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About Weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1900-1924 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 29, 1905)
WEEKLY OBEOON STATESMAN, TEIDAY, EEPTEMBEB 29, 1905.
JUL ViUKLY OUtGOft SIAI fcSllAN
FnbtUbcd every Taenia an4 Friday by lh
STATE SKAX FTTSXJSHIVa CO. '
On yaar i advance..............
Six month, in advance.............
Three tabthe, in advance. . .........
Ob year, on time. , . . . ............
The 8ttmn has taUjhed for the Klamath basin into the Prine-
nearly afty-flve years, sad it has mmm sab- , .
acriUr who have received it nearly hst J ville country, and to a connection with
la. sad but, who have read i for a gta-: vrai:, tj-.-
tntioi. Some of thee object to havitir. tht lue -ryaJlia A Eastern.
paper dieeoatiaaed s the time of eipirstioh 1 There is no evidence at the present
of their ' (BbeenpttoB. For the Lenefll l ' . j . -
these, sad for other reasons, w have rof. . time of any connection between the
hidd to dieeoatinn eabeeriptions only wbn I w -f ' t, tl ,
aotiaed to do AU permoas payias wiua! wstera Pacific or the Gould interests
boeribins. or pjit i advan, will ha e nd the Santa Fe system, yet the people
the benefit of the dollar rate. BV if they 1 ' ' . . - r
not pay for she months, the rat will be of Oregon .can fnlly understand what
$1.25 a year. Hereafter w will send the . , ,. ., . . .
paper to all reapoaaibl persona who order entrance of both these systems into
those they may not aend th money with ? this state may meat. Both are look
th a alr standi nc that they are to pay . - m . T i
a year in mm they let the subscription evii(f far tide water. Either one that
coast ran-over aix months, in order , that I . . ... ., ...
there may be bo mitaadenUadlar. we will!milt eontrol of the Oorvallis
kep this notice standing at this Maes in the Eastern connection or the Astoria k
C laCTTLA TI O If (S WORST) OVXK 4,000.
. MORE RAILROAD GOSSIP.
"' In eonneetion with the much talked
of railway development of Oregon there
comes a very interesting story through
the editorial columns of the San Fran
Cisco Chronicle of last Saturday morn-taD,
ing, that the Santa Fe system is work -
in ir north aTonz the coast with a view
to entering Portland from the south and
west. Whether this has any connection
with a remark Mr. Hammond made to
the Daily Astorian at .f storia recently,
that the first railway line into Tilla
mook would be the Aatoria & Columbia
t; River, or not, is not klnown. Whether j
Mr. Hammond has any relationship to
the Santa Fe system is also unknown
to the writer. However, the story goes
that the Santa Fe will build up the
coast to Astoria from Eureka. The edi-
t .. 0 ifi,. ii,.,..:.i. ...:ti i. . i i .
s. lui laa A i. . v ii tin it . . ii in i i .
Oregonians with a grent ileal of inter-
Nest." It ays:
"Concurrent with the reMrt of a des-
pe rate struggle between the Hill and
" Harriman forces for the control of the
rights of way aton the bank of the
, Columbia river comes another statement
' from Portlaml, Or., giving positive as
' sttrance that the engineers of the Santa
Fe have leen surveying along the coast
for some time iast for an extension of
its coast line from Rirreka, Humboldt
:, County, to Astoria and other territory
in Oregon now occupied exclusively, by
the Southern Pacific's lines. The strug-
. -i .. i f i .. : :
the part of the latter to prevent the
extension (f Hill's lines into Southern
Pacific territory. In Portland it is as
sumed that the Santa Fe extension will
b made direct to that city anil that
a branch will be built Ihence to Astoria.
"The local officerof the Kanta Fe
assert, however, that there is no truth
in the report of the proposed invasion
of Oregon territory by the company's
Hues. Ilowevc-r, denials
quarter are always in order. They have
leen in evidence In the case of every and other institutions of this kind re
project which the companv has hither- rt j grehter enrollment for this year
to esptiused and ftnaliv carried out. On A, t ,
that account no oPeci?il importance can than lver' ounS n,e;i a"'1 -vouflK
te attached to the denial of the pro- women go t other states aufl to other
ectsd extension of the Eureka line to ' si-hook for change. of environment, the
'or'sn'' ! name as vOunur iteopte of Portland go
- lt cannot, fail to le observed that . .. .. . ' . . ,.
