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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1893-1895 | View This Issue
JDV&HUSQ' OiLFlTAli JOUR4L, THUESDAT, AUGUST 10, 193.
'(HE- CAPITAL J00R1UL
MJBUHHKO DAILY, EXCEPT 80WDAY,
Capital Journal Publishing Company.
FostOfflca Block Commerrfal Street.
Weekly,' ptw, perymr.
vaiir. or man, per jexr
UE BEFCSES TO STAND I.N.
Governor Pennoyer has glveD the
press Jtbe following Utter In reply to
many chargaTagaioBt Bapt. Dowclng's
management of the state prisen:
To the Editor of the "Dally Indepen
Samjm. Or-Aoe. 9-JS93
Will you be kind enough In behalf of
truth and Justice to allow me to- state
In your columns that I examined all of
the charges made against George S.
Downing; superlntendent-of -the peni
tentiary, befcre they were made to the
legislative Investigating committee ot
the grand Jury, and that I found therr.
all to be entirely without foundation
Mr. Downing Is, and always has beer
a faithful, efficient, and honest officer
and his management of the penitcn
tlary has been above reproach. I wist
to say this In defense of a faithfu'
official, who has been mercilessly per
ecu ted for no other reason, as I car
conceive, than because he would no
"stand In" for which refusal I honor
Senator Dolph Introduced a olll today
appropriating $133,000,000 for fortlflca
tlona and other sea coast defences and
$1,000,000 for establishing a gun factor)
on the Pacific coast.
The above I from the proceedings in
congress. When our country Is spend
ing $100,000,000 a year on a standlup
army and navy In a time of perfect
peace a bill like the above seems tht
belgbth of folly.
We need improved rivers and bar
bora, we need a free rural mall delivery
we need postal savings bankB and pos
tal telegraphs, we need the telephone
brought into tho reach of the people.
But we do not need $133,000,000 for
forte on our coasts, and a $1,000,000 gan
factory. What shall our coauts bo de
fended against? Who la there to
Tbeso questions may sound impertin
ent from an editor to a senator, but the
proposition to create such expenditures
when there are other reforms and Im
provements so much more necessary, Is
also an Impertinence.
WHAT OF TUB TARIFF.
Flnanco must bo fixed first. The
president's message Is right about that.
But it would be far better for the coun
try if the administration would exact
somo assurance that the turlll would
be let alone by the Democrats.
Correcting our fluuuees will restore
confidence but will not restore prosper
ous times, with all our factions running
and strong demand for our country's
products by an Immense homo market
of millions of well paid American la
borers. Manufacturers have a right to know
what tho Domocrutlo congress proposes
to do; whether it Is going to take
the tariff ofl, or leave it on, or modify
It. No quo doubts that If monotury
confidence and security wero restored
tomorrow, tho Democrats would attack
the protective tariff the next day.
That doubt should be removed.
II I Ml 1 11 II r-JTlHilTfciH nil I III I lijjJil if '.
Tiiose who have a rrj
fl Tk m Aw m i ,
llflve Hr.tfi "tvttinntTiw -18
fnrth(f1uonntlr TMiaw J
can eat everything that
conies along. While E
iney can eat ncii loot! e
without fear of. the r
dyspeptic's bad expert-
ences, they neverthe- .
less creatlv nnDreeinte tl
a delicate flavor in Hi
when used as a short
ening, always pro
duces the finest flavor
ed pastry, which is en
tirely free from the fjj
many objections which fj
the use of lard always
produces. Test its
value by one trial.
mi) thrM cents In stamps to N. K.
BuiMuiK m .v. vuicmv. cur tuuiu.
aome ivitoiene uoexe .book, amain-
iivbmi nunanu roams, prrr
OHwIeaa is sola toy ail sjroxra.
smindQi auinoriiicB ou coo
Made only by
K.K.FAIRBANK & C0
ST, LOUI and
BHIGAS0, NEW YORK. OBTON.j
What fLe Blowhards iaCoiress
Elsewhere Ohio Democracy Hat
insr Platforms Douglas on"Ke-
Washington, Aug. S. The develop
ments of today have been such as to
give promise of an early discussion of
the silver questior in the two bouses
of congress. The democratic senators,
after a caucus lasting several hours.
found themselves" absolutely unable to
agree uponany line of action and
finally 'adjourned until a later day.
