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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1893-1895 | View This Issue
tfVENTtfG- GAJPlTAli JOURNAL, SATTJBDAY, AUGUST 19, 1893.
THE CAPITAL JODBUL
P0BLI8UEO DAILY, EXCEPT B0NDAY,
Capital Journal Publishing Company.
POgtotBM Block. Commercial Street
Ially. by carrier, per month,
linUy.br wall, per year,
Weekly, 8 pages, mf!"'i
TAB POLITICAL BOUMMJA
A realUvo newapaperman has been
unpointed to pobtfc office In Oregon.
B. J. Hendricfca, after nearly ten years
day and night at the helm of the Dally
Statesman has secured the appointment
of superintendent of the HUte Beform
School. The office la worth about as
muebna the governorship In Oregon
and hereafter he will know whatitls to
Hye with bis family., His children
will gradually form the acquaintance of
jap i and learn to like him. ADouttne
only people the managing editor of a
Burning paper gets really, well ac
quainted with are the night police and
the all-night bar teuders. His family
are off to school when he gets up and
tbey are asleep when he goes to bed.
Two-thirds of the time ho does not eat,
sleep or live with bis family. He
boards and washes with them and
meets them at sly moments that
amount to nothing. Editor Hendrlcke
will know what it is hereafter to get
his meU and Bleep at Christian homes.
That bleached, unearthly look will
leave his face. It Is only editors ol
morning papers and morphine flendi
who acquire such a chalky complexion.
Bob will now tun and will scon wear a
sunburn agricultural appearance. Bui
he Is probably not going to run the re
form school entirely for the improve
ment of bis complexion. An editor
can appreciate what it is to get (3000 a
year when other fellows get It. But he
and his wife too cau appreciate it when
be gets It himself. We predict Mr.
Hendricks will mako great improve
ments out there.
Where the crops are so light that you
can't tell whero the reaper has gone
over the grain fields and where it has
not, the farmers will appreciate all the
law staying executions that tbey cau
get. In one county farmers' meetings
have been held to determine whether it
would pay at all to undertake to har
vest the grain. Such regions are not
plenty in Oregon. Neither are the re
gions where there is an abundance of
crops as in parts of Marlon county.
There are many grain fields In this val
ley that will hardly pay for harvesting.
The owners will appreciate a disposi
tion to bo easy with tbem In every
way, including legislation to extend
stays of execution. It is to this
debtor class that Governor Pen
noyer will loom up like- a saint
Ho does not care whether the legisla
tors agree with him or not. He knows
he could call the. legislature together
without consulting tbem. President
Cleveland did not writo to congressmen
to advise- him to call a special Besslon of
congress. Governor Moody did not
ask the advice oftbo members when
he convened the General Assembly
of this state. Besides tlio legislature
would not havo to come if ho called it.
Tho members could answer 'Bats"
and stay at home. That would not bo
polite hut It would do as well as any
thing they might Bay. People general
ly who are unsympathotlo with dis
tress, will say tho governor has again
played tho calamity howler, Tho sym
pathetic few will recognlzo a desire on
tho part of tho exeoutivo to moot half
way the distress of thoso who have no
fat acres but fat mortgages on their
farms. But then the mortgages arc
not so thick In Oregon as in Kansas or
Iowa, There is mora land hero too
that a mortgago can not bo planted on
If tho owner wuuted to.
Marlon has a county clerk who Is
not exactly upon the calamity order
but who thinks there is too littlo sym
pathy and charity in tho world. Ho
thinks there would be no necessity for
h stay law if people would not crowd
too hard upon their dtetrvssod neigh
bor. He thinks when you find a man
In a tight place Just ease up on him a
little until ho gots on his feet and then
he may bo more able to ipt In shapo to
pay his debts. Mr. Egati thinks there
k too little ineroy shown the under
dog In tho fight. If his doctrlue were
carried out there would be few fore
closures. That Is a pretty comfortable
frame of mind to get Into and Mr.Egan
had better look out or some church
will be claiming him na a member,
Nearly all tho churches have been
preashlug that doctrine of ohurlty but
few have been practicing It. A mem
ber In any orgatmatlou does not like
to stand out against tho custom of the
great majority, bo It has coino that a
great tuauy good Christians aro In the
church and feel themselves under no
mtralnt whatever when overtaken by
an Iwpvilaa to do good, But It la kind
e'fwany that nearly all this class of
sympathetic persouagea get oflloo.