, ,. . . . . to other towns "just to hee the town.
the hureka line is at present the eenter J
of Santa Fe activities. The genii-oni- ' Ilovrever, the statement of the Ore
cial announcement is msde thai the gooiun that the public schools of Ore
work of building the line from Hureka Rn that is to sav, the colleges and
to Willits, the northern terminal of the , . ... " , .
. i- . l . . , . higher institutions, are not as efficient
California Northwestern, is to b bur-
ried up, and that the company's chief as they should be, i hardly a fair state-
engineer is on the way to settle the
question of route. Moreover, the con-
solidation of the San Franeisco and
N'orlhwcstcrn (the Santa Fe line; and
the California Northwestern is said to
be an event which will mmn le consum
mated, with a trans bay extension to
join the main line of the Santa Fe sys
tem It lina linim tiiKAP n.uii.t..t flittt .
the Southern Pacific hns acquired eon- , Universities and co!le3es of Oregon is
trol of the California Northwestern, but : a : well Rejected and fully as capably
its consolidation with the Eureka line, ' taegLt as. can be -said of any, other
if effected, will indicate a different re- ft.hrtos .Of course, Oregon schools, not
lationshin and the supremacy of therr . . t ... . .
Santa Fe in the management of its af. ! having millionaires to back them, have
fairs. Where rcmors of railroad exten- yet reached the standard of Stan
sions are jbo ersistent as they are re- ford or perhaps of Berkeley college, yet
garding the Oregon pjiins of the Santa enrollment continues to grow and their
Fe, there is gmMl u:.Hon for believing , .. . . , -
, ... ii i i . . . . work continues to improve. The qnes-
that thev are well founded and that ,
when the" plans are thoroughly matured . tion of location as regards universities
the country will be treated to another
of those interesting surprises , in rail
road development for which the Santa
, Fe has been specially noteL Certainly
the Oregon field is an attractive terri;
tory for railroad, builders, and there is
plenty of room in it for profitable oc
cupation by several railroads."
Taking it for granted the above story
has a foundation it is only necessary to
irlance at the map of Oregon, California
and Nevada to appreciate the value of
For two years I suffered ter
ribly from dyspepsia, with great
depression, and was always feeling
poorly. 1 then tried Ayer's Sarsa
otrilla, and was soon a new man."
lofcn McDonald, Philadelphia, Pa.
4 Don't forget jhat it's
?AyerV Sarsaparilla that
will make you strong and
hopeful. Don't waste
your time and money by
trying "some other kind.
Use the old, tested, tried
and true Sarsaparilla.
$!. s hem- AH rnlsts. f
Ask mr doetmr what bo thinks of t Me
- If yoa xe bUiout of constipsted,
use the oU, tested, tried nd tree
Aver's PUl. Gently Isxsave.
Mr Hammond's other line-tbe Corvai-
lis S Lastem. -Tbe Uonld svstem. nth-
erwise t be Western FaciHe, ia feeling its
way rapidly toward the salt waves cf
the Pacific That hne has rcaehed the
northernmost boundary of Nevada., A
sliest j deviation of its course . would
b,ia lt naturally into southeastern
J Oregon, up through the northern part
a valuable outlet to the Pacific. Should
these! two lines form a joint arrange
i ment' centering at both Han Francisco
and Portland and with a line reaching
1 from Oakland on the north side of San
! Francisco harbor, where the Santa Fe
already has terminal properties, skirt-
ing the coast line from there to the
south side of the Columbia river, at
Astoria, they would eontrol the prinei
, pal outlets of eight hundred miles of
coast line and would thoroughly open
,.Veiop the richest portion of the
. pa.jfie eoastl Whatever the scheme
may be, the future of the Willamette
valley of Oregon would be greatly and
surely .advanced through the entrance
of these lines into this state.