The Intention of the senate la to ad
journ from tomorrow until -Monday in
order to give opportunltyyfor the.fullest
informal discussion' among the senators
of both parties before entering upon
legislation. In the failure of the dem
jcratlc senators to agree upon a party
policy the advocates of the repeal of
vhe Sherman law find great encourage
ment. The free colnase men of tha house
had a caucus today and adopted a
resolution which will be a revelation
to the ultra free coinage men of the
West, but it will also be a tower of
itrength to those who are fortifying
hemselves against the unconditional
.-epeal of the Sherman pui chasing ret.
rhe resolution is regarded as a mas
.erly stroke on the part of the silver
Tien as It practically abandons the
ratio of 16 to 1 and agrees to accept
inch a compromise ratio as will main
tain the parity between gold and sil
ver, and Implies that the most vigorous
efforts will be made to induce the rad
.cai silver men of the far West tc
yield to the Judgment of the more, con
servative free coinage men of the
The hell of the house was closed
shortly before 12 and the friends of
free silver began to caucus. The at
tendance was small, and up to 12:30
not more than fifty members had made
their appearance. Th doorkeepers were
Instructed to notify each on, who ap
plied for admission that the meeting
was confined to "free coins se" mem
bers. Before the caucus met, Bland
said the purpose for which it had been
called was to organize the silver forces,
oppolnt committees and prepare gen
erally for the struggle before them.
To the suggestion that some sliver
men would not attend the caucus for
the reason that they did not want
thereby to seem to separate themselves
from their respective parties. Bland
responded it was not expected much
aid or comfort was to be derived from
those who had not the courage of their
convictions. "There will be many a
scalp taken by the people before this
light Is over" continued this apostle of
silver. "There are men here represent
ing free-silver corstltuences who are
panic stricken, and ready to yield to
tho clamor against silver. The people
aro not affected; they will look upon
the matter disappointedly when It Is
ended and ask their representatives
what ailed them. The people do not
consider the attack upon the Sherman
law as sincere, for It Is to them a
question of first Importance. They
iook upon it as a fight between gold
men and blmetallsts, and, while they
wouia not do willing to see the present
laws relating to coinage uncondition
ally repealed, what they want first of
all is the free coinage of silver. That
is the main quest lcn."
Discussion developed the fact that
there were present some not tied to the
16 to 1 ratio. A motion was made look
ing to the preparation of a bill by
which the Sherman law should be re
pealed and free coinage of sliver, at a
ratio with gold to Be agreed upon, pro
vided for. The discussion developed
that a ratio of 20 to 1 would be accept
able to those who felt the old ratio
should be changed. At 1:30 no conclu
sion was reached. The noticeable at
tempt to draw to tho caucus the mem
bers of both parties was a failure, for
but one republican member, Bowers of
California, Joined In the deliberations
of the silver man. Culberson of Texas
acted as chairman of the caucus, which
is the first of its kind held In the house
ior several years.
Speaker Crisp did not como to the
cnyuoi today but remained at home,
devoting tho day to the formation of
house committees. It Is expected that
under tho terms of the resolution
adopted by tho house yesterday he will
((morrow announce the committees on
'""i ciu-uucu uiiis, miu-ago ana ac
counts. Crisp says two or three weeks
musi elapse before the full Hat I nn
Cincinnati, Aug. 9. Will the democ
racy of Ohio stand by President Cleve
land, or by the platform on which ho
was elected? That Is tho question to
be solved within tho next thlrtyrslx.
hours and there Is no man In or out ot
Ohio who can predict the result with
confident uccuracy. Half a doen can
dldates aro In tho field. Neal. whn
framed tho tariff plank In the last ilem-
ocrauo national platform and who Is
a rabid free silver coinage man, U In
tho lead for governor. He has declared
that he will abide by the Chicago plat
form and his followers aro ilotnnrmtw
of tho unterrlflM stamp, who will cflck
to him as Ionir na thcra Is a Bhow ot
his nomination. Kx-Qovernor Camp
bell and his friends make nn .inii
of tho fact that they aro with the ad-
iiiuiisiraunn ana that they are out
to beat Meal Campbell himself will
not bo a candidate.