SImm hi one thlug about them; In poll
la religious inattore tbey turulowL
out Iwttw thus anyone xpeots. They 1 7
jnw H Ifeftt MA lu tlw Bcwpiura that) the
Matthew tells about His father asked
him to go and work In the vineyard.'
He refused, but repenting afterwards Kent are decidedly better this week,
went and worked. Another eon said The late heavy rains have done a great
be woold work but did not do it, Tbe amount of good. The burr Isfattdeve'
fatherwaa agreeably surprised at the ' oping into hops, and it is spoken of a
first and blessed him. At the other he likely that picking will begin soon,
was disappointed. The first did better Some gardens are reported to bid fair
than be promised.
Trying times bring out great men.
Tbe American people are almost ready
to say "Let them come,"
These are not Republican, Democrat
ic, or Populistlo times so say the po-
litlcans. Father Time can now claim
Tbe assurance that the World's Fair
will be reproduced, in San Frariclscp.the
coming winter wjll keep many dollars
on tbe Pacific coast' and many people
iway from Cblcogo.
The progressive school districts that
bayo Issued and sold bonds for new
buildings are fortunate Indeed. The
surest way out of bard times Is to keep
up your schools.
Nero Addled while Rome was burn
ing, and tbe American representatives
In congress are enjoying tbe gentle sea
breeze while the people are crying for
In the dire extremity of tbe coun
try's finances, when everybody seems
to be looking to Washington for relief,
congress seems inclined to discuss tbe
question. If it doesn't act before long
tbe country's voice, as one man's, will
be raised; and, as Uncle Rasmus would
say "diss cuss" congress.
Sylvester Pennoyer is as keenwitted,
as be is substantial-bodied; and it Isn't
"dollars to doughnuts" that he doesn't
get there. Of course, if tbe legislature
were in session, it couldn't pass a stay
law, but S. P. gets in his appeal to tbe
debtor and is ti. P., and likewise No B.
P., in consequence thereof. Elucida
tion of this apparent paradox 1b respect
fully referred to The Evening Tele
The talk of an extra session of the
legislature was not sprung for a politi
cal purpose but was first agitated by
tbe people themselves. Those who
express their conscientious opinion for
or against the convention are entitled
to respect. Those who are attempting
to make political capital of It should be
spotted and relegated to tbe shade for
ever when tbey bob up for office.
HOPS AND OBOPS.
The first bale of hopB of the '03 crop
was brought In town today and wa
sold to E. Meeker &, Co. for 25c.a pound
they were fine quality, well matured
and made a nice bright rich sample,
tho general picking will not commence
before the second week In September,
tbe crop promises a flno quality.
Kentish Jeurnal: At Maidstone and
adjoining parishes, the rains of tho past
fortnight has had the effect of reviving
tho drooping condition of the planta
tion. Tho later sorts will experience
tho greatest benefit, and tho earlier,
while being freshened up cannot possi
bly reoover from the check caused by
the drought. It Is hoped that hot, dry
weather will follow tbe copious show
ore, and then there will boa probability
of some grounds gathering a fairly good
orop. The yield however, will neces
sarily be a Biuall one, but somo ground
look promising. If more rain falls it !
feared there will be a run of mould. A
present the condition of the hop gul
dens are hopeful on tbe wholeKtbe llct
having been on the decrease, but we
are troubled with tbe red spider,
Tho recent ralus have been very bene
ficial to tbe vino, but colder weather lr
necessary to kill oil the red spidei
wblou In somo gardens Is very conpK
uous. The vines are showing well for
hops In many cases though It can onlj
be lu tho later kinds that anything
like a crop cau be expected. Colgate
and Goldlngs are keeping up tbe lend.
The hops during tho past week havt
made great progress. There seems t
be less spider, and It Is very remarkablt
but lu some grounds the red spider m
not made Its appearance, Tho Colgate
hops seen to be uow gaining ground.
Tho night temperature wants to be a
little warmer. The Goldlngs, and
Ilrambllngs hops are growing out larger
oi hot me rnius, uui It will 00 irpit) t e
late hops that tho bulk of (be crop will
havo to bo looked for,
All but a few very bad ground In
this district have Improved since the
dry weather broke up, and hops aro be
ginning to show lu tle early sorts. The
grounds look like growing 10 to 12
per acre, others will vary from $ to
cwt. The Goldlngs will bo the crop of
. weald of rest.