The hrejronian has beun a campaign
for th! establishment of a state s)ik
at Portland. It wishes to secure tho
state uniersiity, and" begins by making
an attack at every opjortiinity -offered
on the other towns of the tate where
universities are located. It gave Ha
l'tn a little dig on Sunday morning
in its editorial columns. It goes ahead
to show that Portland is thcV only place
where schools of this character should
It says that the schools of Oregon
are below the state of efficiency which
they might attain if the state coulu
afford to give them larger appropria
tions, but feeling that the state can
ned ' do this, suggests that tho school:
should le located at Portland. The
Oregonian says that while it is sure
that location at the metropolis would
be the best thing for such schools, it
admits it has no hoes that they will
bu i located there. It says, . however,
that the people of Oregon are sending
yieir youth to "The aid of foreign ufli:
verities. This may be true in a way,
but the state university and the state
'Kr'''"'t,,r:il '.olIege, Willamette univer
sity, Paeihe university at, orest tlrove
mentvof the case. Men who have grad
uated from the various institutions o!
this state have taken a position in the
world comparable in every way with the
graduates of institutions of a like char
acter from any jwirtiou of the United.
Mates. I he curriculum of ne various
is j largely one of sentiment. While
there can be no doubt, that a large city
offers many opportunities for gaining
wisdom, not offered by the smaller
towns such as Salem. Eugene and Cor'
vallis, the larger city also: offers tempta
tions to the student, not found in these
smaller towns. We do: not mean to
say by this that all the temptations
are confined to the larger cities by any
means, but that tbey are met with
there in greater frequency.
7 fAs regards the 'drawing together of
the schools under one roof, as it were,
that is the bringing of the normals
and the state university into the" same
town and place, there are a great many
arguments both pro and eon, in the
state of Oregon. One argument for the
establishment I of normal schools- v in
various parts of ' the state has for' its
basis the' great distances within ,th
state and the virtual physical divisions
into which the state is divided. East
ern Oregon has some reason when it
says that there should be a normal
school eat-f the Cascade mountains,
an tho vnnth a that iliatriet should not !
. - , -. . .. . .
1. im.la, tk. .mmuI af traveling so.
far U .V .,I.I,M f th3w,"CB DU'"Ki
. m. - -. 'J c. I
opportunity for an lncatioa. The
sine argument might' hold for the other
physical sub-divisions of the state. Yet;
there ia merit alao ia the position taken.
oy t be oregonian that appropriation ot,
the entire sum allotted tj, schools of
this character to one school woald un-'
questionably mean fiat the one scho .f
eouia te pt on a very mnch better
financial basis, and, therefore, educa-
tional basis, fcy reason of this. ' v ?
r That this natter wilt hv to be aet-
(led by the legislative assembly at
some time in the future is well recog-
. .. . . . .. ..
nize-J, ana in the meantime the jnatter
is open foKj discussion. . . .
The state university, and the agri
cultural college, however, may both be
said to be well established and there
is no doubt that they will remain where
located at present. The " Willamette
university is too old : an institution at
Salem to consider a probability of. its
being moved to f Port land. Therefore,
the only thing left, so far as can be
seen, is for that city to either estab
lish a new university 'or work for the
location of a normal school, which is
respectfully suggested.. No loubt the
suggestion would prove popular if sub
mitted to the people, i
JOIN THE PROCESSION.
Oregon is going to develop. : No one
who looks at present conditions in this
state can fail to appreciate the truth of
this remark. An era of development is
on us. It is not coming. It is not
past. It is here. That it has been
awaited with bated breath oft-times
is well known, i That1 a great many
have dodged it in the past as they
would dodge, a cannon ball express is
true, and thus have allowed the era
to pass ever us .many times. But it is
here now and it is here to stay. How
lonT deoends on the Deode of Oregon
u- . - .
themselves. ttaiiway development,
eomibercial development, agricultural
development are the" order of the day.