Chicago. Aug. 9. In tho suffrage
congress today Fred Douglas becamo
greatly wrought up by Stephen JJ.
w " JPro.f.M80r of Trinity college,
Jorth Carolina, who read a paper on
uegro suffrage. Tho professor eald-
Negro sufTrura la & fniim-A, (, ,,,.
remain a failure so Jong u b not
mm .- ui mo wiute vote. The South
trn people will not Bubmit to domina
tion. The white man must rui v.
man who has not lived In a ngro land
knows what negro domination Is. it
means destruction of property, ruin,
and bankruptcy." ' - J
When the professor had finished
Douglas made an iumoMloned r.Uiv
"You are not afraid of the negro jlom
Inatlon," he said. "Tho negro' never
can rule this country. He would be
out-voted by 60,000.000 of whites. There
In no opposition to the negro in the
South until he aspires to rise. If he
aplreato become a lawyer or doctor
heat once beoomesan upstart."
" TflE SOLDIERS HOUR CASE.
The members of the supreme court
are now oat on the sea coast bathing in
the briny snrf, but those cases of "great
public importance" are still Inhabiting
the land of mystery. Important
enough, as they were, to crowd the sol
diers' home case ofl the docket, they
should no longer be kept secret from
the general public. The 8berman in
junction suit concerns many old veter
ans.and tbe'membersof the last legisla
ture believed that there was great neces
sity for the building of the home. Upon
its final disposition, also depends the
location of the branch asylum In east
ern Oregon. Tnese considerations
make it a very Important case, and be
sides a constitutional point Isenvolved,
and such questions are usually ad
vanced by common consent to a final
It cannot be possible that tho annnal
sea bath of the members of the bench
was the "Important public matter",
which so summarily sidetracked the
soldiers' home cast? Roaeburg Review.
Tbe Review takes a yery flippant
view of a very Important matter.
As it is, the case is undecided, tbe re
sult, when it does come to public
knowledge, may come altogether too
soon to suit Roseburg. It looks as if
tbe paper referred to were seeking to
engage the court in a quarrel in ad
vance of its decision, and its tone indi
cites a threat to appeal to the hurtlngs
rather than to right.
One phase of tbe discussion of tbe
proposition to scatter state Institutions
baa not been sufficiently emphasized.
That Is the undoubted fact that the
people of the state outside of Salem
have a much greater Interest In keeping
ttate institutions at tbe seat of govern
ment than Salem people have.
Judge Deady was undoubtedly cor
rect in putting that clause into the con
stitution which requires the locattou ol
state institutions where they will be
convenient for Inspection by state offi
cials responsible for their management,
where legislative committees can go
and inspect their books, records and
workings without sending travelling
junketing parties to distant parts of tbe
state, to be wined and dined for a week
But tbe great evil he was trying to
prevent was undoubtedly log-rolling
schemes In the legislature. If these
could be avoided by tbe enforcement of
this clause In the constitution, it would
undoubtedly be the means of saving
hundreds of thousands, if not millions,
of dollars to the people of Oregon in
the next twenty years. That olause.
given tbe weight and effect Judge
Daudy, who was never friendly to Sa
lem, Intended it should be given, that
in tbe legislative assembley tbe test of
tbe slate would always be found jeal
ously united against SaUm, Instead of
8ulem meeting with the other log-rolling
ocal.:ties to boodle tbe state. Tbe
state institutions would then be kept
to the lowest limit, and they would
only get such appropriations as were
actually needed. It Is easy to see the
taxpayers of the state at large need tbe
protection of the constitution far more
ONE HTUJIAN IS ENGLAND.