The reports throughout the Weald of
for 10 cwt. to tbe acre but for only a top
crop it will certainly be exceptional.
THE OLD FIVE DOLLAR BILL.
Theyer Ulkin' bout the tarrifl blU-lhe silver
bill an' all;
Tbey wrangle through tbe summer, an' they
quarrelled till tbe lall;
Bat of all the bills from BUlrule, tbe one we're
Is the bill that boys tbe boardln' the old Ave
Yoa may rumple It, an' crumple It, n twist
an' tarn it round,
An'stnffltln your pocket, where it seems to
welch a pound;
Or hide It in your woolen sock, or In your boots
There's never no dlscountln' of tbe old five
It's creasy as the kitchen, lrom coin' round so
But a feller ain't pertlckler, when it's tlcklln of
An' the biggest MM from BlllTilie-an' tbe one
we're wan tin' still
Is the rumpled up, an' crumpled up, old-time
five dollar bill.
How "Snowbnnd" Came to lie 'Written.,
When the publishers of one of tht
first juvenile periodicals, "Our Young
Folks," were casting about for clever
people to make strong their early
numbers, John G. Whittier was ono
of the first to whom they made ap
plication. They asked him to write
about his boy life. Happening to bo
in the office of tho publisher at the
time, making arrangements for some
illustrations, I heard much of the
In response to another letter from
Mr. James T. Fields about tho con
tribution, the poet replied "sultan
tially: "Oh, the matter has grown
beyond all bounds I Thee wanted 12
stanzas, and three times that are
now written, and tho story has
scarcely begun, and, moreover, I fear
.thee will not like it." Mr. Fields tel
egraphed, "Send it along and let me
judge for myself." The next morn
ing Mr. Fields thrust the first pages
of "Snowbound" into my hand, re
marking: "What do you think of
that for a Christmas book? There is
a picture in every lino," and truly it
was so. The sheets were sent back
with just eight words attached t
"Mako it as long as you can. Splen
Two months later the poem was
finished, and I was on my way to
Amesbury for an interview with the
poet and to gather material in the
locality for illustrations. St Nicho
las. The Idibor In Drlring a Street Car.
I should think that the men who
used to drive horse cars, but whoso
occupation has by evolution become
that of gripman or motorman, must
rejoice at the change. Under the
now conditions the work is hard
enough, but tho driver has a chance
to rest occasionally to a far greater
extent than is possible on a horse car.
A horse car driver onco explained the
thing to mo.
"You see," ho said, "a fellow has
to hold up and control with ono hand
a pair of horses that kinder havo a
desire to lie down anyhow, and they
take every chance they can get to
slip and stumblo. Ho has to turn
this brako with the other hand nnd
use one foot on it as well. So he has
practically only one leg to stand on
and not much chance to lean u gainst
anything. I tell you one gets tired
when you aro doing that for 10 hours
on a stretch. It would break a green
man up in two hours. It tires your
back. It makes your feet so soro that
you would like to 'cut them off and
cast them from' you, if such things
went these days. It wrenches your
chest, and it makes your arms feel
as if they had been on ono of those
racks that the inquisition people used
to amuse themselves with. There U
no soft snap about driving a horso
car." Washington Nows. &&
American Leclou of Honor,
The statement of business of the ordertf an.
1, 1603, Is as follews: Membership, Jan. 1,
1802, 01,835; odinlttcU during tho year, 6,645
deceased In 1803 reported, 1,003; withdrawn.
83; suspended, 6,308; membership Jan. 1,
wo, w.iw; insurance in iorce, 1163,607,000;
number of council, 1,065; grand xounclU,
10. The recelpU from assessments since
organization have been 23,6T0,630 CO; death
beuoflU paid, 7.74T deaths, f23.S00.l7o.2t; re
lief beneau paid from Jan. 1, 1888, to Jan.
1, 1893, W61.1S3; total benefit paid to Jan.
1, 1803, $23,681,831.31. The business of the
benefit fund for 1803 was as follow.- tui.
aace Jan. 1, 1803, W.7SH.W; received from
assessment. $3,800,440.01: relief returned.
164,640; total funds, 13,037,804.09. Death
benefit paid, 3,810,600; relief, $108,000; to
tal benefit paid, $3,018,500; balance Jan. 1.