We dook into the past and find there
wherein to read our future. History is
the only thing on which we can base
au estimate of what the result may bo
or even a prophesy. The elose rela
tion, however, of conditions which havo
led us forward, to conditions which
have, set us backward in the past makes
In 1887 and '83 the state. of Oregon
had' a real estate boom the like of which
it had never had before. Men of broad
ideas, ability and capital to back them
bought up large tracts of land, divided
them into smaller traets, and aided in
the increase of the population of this
tate. This affected the Willamette val
ley perhaps more than any other por
tion of Oregon. When it seemed that
the valley was on its way toward a
real development there followed the
agitation for the revision of the tariff.
The result was that all enterprises
which seemed at a point of 1 advance
ment stopped and waited and then died.
Today when Oregon seizes the oppor
tunity' open to it for an increased in
terest in the development of its coun
try there sare -those again crying for a
revision of the. tariff. Had they . not
better read their history, remembering
that history repeats.itself f Cease from
this 'demand and join with the rest of
us in. an effort to carry forward the
!.ouni' Which ii coining to this statef.
The beginning of the boom, the be
ginning 'of the advancement, the com
njencment of the era of gool times in
the state of Oregon is marked by the
opening of railway construction, by tWo
increased arrival of homeseekers and
by the. reports of increased activity in
building iu the various towns and eitie
it the state. The railway development
t Oregon has been held back a mini
her of years, but it is now going ahead
in fiv th;it na tvt think Hint!
Oregon will, in the course of time, re
ceive its just dues and its proper at
tention from the owners of railways
and railway properties," Thns -when
there has been & demand for railway
construction for a number of years, in
nearly every ease we hear today of an
activity leading to the opening and de
velopment of the countries making this
The Southern Pacific Railway C-oni-
pany is building to Coos Bay and work
is being done. It is also building a
connecting branch between Natron and,
Kuccne. Its surveyors see in the field
and the work is promised for . the ex
tensiop of what is known as the Sha'ni
ko line of the O. K. k N. The Northern
Pacific Railway and the Oreat North-
ern are working on a road leading them
into Portland adown
waterway. Three or four roads are be
ing built t into the Inland Empire of
eastern and southeastern Oregon and , r
the Klamath basin. E. E. Lytle an-1 A writer in the Washington Post re
nounces that he is to build the road Ur to the south as the step-daughter
from Ifortland to Nehalem and Ttlla- - Unekjam.a bousehold and says it
mook. Yet among the most important, is ri)licuou(l to nominate ,By maB for
perhaps of aU these announcements " I president simply becasse he is a sonth
one of Mr. Hammond, owner of tho maU e tMnk how
Astoria Colombia River and Corval-'that r B(mthrtn mAlt win nomin.
lis Eastern, that the former, tho fop that omte ao jon the Re.
Astoria k Columbia River, would be' ki;-- f. - - ".:j.r ' : ?
the first road into Tillamook City. It
is now said that r. Hammond will con
nect his two lines along the coast.
. , ... j
many others. are known to be under,
con.n erat.on by; the railway interests
alrealy ia Oregon. The iiarrimaa in
t crests have given out that they will
do certain things, most of which are
mentioned above, but private informa
tion leads ns to remark that, there are
many other things in contemplation of
J v "
, . , . '
in the very nature of
JV . e sal, probably,, at this
' errs nzzn au tizz fails
Cst Cocri Cjrrrrt. TaVa C4.
I J tcue. : It It drtticLsts.
In the "firs place, rnfc stomach must be
made strong so that the food will be
I i .1 : .1 !,. IauIi nnened
jjroperij "ig"iru, -
and tne oiooa mam pure
second place, we advise you to use xioa
ietter'a Stomach Bitters because 'it h"
provea time and again its wonderf nl
value in all cases of Stomach troubles.
It always cures Poor -Appetite, Indiges
tion Dyspepsia, Costiveneas, Bilious
ness and Malaria. Try a bottle today.
host E r rors
STOMACH BIT THIS
The truth oCtbe matter is Oregon ii
on the eve of a most wonderful rail
way development, or a great railway
movement. Now comes the time when
those having large bodies of land, in
the Willamette valley, can do much to
aid the development of this valley.
The large tracts must be divided up.
