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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1893-1895 | View This Issue
jtfWi&iiifat oAi'ia-Ai, juauti&x,, thidatt, octobeh , isua.
THE CAPITAL JODRML
PUBLISHED DAILY, KXCKIT MONDAY,
Capital Journal Publishing Company"
Fostofflce Block. Commercial Btreet.
HOFER BROTHERS, - - - Editors.
Dally, by carrier, per month,-
Pally, by mail, per ""
Weekly, 8 pages, per year,
WiIY SOT OWN TUB STATE?
Why should not the Southern Pacific
own tho state of Oregon? It has a
bigger revenue tban'the state. It takes
in more money than the Btate every
day. It has more officials and attor
neyatban the state. It puys bigger
salaries to Its officers and lawyers thai
tbetttato can pay. It has more influ
ence and more representatives iuJLbe
legislature than f, the people have. If
has a bigger lobby and' more'voles lu
both houses than the Btate. It gives
the state's officials nud the people's rep
resentatives and agents more favors
than the people can give them. It is
already greater than the state. Wnj
should it not rule the state?
The great corporation even exercises
greater taxiog power than the people
delegate to their own legislators. It
has recently added 40 to GO per cent, on
all freight charges in mis valley, in
creasing its Income several 100 thousand
dollars. No monarch on the throne ol
England ever dared to exact a sum likt
that without the cmseut of parliament,
and Charles the First was beheaded foi
levying a smaller tribute. The people
are even taxed to puy salaries to tbt
men who as railroad commissioner
make this possible. The further effect
of their labors is to abut out a compel!
tlye corporation these paid servants l
the people, but in reality individual
bowing to the power higher than tb
What can the people do? They have
already sought to break this giuut force,
that holds the state in its grasp, b
taking away its power to make freight
rates. The law of this state gives the
railroad commission- power to say what
this corporation Bhall levy iu tolls.
They fought that law but were beaten
in all the courts aud the law went into
effect, establishing legal rates lu Ore
gon. But the corporation saw its op
portunity wnen the people were sleep
Ing, got control of both branches of the
legislature, chose its speaker, named its
committees, removed the old commis
sioners and put in three new ones who
restored its power of taxing the people
What can the peoplo do? Why
should it not own tho state, a cor
poration that can do these thlugs? Un
less the people take from it this power
of levying tolls upon its produce aud
commerce und traffic, aud taking the
people's monoy to corrupt their govern
ment, buy up their legislatures, select
their railroad commission, they might
as well surrender the state of Oregon
to the Koblers, Huntloglous.Staufords,
et al. Their whole state government,
executive, legislative, judiciary, even
the justice courts aud the coroner that
sits on the dead, aud the probate ad
ministration of estates will bo corrupted
by this corpora to power already greater
tbau the state.
What cau the peoplo Uo7 Tliey can
resume their sovereign right to control
all creatures they create, including the
Southern Pacific and the Railroad Com
mission. They cau resume the right,
acknowledged by all courts of saying
what just und reasonable rates of
freight shall be. They can destroy the
present barbarous discriminations that
rob the merchaut on every box of
freight aud tho farmer on every sack of
grain. They can nbollsh the lnlqul
tousfree pass system that bribes the
official und silences the press. Iu oth
er words tho peoplo of Oregon cau re-
sumo self government by aud fo the
peoplo and throw off tho corporation
despotism thut taxes the people, re
stricts commercial Intercourse aud
makes Impossible any railroad construe
tlon in the future.
Put Up aud Put Down.
I want a word to rhyme with 111.
1 have II now, Hi nut duwn IU,
Kxou.o me. though-lbim put down pills
I'd rather nuttVr tome bin tU-,
To put down the old fashioned, huge
bitter pills, that griped so a.ul mudr
such a disturbance Internally Is more
thnu n wise man will do. lie w III not
put up with such unneceff ary suffering
ho uses Dr. Pierce's lMeasaut Pellets.
Aaa liver pill, they are unequaled
Smallest, cheapest, easiest to take. Put
up n vials, hermetically sealed, hence
always fresh aud reliable, which la not
true of the large pills in wood or paste
board boxes. As a gentle laxatlveouly
ono pellet for a do?. Three to four of
fiese tiny, sugar-coated granules act
p'casautly and painlessly as a cathar
tic. To eel relief from ludiKestlmi.blllouanrcs.
oouiiwtlou,or torpid llr without dUuttb-
lnir iitesiouiaru or purifuw uid wwmi laiea
rewdose of Curler1, l.iltlo l.hcr rllls.tuey
urU please you
That tired, languid itollrur nndiluM lioid.
aoliolxtcry dl.fffoblo Take twourtVr
lra I.ltiln I.lver i UU botorw lettriuiraiidyuu
vrttt unit roller. Thejr never ill to Jo jooJ.