1603, $0,804.00. The cash resources of the
order axe $570,576.74.
For Old and Young.
44 . M vu ttact vlcru rnacu
Br.lT?? to (h wk (math, bow
Is, kltfueys t sUUir, To tkT
.jacks r. won;
Xuarff of w!& QdetrtH Ocmtir Oft,
frtaiam Staaud Orcbestts
Dr. SUM XedUmX Co, XOtkart, Xnd.
You wfll remember tbe condition I was in flro
years ago, when 1 was afflicted with a combina
tion of diseases, and thought there was ho mcu
remit, I tried all kinds of medicines, and scores
of eminent physicians. My serves were prostrated,
producing dlxzineta, heart trouble and all the Ills
that make HXe miserable. I commenced to take
DR, MILES1 NERVINE
and In throe months i was resrecrtr eusro.
In my travel each Tear, when I see the thousand
of physical wrecks, stffieriog from nerroos pros
, . traUon. taking prescriptions from
W U local phrslclans who haTS no knowl
I " ntM nfthtlrnja. and whose death.
ti certain, I feel like going to them and saying,
"Oct pn. Mine- N(nviHCHDBCCuRCB. la
my profession, c sat where there
sresomanysufTl ISh J flferexs from
OTrwork,men'Vri-l tal prostra
tion and nerroos exhanxUao. broarht on by the
character of the badness engaged In, I would
as o, suro euro tor aQ so&bri&g from these causes.
Jaxss b. Wait. -eOLD
ON A POSITIVE QUARANTEK.
TRY DR. MILES' PILLS. 50 DOSES 25 CTS.
gold by D. J. Fry, druggist, Salem
Doctor prescribed : Castorto
Prices Current by Telegraph Local
and Portland Quotations.
Salem, August 19, 4 p. m. Office
Daily Capital Journal. Quota
tions for day and up to hour of going to
press were as follews:
balkm produce market.
Peas and beans-8 to 10 cents a gallon.
Blackberries wild SOcts. a gallon;
tame 5 cts. a box.
Peaches 70 to 80 eta. a basket.
Veals dressed 4J cts.
Hogs dressed 6J to 6.
Live cattle 2 to 2.
Sheep alive $1.50 to $2.00.
Spring lambs 51.50 to $2.00.
Salem Milling Co. quetes: Flour
in wholesale lots $3.20. Retail $3.60.
Bran $17 bulk, $18 sacked. 8horta $19
and $20. Chop feed $10 and $20.
HAY AND DRAIN.
Oats old, 38 to 40c, new 30c.
Hay Baled, new $8 to$12; old $10 to
$14. Wild In bulk, $6 to $8.
Barley Brewing, at 8alem, No. 1,
95 to $1.00 per cwt No. 2, 70 to 85 eta.
Apples 75c to $1.00 a bushel.
Wnnl Ttnnt 1f
Hops Small sale, 15 to 17c
Etrcs Cash. 18 cents.
Butter Best dairy, 25; fancy
Cheese 12 to 15 eta.
Farm smoked meats Bacon 12;
hams, 13; shoulders, 10.
Potatoes new, 50c to 60c.
Onions 1 to 2 cents.
Beeswax 34c Caraway seed, 18c
Anise 8eed,'28o. Ginseng, $1.40.
HIDES AND PELTS.
Green, 2 cts; dry, 4 cts; sheep pelta,
75 cts to $1.25. No quotations on lure.
Chickens 7 to 10 cte; broilers 10lol2J;
ducks, 12; turkeys, alow sale, choice,
10 cts; geese slow.
QrHlo, Feed, etc
Flour Standard. $3.40; Walla Walla.
$3.40; graham, $3.00; superfine, $2.50
Oats Whlto,45o per bushel, grey, 42c;
rolled, in bags, $0 250.50; barrels,
$6 606.75; cases. $3 75.
Hay Best, $1517per ton; common,
Wool valley, 10 to 12c
MlllstuiTs Bran, $17.00; aborts, $21;
ground barley, $20 24; chop feed, $19
per ton; whole feed, barley, 8085 per
cental; middling, $2328 per ten: brew
ing barley, 9095o per cental: chicken
w n eat, fi.'(o)i.4 per cental,
Hops 10 to 18c
Butter Oregon fanoycreamery,22
25c; fancy dairy, 2022o; fair to good,
IG17o; common, 14 to 15o per lb; CaH
forula, 3544o per roll.