The coming homesceker must be al
lowed to purchase ground on which to
make - his home. Unless something of
this kind can be done, unless - lands
suitable for agriculture b plaeed in
the market, there is little use of trying
to induce immigration, for . when it
comes here its location is impossible.
All these things must work in unison,
must work together. We rsjust all join
WHO ABE THEY?
The way soma of the candidates for
office insist in talking about their near
relation to the r" common people" is
getting tiresome. Will some of these
candidates please inform an anxious
public just who eompose this particular
class of people f Where is the line of
demarcation "?lrawnf , Who constitute
the other elasst Where is a newspaper
editor a lawyer, a farmer, yes, even an
"agriculturist," where is he counted in
this political make-up of society f What
meaneth the word common? In what
way is one man "commoner" than his
In looking through that great lexicon
of the late lamented Aoah Webster, we
find that "common" may be composed
of com and man, men, the plural of
man, being equivalent to people, and
vulgns. The last syllable1 1 is clearly
from the root of many, "which seems to
belong to the root f man, and mean
is of the same family. Hence we see
"the connection between common and
mean, as vulgar, from vulgusuf Of
course these politicians cannot desire to
express the idea that theyare looking
after the "mean folks" only.'so here
we fail to see how they use the term.
Webster f urthex says oFtncwoil, that
it is "belonging to more, than one, or
to many , indefinitely;" as the common
privileges of citizens. Yet this does
not indicateUha "common people.'.' .
"BelofcgiriiJo, th9 Jitlj'; Saving no
separate owner, f 'ThiSj-might fit a few,
but not enougb toattract the attention
of a politician, 'looking f or a plurality
of votes forjtjie nomintjon. for gover
nor or congress.
" General; serving for the use of all,
as the eommon;Jprayer.' Not yet.
"liiversal; belonging to ns. all."
Cannot be this, for then why specify.
"Public; general; Jreqnent." Now
that may be, getting -near it, for no
I . . 1 t .....! Minv rt lkMA tllA tMklltt.
I tt.iiM. .rvi iiin.j " ...-. ..... --
cians refer to are-all three of these,
But here it must.be, and it is not
flattering to any who the ioIitician
would draw onto-hinWelf.-. Webster says
it is "of no rank or superior excel
lence, ordinary. Applied to men, it
signifies not noble, not distinguished
ly noble deseent, or not distinguished
bv office, character or talents." It is
snid further, however, In extenuation
of the privileged class who use the Wqrd
us, a term of personal endearment, thai
it n0 generally equivalent to Jnean
T.hi"' expresses something lower in
rank or estimation," which no
a great many who have heard
selves referred to as "the commun
Jieepul" ime out ofNuind will be higb-
y flattered and somewhat pleased er-
i,a ns to know.
jimmtiwq THE OENOIKB ABTICUB.
1 M J BO MV 0 111 hTW Wfl W-M o
He is very-anxious for the south to
get-on its political legs again and sug
gests a. return ta those historic 'old
Democratic principles whatever they
ay hare d - tfcJ
whateTer i Wfals
party has been trying for the ' last
twenty-five years to remember what
those old pjiacip.es were, but as there
has been so. " much : difference between
the leaders,- ao many different ways of
defining the principles of the late Thos.
Jefferson, tint the Pesioeratie party is
p-for aBy on. defi.itio. on
Which to hang the tag "Genuine Dem
ocratic- priBciple. Ia the meantime
, . , . . !
M-imjmm mm VB .XmmmT I KUK, .ISOUgia) f0
nik iuu appears in tne magazines, and
; fJttnne well, Duaae atilt sits and woa
1 dets why Jim . Ham Lewis doee not
hurry op and t; Lag those street rail
ways in, Yet there seems no peace
m.mmm U V.V
among the brethren.
BAIXBOAB STATISTICIANS SAY
XHEY FIND AQUltJoAiTTXEE
. BIO FEATURE.