Some years ago, In a forejgn city
horses were continually slipping on the
smooth and Icy pavemeutof asleep hill,
up which loaded wagonsand carta were
constantly moving. Yet no one
evmed to thiuk of anv better rnmP,K.
than to beat and curse tbe animals who
tugged and pulled and slipped on the
No one thought of a better way, ez
cept a poor old woman, who lived at
the foot of the bill. It hurt her to see
the poor horses slip and fall on tho
slippery pavement, that every morn-
log, old and feeble as she was, with
trembling steps she clluibed the hill
and emptied her ash-pan, and such
ashes as she could collect from her
ueighbora, on the smoothest spot
At first the, teamsters paid her very
little atteutlon, but after a little thev
begau to look for her, to appreciate her
Kinunets, to be asbimed of their owu
The town cfllelals heard of the old
lady's work aud they were ashamed
loo, and set to work levelling the bill
and reopeulng the pavement. Prom
Inen, meu came to know what tho old
woman had done, aud it suggested to
them an organisation fordoing such
work as the old Jady had Inaugurated.
All this made the teamsters so grateful
that they went among their employers
and otliew with a subscription paper,
and raised a fuud which bought the old
muy a comrortauie aunulty for life. So
one poor old woman and her ash-nnn
uot only kept tho poor overloaded
horses from falhug, but made every an.
Imal In tho clly more comfortable. Im-
proven and beautified tbe city JUelf
ana excited an epoch of good fcellug
and klndaeea, the end of which no one
cau tell.-Rev, F. M. Todd.
TrvthnDMi? I'wn liTir.. .,
forgets. You will never do wHhont'lSlSgi'g
LOWS D. VAHDERVERE,
P& of tho tat hum Vahvatt sea la CHttgo,
reprtssatattTt of tin great Bnflrtrert Go.
HEADACHE, SLEEPLESSNESS, NERVOUS
Dr. Jttle Medical Co., JBOXari, IruL
Gentlemen : I take pleasnre In Inter
of tbe rerr beaeSebd resalts uhlth hire
too ma of On. Milcs RisroiUTtvc HcnviHt
In tbecaieof mnelr and wife. IorayerIwM
subject to a distressing pain at tbe cue of tas
Drain and upper portion of tbo ipiml cord. I
! " b to fleab tnd .WM nttlr
CI J kFIJ troubled with deepUnaoa.
S1J nLmlS YauI Nerrin, highly
recommended to m. Mr cue bad betnaoouu
naie tbat I had no confidence In tbe eOcacy of
any medicine. Yet as a Ust raort I cemented to
tlve It a trial. Much to my mprlse, I experienced
marked benefit; -my-alecplecsneM disappeared:
my headache waa removed; my ipuiu and general
ptlllCB TWtRTY FOUNDS. A 1-t-THIS OOCUKHtD
arrcn lcarnco and will knownphtbicuhji
ao rAH.ro. My wlib U uilDg tbe Nerrfne wilii
le best of rceulu. tocia D. VAirnssTcauc.
SOLD ON A POSITIVE QUARANTEC
TRY DR. MILES' PILLS00 DOSES 25 CTS
fold by-D. J. Fry, druggist, Salem
Doctort prescribed : Castoria
Prices Current by Telegraph Local
and Portland Quotations.
SALEir, August 10, 4 p. m. Office
Daily Capital Journal. Quota
tions for day and up to hour of going to
press were as follews:
BALKM PKOUUCE MARKET.
Peas and beans-8 to 10 cents a gallon.
Raspberries black 41.
Blackberries wild oOcts. a gallon;
tame 0 cts. a box.
Peaches 70 to 80 cts. a basket,
Veals dressed 4 cts.
Hogs dreaaed 6$ to 6.
Live cattle 2 to 2,
fcb-ep alive $1.50 tol.2.00.
Spring lambs $1 50 to $2.00.
Balem Milling Co. auetes: Flour
In wholesale lots $3.20. Retail $3.60.