Cheese Oregon, 12; Eastern
twinB, 16c: Young American, 14c per
per pound; California fiats, 14c
Eggs Oregon, 16 to 17o per dozen.
Poultry Cbickeus,old,$5.00; broilers,
large, $2.003.0u; duoks, old, $4.50
6.00; young, $2.604.00; geese, $8 00
turKeye, live, 12q; ureasea, l&c, per n.
BAN FRANCISCO MARKET.
Woel: Oregon Eastern choice, 12
Wo; do Inferior, 0llo; do valloy, 14
Potatoes E-rly Rose, 4550. Bur
banks, $. 6585fl per cental.
Onions 7585o per cental for red.
and $.600iki for ell vereklns.
iMtriey..ieed, 60WH2JO per cental
tor gooa quality and tt3fc fur
brewing. tl.OO per oental.
The proposed Jute mill for which the
last legislature appropriated $190,000,
may never be built. The Impression
prevails generally that It would be an
elephant on the state's hands. Mc
We have not heard of any one In
Lane county asking for such an unus
ual proceeding as a call of the legisla
ture to pass a law staying sale of land
on execution for a year. Eugene
Judge R. P. Boise, the talked-of can
didate for the position of governor of
Oregon, is stopping out on his farm
a few mtlea west of Dallas. The Judge
ha." a great many interests to look
after until the grain and political har
vest comes off. Dallas Observer.
DOWN GO THE BATES!
The Union Pacific now leads witlt re
duced rates to eastern points, and their
throngh car arrangements, magnific
ently equipped Pullman and Tourist
sleepers, free reclining chair car and
fast time, make it tbe best time to trav
el. Two trains leave from Portland
daily at 8:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. The
rates are now within reach of all, and
everybody should take advantage of
tbem to visit the world's fair and their
friends in the east Send for rates and
schedules of trains, and do not purchase
tickets until after consulting Boise &
Barker, agents, Salem, Or.
W. H. Hurlburt,
Ass't Gen'l Rasa. Agent, TJ. P.,
Before Going to the Woild's Fair
The Limited Express trains of the Chi
cago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway
between St. Paul and Chicago and
Omaha and Chicago.
These trains are vestlbuled, electric
lighted and steam heated, with tbe fin
est Dining and Sleeping Car Service in
The Electric reading light in each
berth is tbe successful novelty of this
progressive age, and is highly appreciat
ed by all regular patrons of thin line.
We wish others to know Its merits, as
tbe Chicago Milwaukee & 8t. Paul Rail
way Is the only line in the west enjoy
ing the exclusive use of this patent.
For further information apply to
nearest coupon ticket agent, or address
C. J. Eddy, General Agent,
J. W. Casey, Trav. Pass. Agt.
225 Stark St., Portland, Or. tf
Willamette University, Salem, Or.,
School of music for piano, organ, violin,
singing, orchestral instruments, Harmo
ny, counterpoint, fugue, orchestration
and higher musical composition. Ao
better grade of work done west of tbe
Rocky mountains. Prices low. Seven
teachers. Next term begins Sept. 4th.
Send for annual year book or address,
Z. M. Parvin, Mus. Doctor, musical
director. 8 9-2md&w
MAKE NO MORE MISTAKE8
CHARLES A. SMITH RUNS
The Bustler Wood Saw
And he doesn't burn up half your wood, In
ruel, when he saws it. Make your contracts
with him personally or leave orders at Veatche
clear store Dearborn's book store,43S Bummer
street, or address me by m ill. 6-14-tl
vUuuuUuUuUuU UUUUuUUUUUu UuUuU
Hair Deaths i
Instantly removes nnd fnrArrriMtmvinh.
Jectlonable hair, whether upon tbe hands.
iuur. arms or ukje, wiinout discoloration
or injury to the most delicate skin. It
was for any years the secret 'ormu'aot
KraBtnus W Usnn. acknowtertpfxl hr r,hr!
clans as the highest authority and the
most eminent dermatologist and hair see
clallst that ever lived. During his private
iJUKiicnunuiMiiie among ins nonutty
uu uiiucnic7 oi turope ne prescriDta
bis recipe. Price. Si bv mill. nMurclr
jacked. Correspondence confidential. Bole
igenis jor America. Address
THE SK00KUM ROOT HAIR GROWER ro. !
ept. K. 67 south Filth Avenue.New York
wyinonrtfinrtonoo ooopnn Qfinnnnot
Oregon State Fair.