Enormous Number of Cars Required to
Move Grain Crop of 1905 Figures to
Juggle With Damage to the Crops
vof Southern States. "
WASHINGTON. Sept. 28. (Special.;
In the estimation of the railroad sta
tisticians at least, the American farmer
is a great factor in this country, and
it will take 1,500,000 ears to'earry his
grain to market this fall. If H of
this grain eonld be hauled in a single
train of freight cars, the train would
be 11,931 miles long, exclusive of the
locomotives needed to move it. Divid
ing this, into trains of forty ears each,
there woulrr-be required 37,500 locomo
tives, or 355 miles of draught machin
ery. Adding this 335 miles to. the 11,
931 miles of ears there is total of
12,286 miles.. This wise calculator of
the rail goes, on to say that to hold the
cars and engine, would require nearly
every foot "of 'four tracks extending
from New York to San Francisco, while
the necessary single track would meas
ure half the circumference Of the globe.
Nor do these figures folly Indicate the
vast wealth the farmer is to take from
his land this fall, loe estimates are
confined to eorn, oats, wheat, barley
and rye, and only to the amotmt to be
moved by rail. Probably not more than
a third of grain raised will ever be in
side a freight car, the other two thirds
remaining to be named to local markets
and mills by teams, and used in home
ennsumntion. To i.old the ' Corn eroD
alone would require a train 21,000 miles !
long. An estimate of the cars required 1
to carry the grain to the markets is j
made each fall, so there will be a few ;
blockades as pdss.ble. The wheat crop;
and oat crop of Minnesota and the Da
kota is estimated at 326,000,000 bush
els, of which 194,000,000 will be mar
keted on steam roads. The same sta
tisticians and their ligures are made up
irom the personal observation of their
men over the grain oelds -estimates the
yield of corn at 2,566,000,000 bushels,
and expect 786,000,000 to be carried by
freight over their roads. .
According to the last government
crop report, corn in the upper Ohio and
Missouri valley is maturing slowly and
the crop in the lower Missouri 'valley
has suffered much from excessive rains
and high winds, especially in Missouri
and Kansas. . In the first mentioned
state, a large part of the crop has been
blown down or badly lodged, much is
under water and that in the shock is
beginning to mould. Over the northern
part of the corn belt, from two thirds
to three fourths of the crop is now safe
trom, frost. While a slight improve
ment in the rondition of cotton is re
ported from Oklahoma and Indian Ter
ritories and parts of Louisiana "and
northern Texas, the crop as a whole
over most of the belt has experienceiM
nme or no change, with a tendency
toward deterioration.!. Boll weevils nre
increasing in Texas and are causing in
jury in western Louisiana.! A poor top
crop is promised. Blight and i rot . in
potatoes continue to oe extensively re
ported in the principal Mtato produce
ing states, althotign fair yields, are 'in
dicated-, in some .sections.
POLICE FOECE KEETd BUSY
City Eecorder Moores Find QucrmS
Present Every Morning When
Bill Fanning, Den Jy, Hafry J'avii
and John Charles will board at the ex-
lerfse of the city fur a few ijvs. The
quartet appeared upon tho .Program
when the regular exercises took place
in the' police eourt y ester lay murhing
but the four (bad) actors were excus
ed from singing their little aong tn-l
were given their "dues" by Judge
Moores without special e?rem-iny. la,
vis being a repeater who had been
shown leniency by the ourt on the
previous " day. wa anked to j donate
$10 for the good of the e.iuse but being-
without funds his limit w.ii lixtd
at five days. His fellow V b.vizc light
ers" were booked for a period xf two
and a half days each, they too re ing
minus the neeessary wherewith to meet
5. fines.- . John Murray, auotber of
fenJer who had 'been githerd in bv
the police,, on Monday night, was re
leased without fine on acconat o
advanced age Murray is si4ut. sev-
enty years old.
Martin Forbes is the name giron by
an individual who picket p by
Marshal Cornelius yefci'rdiy. lie will
make hi appearance hafo'-j the eitr
recorder this morning when he jwill en
deavor to explain way bo fcrmiite.l
himself to get tender th'j iiiQucnM of
The prisoners sentenced yesterday
morning wer. kept st work dealing p
and in a general wav i nproviug the
appearance of things aroan 1 the city
nail. The nen were kept uodr the
eagle eye of W. E. I long.
gineer of the fire depart jient.
KEADY FOR ELECTION.