Bran $17 bulk. $18 sacked. Shorts $10
and $20. Chop feed $10 and $20.
HAY AND DRAIN.
Oats- o'd, 38 to 40c., new 30c
Hay Ualfd, uew $8 to $12: old $1Q to
$14 Wild In bulk, $6 to $8.
Barley No demand except for feed.
Apples 75o to $1.00 a bushel.
Wool Best, 10c.
Hops Small sale, 15 to 17c
Eeus Cash, 18 cents.
Butter Best dairy, 25; fancy
Cheese 12 to 15 cfs.
Farm smoued meats Bacon 12;
hauirt, 13; shoulders, 10.
Potatoes new, 50c to 60o.
Onions 1 to 2 cents.
Beeswax -34c Caraway seed. 18c
Anise seeu, zua. uiuseng, $1.40. )
HIDES AND PELTS.
Green, 2 c's; dry, 4 cts; sheep pejts,
75 cts to $1.25. No quotations on fure.
Chickens 7 to 10 cts; broilers 10rol2;
ducks, 12; turkeys, slow sale, choice,
10 cts; geese slow.
Grain, Feed, etc.
Flour-Standurd, $3.40: Walla Walla.
$3.40; graham, $3.00; superfine, $X60
Oats hlte,45o per bushel, grey, 42c;
niueti, in uags. w uomo.ou; oarreis,
$0 606, 75 ; cases. $3 .75.
Hay Best, $1517 per ton; common,
Wool valley, 10 to 12o.
Mlllstulls-Bran. $17.00; Bborts, $21;
ground barley, $2C24; chop feet!, $18
per ton; whole feed, barley, 8085 per
cental; middling, $23U8 porteu: brew
lngbarle.,000050 per cental: chicken
wheat. $1 2(gl.24 percental.
Hops 10 to 18c
' DAIRY PRQDUCE.
Butter Oregon fancy creamery,22
25e; fancy dairy, 1720o; fair to grod,
fornla, 3544c per roll.
Cheese Oreiron. (Si 12J; Eastern
twlus, 16o; Young American, 16o iper
pci jkjuuu; vuiuornitt nats, ho,
Eggs Orejjon, J8o per dozen.
large, $2 003.f; duoks, old, $4.50
6.00; young, $2 604.00; geese, $9 Oil
turkey., live, 12c; dressed, 16o, per lb.
8AN KRANC1SCO MARKET.
Woel: Oreoron Tfruitnrn rhnlnn. 192i
J5o; do Inferior, 0llo; do valley, 4
Potatoes New Erly Rose, 60cSO;
banks, $ 00(3)1 .00 ier cental.
Onlons-7663o per cental for rod,
miu 4i,vuv)i aj rnrsiiversKins.
Barley. Feed,608U82Joper cental
for good duality and rSja for choice;
brewing, 00i.oo per eeutal.
.,9,"T,,l'nTi 81.4501 62; fancy feed
II 451 b1 pood telnkv.l.SJai.45:
2?"J!,.l0U.,o.faJr' J1 1001.25 gray 1.30
01.44; black, ?U0Q1.3) per cental.
"Bobbr Shaftoe's (tone to ten,
Silver buckles on Ills knee;
He'll come back tome day to tne,
Pretty Bobby Hhaftoer
81nslng softly o'er and o'er.
Echoes from tbe bedroom door.
Sins It as I sine no more,
Bing toJJobby Bhuttos.
In the yard the half erown hound
Beats his tall along tbe ground,
Missing tbe acenstomed ronnd
Of iis master calling.
For a frolic In tho ball
With the skipping ropo and ball;
Bat a silence over nil
Seems a shadow falling.
Lonesomelr th little chair
lingers In the rorncr there.
With a half expectant air.
Waiting for his coming.
And tho red tli horn lies dnmb
On the shelf btside the dram,
Walllns till t'e drummer come.
With bis sturdy drumming.