They rnakeone fwl aa though Hfo was worth
llvlDir. Take oua oft arior". Uttlo l.luer 11 IU
Iter eatlPtn it "111 relieve dj swpta, am
dletou slva tOno uml Igor toiho .low.
Without a doubt Hliuiuons Liver
Regulator will cure you. It has cured
TUTTS MI.&3 twite a robust body,
WHAT IS BIMETALLISM ?
from a speech ofSenator Joho II. ilttchU.)
TbeTcontentIon of the blmetalllsts Is
that It Is possible to declare a nxeu
ratio of exchange for certain purposes
between the metals when used as
money, debts being paid at the optloti
of the debtor In coins of either metitl,
aud that the existence of this fixed
ratio for the purposes of the currency
will control and regulate the marktt
price of the metals so as to prevent It
from varylug in any material degree
from the fixed legal ratio of the cur
rency. Although a firm believer In bimetal
lism aud that kind of bimetallism
which can exist only by placing gold
and silver on terms of exact coinage
and legal tender equality, and under
sucbfeglslafiour as will make silver as
well as gold primary money, or money
of ultimate redemption, and to the end
that a steady equilibrium and parity
maybe maintained between the two
metals, I aui' loath to cast my vote for
an increased ratio. The demand for an
lucreasein the 'ratio did not come in
the first instance from the true friends
of bimetallism. The suggestion had
.ts birth iu antagouism to such a policy.
While possibly I might be willing to
rote for au increase in the ratio not
greater than O) to 1, If convinced that
melt condition Is the only way that ul
timate legislation can be obtained giv
ing proper recognition to bimetallism,
should do so with the utmost reluct
ance and for very many reasons. I
cindidly confess I would much rather
reduce the ratio to 16 to 1 than to In
crease it to 20 to 1; and In doing so I be
lieve, could it be carried and bimetal
lism with such a ratio firmly estab
lished, it would advance the real Inter
ests of the people of this country, irre
spective of class, profession, occupation,
r condition. The objections to increas
ing the ratio are to my mind numerous.
It Is true the question of the legal re
lation of silver to gold, while import
ant to be considered, is of secondary
importance. The primal object is the
remonetization of sliver. Tbe great
purpose Is the undoing of the wrong
Inflicted upon this country and upon
ivilization by the demonetizing act of
1873. But In view of the fact that with
tbe exception of Holland, where the
relutiou to the two metals is, I believe,
G to 1, the relation iu all European
countries wheie a double staudard has
any recognition is 15 to 1, it would
seem to be the part of wisdom iu the
event of a change of ratio iu this coun
try, that. It should be changed to 15 to
1, Instead of 20 to 1
Should the mints
of European countries fortunately be
again opened to silver, it is of tho ut
most importauce that the ratio In the
United States should not be such as to
prevent its circulation.
France Ins maintained the legal ratio
of 15 to 1 for the last ninety years.since
1S03, and carrying as she does over
$70J,000,000 of silver, we could hardly
expect her to consent to such a ratio
as would necessitate a recoluage of this
immense stock. Another weighty ob
jection to a change of ratio from 10 to
1 to 20 to 1, It seems to me, is this: We
have today in this country or had on
the Jst day of September, 1893, 410,332,
4o0 standard silver dollars, each con
taining 371 grains of Hue silver or 412
gralus of stautiard silver; $C1,G54,G30 of
which were, September 1, 1893, iu cir
culation, the balance (357,077,820 being
in the treasury.
A legislative change iu the ratio to
20 to 1, brought about by no decrease in
the number of grains lu the gold dollar,
but by au lucrease in the uumberof
grains iu the silver dollar, must result
necessirlly in one of two thlngs,uelther
of whloh is desirable, or, iudeed, scarce
ly practicable, nud one of which cau
only be brought about at an expense to
the government, according to the esti
mate of the secretary of the treasury, of
$112,800,321, The oue Is to have two
kind of legal tender silver dollars in
this country bearing diflerent legal re
lations to gold; tbe other la a recoluage
of the 410,332,450 staudard dollars uow
iu the Uuited States at the expense
Editor Jeurnal: As your paper l
usually Iu favor of all reasonable lm
'irovements, I wish to call your atten
tion to u little, piece of street that Is
probably used more than any other lu
the city, and yet is lu the most Imp is-
sable condition. I refer to the cnuslug
of the 8. P. railroad track on Commer
cial street. The old planking Is badl
worn out aud should be replaced before
the whiter Beaton advances auy further
as It fa now almost Impossible to cros
with a loaded vehicle. Drays hauling
faglle freight must exercise great cm
tlon tn get over, hlle lighter vehicle
are In danger of breaking au ax'e uub.
they goovr It ul a suall's pace. The
street commissioner or the railroad
oompany, whosever duty it may be,
should be compelled to repair shU death
trap at ouce. Driver,
ENTKHWMbit Never before have
the HH)pte of tialem had so tlno au op
portunity to Mud everything In the
shoe Hue as now at Kruus. Droa.