Under the management of tbe State
Board of Agriculture, on the State
Fair Grounds near Salem, commenc
ing September 11th, 1803, aud con
tinuing one week.
MORE THAN $15,000 IN CASH
Will be paid as premiums for utoew, ronl'ry,
Hwlne. Agricultural Products, Fruits, Motive
Woods, Minerals, Works wf Art and Fancy
Work, and for trials ot speed.
Reduced Bates of Fares and Freights
on All Transportation Linos.
PA VIL.IN open four evenings during the
week, with giKxi muslo In attendance.
TUBNKW GItANU mTAND and the new
Regulation Track are co cede t to be among
i he most oomi ortab e and the bninn ihnr.
HfLENUID CONTEST OF bPKED each
day. Tbrrels entered for these contests the
best field of horses this year that baa been on
Valuable ana handromo Improvement
have been madeontbegrouodsandbuUdlnss.
Has been revised and Improved to the credit
of the exhibitors
Entries for Premiums clce atSp m. tbe
Onttday of the Fair, aud (exhibits must be in
place by 10 p. m. or said day.
PRICKS OF ADMISSION.
Men's Seaum Tlcket t i'O
Women's Keaon rif trit . , . . oo
Women's Bay Ttrkei M
Haoe Track Tickets, Ualiy js
omen to twee Course, Kree,
Children under 12 vean. ITiwa in nil.
Bend to the Hecreuuy at PorUand for a Prera.
.... J. APPE11SON, President.
J. T. ORhOO. Becrttary. 8-Wwtd
Proprietor of the
GERMAN :-: MARKET
South Commercial Ht, Salem.
All kinds Fresh, osit and Bm'eked Meats
and Sausages. -
FARM FOR SALE.
A BAIjaAIN 18o acres wlthlmprovetr.'ents
over half uiid,r cuiiiTatton," rest pastuw and
som good tlmbsr, Iwrni tt ewryV-A4-
"CastorU is so nO adapted to diBdrenUiat
Imowatome." JL A. AscBxa, K. J) "
111 Bo. Oxford St, Erooiljjj, 8. T.,
IU merits so wIl known that It seems s'irdrk:
of snpereronUon to endorse it Fewarathe
intelligent IimlUe who do not ksep Castori
within easy roMh."
CuBjotJtxwrnt, D. D..
Late Tutor Tlloomlrgdsle Befcraed Church.
iompieiea ana reaay to wait on customers. Horses boarded bv dav or xrt
at reasonable prices. We keep a full
uicck on ueiuHuua. aibo seep me nnesi Emmons in tms county, tor service.
Barn and residence 2 block Bonth of post'ofllce. " ' ' RYAN & CO.
jli yuu vuuiu ue uieau uuu iiavtj-your ciouies aone Up ID
I 4 tTMts w trw I J V n j-Jt . n
tap neatest and dressiest manner, take them to the
SALEM STEAM LAUNDRY
where all work is done by white labor and in the most prompt
manner. COLONEL J. OLMSTED,
THE LEADING INDEPENDENT
OF THE VALLEY.
CHEAPEST NEWSPAPER 1 III
Receiving all the
DAILY BY MAIL, PER YEAR;
Those low hard .times rates enable every farmer to hare
his daily paper and know-the state.of the, market and all the
news of the world.
Editorial comment, is, fearless and. independent. Edited
by its publishers to secure good government , for the people,
able to deal justly and fairly with all.
Complete Telegraphic, State, Capital, For
eign, Market and Crop News.
ONE CENT DAILY!"
25 Cents a Montli.
,$3 a Year,
The Only One Cent Newspaper on the Coast. More
than any six weeklies that cost 9 to $12 a year.
No papers! senjt aftor timo.js out.
A8jipit Parier.'r AH Srtg f Rearfers.
- Slm, Oregon.
Sour Etomaca, PUrrbcaa.'KractoUoB.
jmuWprm frrB3rt aid praeetas 4
ration. .., ..
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Knwrx T. Pixnso, St D.,
Courier, 77 Jtnur Stxest, New You.
line of Truck",' Dray3 and Express to
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$1,00 for 4 Months