dr, Bosanko
rdic: c., o. soMty w.h, KCor.
Rheumatism, Neura Igia, Sciatica,
Lumbago, Backache, Headache, Toothache,
Bore Tl"mtt. Swclllne. Sprain. Bruises,
Ifurus, ScsMm. Froftt liltca.
ASV ALL OTHER UOD1LY FA1XS ASP A(I!FS.
Sold by Drascista and Dealers everywhere. Fifty Cent a
bouu-. Ilirectioaa lull Lanuiures.
THE rilAKLKS A. VOUE1.EK CO. .
L VOti&llt L CO ibiUlnic-v, 310., t. s.
Is the most virulent form of blood-poisoning.
Less speedily fatal, but not less cer
tainlv so. is the vitiation of the blood of
which tlio first symptoms are Pimples,
Sties, Uoils, and Cutaneous Erup
tions. "When th lain! of Scrofula Rives
warning of its presence by such indications,
no time should be lost in using Aykk's
Saicsapakili.a. the onlv perfect and reli
able, medicine for the purification of the
Is a foul corruption in the blood that rots
out all the machinery of Iiie. jNoimng
will eradicate it from the system ami pre
vent its transmi.-sion to olVspriiisr but.
Ayer's Saksapakili.a. This prepara
tion is also the onlv one that will cleanse
the blood of Mercurial poison and the
taint of Contagious Diseases. Impover
ished blood is productive of
A wretched condition indicated by Pallid
Skin, Flaccid Muscles. Shattered
Nerves, and Melancholy. Its lirst
symptoms are Weukncss. I.ansor,
loss of Nerve Force, and Mental Re
jection, lis course, unchecked, lends
'inevitably to insanity or deaih. "Women
f requeuitv suflcr from it. The only medi
cine, lhati while purifyiwr the blood, en
riches it with new vitality, and invigorates
the whole system, i3
PREPAH Kl BY
TOr. J. C. Ayer & Cy., Lovrc'l, MaS3.
Sold by all Druggies: 1'rice $1;
bis bottles for $5.
I take this method of informing the public, and
the farmers in fa.rtiml:ir, that I have
opened a complete assortment of
Headers, Wagons, Etc.,
I intend to make a specialty of the celebrated
the most complete farming implement ever in
renteJ. Anything I do nui happen to have in
stock will be ordered on short notice.
Adams - - resoii.
My New Warehouse
is now rea'iy to receive
I will pay the
HIGHEST MARKET PRICE
tWAgent for Mathoit Bros., Portland, Oregon.
L. H. I'OWKLL. f. D. EKWIN.
PoweSB & Erwisi,
Parties win contem'ai l.i.-iMinB-no mn.tt:r
liow s;iiall or lare tiie cuitk-e 1 consult their
intt.rest bv con.uit.1.? s,,...iii i.
I tions and price.
I'owcll & Ei-uia.
Notice for PuMicatian. j
Land Office at La flnjisnr,? p.?.,
Notice is ht-rr-by g-ivm tiiac the folJo-A-vny- I
named settler lias ii!ed notice of hor intention in j
make proof in S'.ippovt of her claim, and ;
that said proof will be maie before J. If. Ka.'.eyta !
Nurarv Pnb'.if;, at P-.-inilec jti, Oregon, yii j
October 3rd. viz.:
D. S. ?'o. 5f40. for" the nc-Kli-xrsl quart or off
Si-t-t .0.: 4, towiisliij. 5 nortii, ranu 31 ei.-t, W.
i continuous residence
i "t. 'prsoii. of 'w.v
I . n; nincs rno lacov.in .v:trir.5C3 t j prove l;er
uipou, and cultivation of,
!la Wa'H. v.". 7.: Harrcv E
' "V,!Ir,- I. Sturgis and Ilichard Ucfr-cce, of
S. O. SWACKHAMKR.
! n m -j p d 1 i
XiIHl38P I0P uH('B!
PINE, TAMARACK, SPRUCE & FIR.
G"..l 'or-itir-n . Pnty .f water t" rn,he year
mund. G'-,od wis;on r"ads to Walla, JfClton aiid
Price, S2 per M.
Cg.1! on or address
A. W. WALLER,
tTesf u. Oregon.
i Mn.ro5, Oreron. June 30. 14.
' fc'f?'iJe is he;rDV ?v-n that the topartr.'-rship
thi!( 4v aUsoVidV matual co'neit.
Those who work eaily and iaie utta a whole
some reliable medicine like PFL"X1F.E'S ORE
GON BLOOD PURIFIER. As a rcmedj and
preventive of diseases it cannot be beat. It j
checks Rheumatism and Malaria, relieves Consti-
pation, Dyspepsia and Biliousness, and puts fresh S
.nrw int.- th. V i . !
-"e)j a..--.", i:i;ihmjr .ev, men
Elood. All Druggists and Dealers keep it. Sl.00
bottles, 8 for $5.0'.". 3:,2m
Thi space spaid for by the
Adaus Livery Svabu:.
S. P. HOWELL, -
Travelers will find that th'S hotel'set
as good a table as is . to be found in the
whole "Upper Country." ISelroonis
are large, clean and airy. Every atten
tion paid to the' coiiitort ai'd convenience
Patronage Respectfully Solicited.
And all kinds of
Fire-Proof Building, Main Street,
n2 WALLA WALLA W. T.
3 H A M SJ
In addition to the above wc wouHl respectfully
inform the farmers of the surrounding
country that we now carry a full
J. E. Citsn and Randolph
Tbe Celebrated Empire Mow
ers ami the Studcbakcr Wag
ons. THAttP tSROS.,
Adams - - Oregon.
liOKM FLETCHER AND T. E. COULD,
MUTTON AND PORK
Our moats are always fresh mid good j
All oru'.-ra libed with jiromptness.
JNO. J. BEELER.
Post Ofiioe Building,
paired ia i
anfl watches cleaned and re
, olvif.il nicinr.tr at reasonahie
Thf onlv illustrated TJasozine devoted to the
development oi the Great West. ConU.ns a
vast aicuni of General information and spe--ial
article? on sabiec'sof interetto sll. Ably
onrtneted! Superbly itlantratedt
Only i a year. L. Smiel, Puhljaher, So. 12
Trcit street, I ort'.ini. Or. - h
ST TENTH YEAR
k Of FUBLICATlCN aj
OF UMATILLA COUNTY.
Jfotwithstantling the low price for wheat,
there are good times for the farmers who
deal with REESE & KEDM.1X, at Adams,
where they get coosl goods in erery line at.
astonishingly low prices.
Our Fall Goods have begun to arrive,
which we purchased in the best markets at.
the lowest possible rates. These advan
tages we will share with our customers.
ur new brick building wiil be ready for
occupancy in about forty days, and for that
length of time we will offer EXTRA. IX-.
I1EMEXTS in BUY GOODS, CLOTHING
and ESOOTS and SHOES.
Come and sec us.
TWIST, NAVIES. GRANULATED AND FIHECUTs
Cigars, Notions, Cutlery,
PERFUMERY, PORTE MONNAIES. j
COMBS AND BRUSHES,1
TATiONERY AliD SCHOOL BOOKS.
FANCY GOODS, JEWELRY.
French and American Candies,
Buckingham & Hecht s
loots and Shoes
STEINAKER and CO.,