On the yellow picture book
Bopeep, with her Ehephcrd crook,
Seems to stand and wait and look
' Oil the Randy corer,
Wondering' by what mishap
She is not upon tho lap
Of a chubby ll tie chap
Pondering abovo her.
In the closet He his phoes.
Worn to rustr, dusty hues.
Tramping in the dust and dews
Down alcar the rircr.
Where he nred to tit and dream
In the sunshine by tho stream
Till somo frightened heron's scream
.Made him jump and shlfer.
Here's a picture that ho drew.
Bed ftnd yellow, grcn and blue.
Left 1 efore tt was half through,
Here's tbe cp he used to wear
Tilted ou hit curly hair;
Bobby's things are everywhere
Bobby's gone forever;
"Colby Sh.iftoe'a gone to sea.
Silver buckles on his knee;
He'll como back some day to me,
Pretty Bobby Shaftoer
Baby mine, where'er ye be.
Mother's prayers follow thee.
Oh, come back, my boy, to me,
Come back, Bobby Shaftoel
Cincinnati Commercial Gazette.
3Ilnd and Action,
Some starters maintain that loss
of sleep seta the nerves on edge and
makes the mind act more quickly.
In rare cases loss of sleep may be of
advantage to phlegmatic natures,
but even for these it is at least a kill
or cure remedy which no competent
trainer would countenance. When
in one case it would succeed, in nine
othera it would make the phlegmatic
mind duller than ever. The use of
stimulants should be avoided above
all things, for they weaken the
nerves, making the mind slow to
react. I once knew a starter of the
very greatest promise who ruined
his nerves by using strong coffee to
keep him awake for long continued
study and as a mental stimulant be
fore races. Another case in point
is that of John L. Sullivan, who,
though a man of extreme quickness
when in training, so deteriorated his
mind by the use of stimulants that,
as the psychologist's experiments
showed, he was, when out of train
ing, one of the slowest strikers ex
Not So Poor as Church Mice.
About 18 months ago John A. Mc
Cabe of Grafton, W. Va., missed two
$20 bills, and believing they were
stolen watched the man he suspect
ed very closely for some timo, but
couldnot get the slightest evidence as
to his guilt. A day or two ago, while
he was cleaning off the top shelf
in his Btore, he discovered a mouse
nest in a stogie box, which he took
down to destroy, and noticed a dollar
bill A search of the nest followed.
The two lost bills and two more ,$l
bills wore found, making $43 in mon
ey besides a check. Cor. Pittsburg
The Undertaker's Lament.
An undertaker from what, back
country people call "up our way"
was encountered by a former .resi
dent ot his home on a brief journey.
and good naturedly questioned by
the lady as to his general prosperity.
"I dpnjt know, Mrs. M.," said the
man, shaking his head dolefully.
"There's an opposition in our town
now, and our people don't die I" The
shocked Mrs. M. could scarcely con
dole with him upon the healthful
ness of his situation. New York
Travcrs' Joke About Jay Gould.
Jay Gould was standing in Wall'
street one day with his hands shoved
deep down in his pockets and in a
meditative mood, when Jeromo
Trovers, who stuttered, espied him.
Calling some of his friends, he said,
pointing to Mr. Geuld: "B-b-boys,
j-j-just look at him. This is the
f-f -first t-t-timo I over saw J-J-Ja
G-G-Gould with h-h-his h-h-hands in
h-h-his own p-p-pocketa I" New York
Nature is tho irroatest of allies to
,the physician in his constant battle
with disease, and the conditions most
(favorable to her arduous labors are
oftentimes simply thosoof rest and
Off tho shore near Point Rouge,
Trinidad, there is a submanno spring
of petroleum, and sailors aro at times
able to slam tho floating oil off the
surface or the sea.
Say Wjar l,in.adain".i pne, have
occasion to-address a stranger, using
tho. word "Madam" .for a .single as
KfiUl mtpr a Jnarrie4 lady,
i ' 1 i n
Tlje- Uttle island of Iceland, with
About T0,000 inhabitants, dins the
,s&mo.?raxaber of newspapers as tho
great emplro of China.