Their prices make trade fairly hum.
The Southern Paoillo hen placed the
price of rouutl trip tloktts, good forlO
(I ay a to the Portland exposition at $3 35,
including ono admUsiou to the expoal
tlon. Tickets on sale Monday, Wed
ucodaya and Frldtys only, tf
THEY ALL DO IT.
How a Woman Treated n Itaby Oolne;
A woman got into a Cold Spring car
yesterday afternoon. She was carrying
a sweet faced baby, which was not moro
than 0 months old.
The car was detained on tho corner
whete the woman got on, and she shift ed
around nervously tn her seat for a mo
ment aud thou began to toss the baby
about. Here is a trne description of
what she did with the child while the car
was going threo blecks:
Held it upright on ono kneo for 80
seconds, then shifted it to the other
Pulled it up against her and hngged it
Tosstd it on her left shoulder and
then shifted it to her right shoulder.
Held it up to the window and then
stood it np on her lap.
Made a cradle out of her arms and
jumped it up and down about six times
Placed it on her left knee, then put it
on her right knee.
Laid it on its stomach in her lap.
Hugged it to her bosom and patted it
Held it np at tho car window again,
then palled it over to her left shoulder,
shifted it to her right shoulder and
wound up by dumping it on her lap.
Tossed it "in the air a dozen times and
hngged it fonr or five times.
Laid it on its back in her lap and then
turned it so that it lay on its stomach.
Patted it for u minute and hummed
"Hush-a-by, Baby," although the child
wasn't making a sound.
Pnt it on her knee and joggled her
knee up and down, shook it in front of
her, holding it out at arm's length, and
then hngged it ecstatically three times.
Held it up to the window for the third
time, nnd then when the conductor came
after the fare laid it in a mussy lump on
the seat beside her.
Patted it some more, joggled, it some
more, tossed it some more aud flopped it
down on its stomach again.
Held it out at arm's length and gazed
at it rapturously. Talked gibberish to
it and hugged it some more.
And all this while tho car was going
threo blocks. Buffalo Express.
It Was a Lesson.
There is no profession which does not
reqniro a certain amount of tact. There
is a popular impression that all a dentist
has to do is to to go ahead and hnrt
people. But this is not the sole condition
on which his success depends. A Wash-
i incton man has just opened a dental
rmrlor. After much waitintr. a customer
! came along. It was an old friend, bnt
he did not act sociably. The dentist felt
that it was his duty to bo affable, and he
"Good morning. Yon are looking ex
ceedingly well today."
The visitor put Ids hand to his jaw
"I look exceedingly well today!"
'Yes that is to say you" But be
fore he could think of anything the cus
tomer had grabbed his hat aud 6lammed
Then the dentist muttered: "I have
learned one thiug today. Nothing rouses
the indignation of a man with a tooth
acho so much as to toll him he is looking
And ho got some red ink and a stub
pen aud wioto it down so that he would
never forget it. Washington Star.
Tho freckles on her nose and the mole
on her neck constituted a silont refuta
tion of his declaration that he loved her
for herself alone.
Yet she believed him.
That is ono of tho funny things about
Nor was sho satisfied with tho present
conviction that he loved her as they sat
together iu tlto gloaming.
"Reginald," she softly asked, "will
you love mo nlways:"
Crossing his feot carefully upon the
tiger rug, ho bent his earnest gaze upon
"Sweetheart," he rejoined, "I am as
sured that I shall love you always. 1
can't beo for the life of mo liow your
collateral can depreciate."
Then a few sweetly solemn thought
came to her o'er nnd o'or, nnd sho was
very happy. -Detroit Tribune.
and all Hit train of erlla
Mown, u mulls of
dewIcpir.Nii ana luoi
Elten uoery organ a4
pottt.n t lt body,
jwa. iiure (ixn)l.
explanation and cruofi
ERIE MEDICAL CO.
taratalnjr a famflr of nina lmdrn mw mi.
nmtJtj tat CoiKha, OokU and Croup wu ontoa
rrutx. It UJu,lu aacut tc -di rull wu four
6r wo. yaw mj crmadchildraa Uk Dr.
auaiOalanarnip.wfctn la already rnrd
ana mar uuuaiuuitMia trrjtiir.