Taxpayer. Beat Hoover for Nomination
But He Wiu Bon iade- ,
pendent. . j l
Dn)iofBn ... ' . mm " ... .
nuooounu, i-H-in, rv v a mam ..
meeting of the citizens 01 Koseburg,
held at t-e eourt bouse this evening,
.omfSloV'; . The Twice-a-Week Statesman. Is full of county, state and
city Monday, October 2: Mayor, Geo. national news. You cannot afford to be without it. You receive
W. Kimball; recorder, James E. Saw-, 101 copies duHnffdhe year.
yer; treasurer, ii; c. siocumi council- ; If you cannot find what you want in these clubs, write us
S'tTS onJlcBn: Ige; twV'.rand we will s.ve you money.
M : AH clubs must include the Twice-a-Week Statesman.
Xewian.i; aix, iteubca Marsters and 3. You can send these papers to as many addresses as there
Naubter. . are papers. Llake all remittances direct to
I ns anvnriAn dal a rm fhamsalvae
in favor o municipal ownership of wa-'
ter and light plants. ' j , j
Mayor Hoover was a candidate before
the convention, but owing to a wrangle
bffow th T.ot at the Hoover!
f.... lc .1 a.n n't i . .
uirri.Kit iw nan. Morn a 1 vote was j
finally called Kimball polled ltd votes
and Hrfover 31., Hoover will undonbt-l
edly head another ticket, with A. N. V
Arcutt, who was mentioned before the
convention, for recorder. Harry fj. 8lo
cum, candidate for treasurer, bids fair
to.be the only man without an opposi
asiorlA Li ft liartuless substitute for Castor Oil, Paro
toricTDrops an Hootu in Syrups. It is lMeuMnnt. It
ti.tAin neither Opium, Morplihio nor other ar-otkj
SbSonfce? It TaLiXoy- Wormaml allay Fevcrlsl..,,.
I? cniDIarrluw and Vind Colie. Itrellevc 'IVeth
ine Troubles and cure Constipation. It reKulateH th
Stomach and Dowels, frivinff healthy anr natural hicej..
The ChUdren's Panacea The 3Iother Friend.
The Kind You Have Always -Bought
In Use For
YOUR MONEY'S -iWORTH
And more, may be had by buying: here
during our ?reat j ,
Dry Oooils, Ladies' ami Gents Furnisbiuos, EmbroMeries ami
Iacf s. Lalie' and "Child ren'd Umltrwear, skirts, Waists ami
VVrajijiers. Cliinesf ami Japanese fancy (ioods.
HEAT CLUBBING OffCR
.... i ?.
Greatest Clubbing Combination
Ever Offered Our Readers
Twice-a-Week Statesman, 104 IssuesSI.QO
Twice-a-Week Statesman . . ...
Pacific lomostead (weekly)
Northwest Poultry Journal ". ..
v CLUB B
Twice-a-Wcelc Statesman .............
Tvice-a-Veek Portland Journal .......
Northwest Poultry Journal
Twice-a-Week Statesman .......... .
Twice-a-Week' Spokesman Review (new)
Northwest Poultry Journal ...........
Total .'. .. . . .... . . . . ... .... . . .
Weekly Orejronian ........
Northwest Poultry Journal
Total ... .,....
Twice-a-Week Statesman . .
Pacific Homestead (weeklv
Hoard's Dairyman 1 .... .................... .$1 .00
Northwest Poultry Journal
North west Horticulturist (M) .
Pacific Homestead (weekly)
' -41 . . r i 1 1
Northwest Poultry Journal
' 1 wice-a-v eeK r-orj,iana Journal
! McCall's Magazine
I CLUB G -f
1 Twice-a-Week Statesman . .
Wom,anT5 Hone Companion
', Pacific Homestead (weekly)
' Northwest Poultry Journal
Weekly Oregonian . . . . . . J .
j Tf-1 : ' i -
STATtSjWArj PUBLISHING COMPANY,
Over 30 Years.
kumh mrnwtr, itwMKir firt.
SAUEM, OWIJ. I
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" ; : PubI'rice. Oifr Price.
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?5 . 00