It is only in politics that yo will
nnu mottsana-mea vpiuntarily toll
ing to obtain power and wealth for
"CastoriaU so well adapted to eMdrentha
trecommasd itnpcricto any prescription
known tome." H. A. Acaxi H. D
111 So, Oxford Et Brooklyn, N. T.
"The use of 'Castoria'is Mtrnlrenal and
Its merits so well known that it seems a work
of supererogation to endorse It. Few are tbe
Intelligent famUiea who do not keep Castoria
within easy reaea.
GiaLoa -Kxarnr, D. D .
New Tork City.
Late Pastor Bloomlngdato Betoracd Church.
Completed and ready to wait on customers. Horses boarded by day or week
at reasonable prices. We keep a full .line of Trucks, Drays and Exprewto
meetiall demands. Also keep.the finest Stallions, in. this county, for service.
Bam and residence 2 block south of postofllce. J BYAN fc CO
If you would be clean and have vour clotheR dorm nn ;n
the neatest and dressiest mannar, take them to the-
SALEM STEAM LAUNDRY
where all work is done by white labor.and in the most prompt
manner. COLONEL J. OMSTTtS
IT B A IT I
From now until
Consisting ofmen and-boy's clothing, hats, caps, underwear,
' etc. Are all marked down.
We have.no dldi shelf-worn stbcktand,make,this extraordinary
inducement to our-patrons
We must reduce our stock of gpodsrand- such bargains were
never before ofFered. Come in aid ekamine .our Jarge and
selected stock. We will please you in qublity ol goods and
SFOW COMMENCES TODAY. rADMISSIGN FEEE.
.GEO. W.JOHNSON .&.S0N, Jhe .Clothier
2fO. 257 COMMERCIAL STREET.
"Wood taken in exchange for clothing.
OREGON STATE MORfflflL SCHOOL
An&WDgNoraJBl800,of tLo Northwest. Strong Professional and
Teacben! oCoureea'aD d we" organired Model School for Practical Traininitof
Normal, Advanced Normal, Business, Music, and Art Pafartrnents, Beautiful and healthful
location-Light Expense No -Saloons.
n,J?,f.N?ma, h?,DJ(jyed B "teady nmwlb during the past year, reaching an
!HT?ioCove.r.400,betere8t 1Q ,tJI History. New membre have been
aarted to tbefaeulty, iww apparatu auppllwl, and the course of etndy revised
ana strengthened. The graduates are in tieuand to fill cood Doeltlona.
THE DIPLOMA ENIITJLE8 THE HOLDER
to teach in any county in the State without further examination.
XIPMS AKD KXPIMkiXI.
Tuition informal, M 25ipjr term of ten weeks; 8nb-Normal f5 00 per ,frm '
ten weeks; Bnalnow W 35 per term. Board at Normal dining ball f 1.76 l
week. Rooms from 6tKs er week (unfurnished), to 1100 and fl-25 furnlibed.
Hoard and lodging In private famllfea 13 60 to fioo per week. Tuition, board,
lodging and books less than $150 par year. Conservatory of music Thorough
courses are offered In Vocal and Instrumental Music Tuition, 110 per term or
.. .Dn3?ut.h '. ea3,,y Me from a) parU of the Stte, twelve mile f'om
tUAHtate CsDltal. SlltV mill south n PnrHr.d rVf.lnu.al..&rftittvarnton
,.,. . , tAMresa P 1.
Castor! atevra CWScj CootlrfcVa.
XfllteSoa!lT" " 4SwSotM A
T.r?.3I2?J, re5rI,ul7 recommend)
dosoasIt tailBTariably roduod bsnefidli
fcwm T. Vxxxm, M. d.,
" Tbo Wlntarop," 129th Street and 7th Are,
Kew York City.
Tb Csvtaus CoMTxyr, TT XCvaaaY Stuxt, Nw Toss.
further notice we will sell our entire stock
-i of goods .
CAMPBELL. PrL, or
"WBHEDD, Wy of Faculty.
af .JamtfJgWflU---''-" ""i