Latt9tUM0ta. Tk bo ubtUtttta tar It.
Sold by Baskett & VauSlype,
VIGOR of N
B1- "T r?--
..-A JSfL-l, it ill
SIX SPA3EJS A DAY.
-. 3r;craeJ(ciI Co , Elkhart, Ind.
Ctx.'-EiirN': I never lo?o an opportualty to
.fowuicu'l L'r. lilies" yestc-atlre herrlne to any
Ak S?H 'h tLe cs-urance that it will r.it
- Ji appoint ihcn when our buy
'Bbl&jr - l'l.noVthewajnttackedwUhTiolci
wlii. ojiv't'iaes ho would bae five or .-
usr-rs I -j a . i g.e!ay VUC trico Msftr physi
jn3 vthcut sttitriT; finally our dnwgt
coiacict !cd m. , . Dr. Mill! R
orwtvc S"r f J j S3 T O vine We trite
b ilia, cad - V - - -'-' could see tin.,
ewai scNCrnxD rou tmc fiss-r oost. )'
el tl ri !-it!es. and I am happy to say tl
h:ld was ENTIRELY CURED. Weusedn
ilier n in cay, ana liis cure is complete. Ha u
iy hcaltny. Yon are at liberty to use my name In
30UM9IH0 THE PHAISC Of THIS WONDtRFUk
REUEDY. 8. C HEACOX,
Agent Pacific Express Co.
Hasting, KebruxA, April 6th, 1892.
Dr. Miles Nervine,
MOST CZXTint CTBI VOX
HEADACHE, HETJEAIQIA, FEBV0U8 PE03
TEATI0H, DIZZIHESS, 8PA8HB, BLEEPLES3
HESS, DULLHESS, BLUES, and OPIUM HABU,
SOLD ON A POSITIVE GUARANTEE.
TRY OR. MILES' PILLS, 50 DOSES 25 CTS.
dold by D. J. Fry, druggist, Balem 2,
Doctor prescribed : Castorip
Economiza in Paper.
Clean newspapers, tied in buudles of
100, not cut, for sale at this ofilco at
fifteen cents a bundle. A heavy straw
wrapping paper, large sheets, two cents
a pound. Next door to the postofilce.
Prices Current by Telegraph Local
and Portland Quotations.
Salem, October 6, 4 p. m. Office
Daily Capital Journal. Quota
tions for day and up to hour of going to
press were as follews:
SALfcM PRODUCE MARKET.
Apples 25c to 35o. a bushel.
Peaches 05c to 75 a box.
Veals dressed 4 cts.
Hogs dressed 6 to 7.
Live catt le1 to 2.
Sheep alive $1.50 to $2.00.
Spring lambs $1.50 to $2.00.
Salem Milling Co. quetes: Floui
in wholes-tie lots $3.00. Retail $3.40
Bran $15 bulk, $16 sacked. Shorts $17
$18. Chop feed $18 and $10.
Old wheat on storage 44 cents. New
wheat 46 cents.
HAY AND GRAIN.
Oats old, 3S to 40c new 25 to 30c.
Hav Baled, new $8 to $12; old $10 U
$14. Wild In bulk, $6 to $8.
Barley Brewing, at Salem, No. 1,
05 to $1.00 per cwt No. 2, 70 to 85 ots.
Peas and beans-8 to 10 cents a gallon.
Wool Best, 10c.
Hops Small sale, 17 to 18c
Eu'KS Cash, 15 cents.
Butter Best dairy, 25; fancj
Cheese 12 to 15 cts.
Farm smoked meats Bacon 12;
hams, 13; shoulders, 10.
Potatoes 25c. to 40o.
Onions 1 to 1 cents.
Beeswax 34c Caraway seed, 18c.
Anise seed, 26n. Ginseng, $1.40.
HIDES AND PELTS.
Green, 2 els; dry, 4 cts; sheep'pelts,
25 cts to 40c. No quotations on furs.
Chickeus 8 cts; broilers 8: ducks,
8o; turkeys, slow sale, choice, 10c;
Grain, Feed, etc
Flour-Standard. $3.25; Walla Walla,
$3 2i; graham, $2.75; superfine, $2.60
0.tt Old whlte.33o perbu ,grey,S5c;
rolled, iu bugs, $6 256.60; barrels,
6 7-"(3'.7.00: cases. $3 76.
Hay Best. $10fS)12 per ton.
Wool vallev. urlce nomlual.
MUUutrs Bran, $17.00; shorts, $20;
ground harlev, $22(3)23; chop feedw$18
per tou; wnoie feeo, nariey, buss per
ceutal; middling, $23 28 per ton; brew
Ing barley, 0005o per cental: chlcteu
wheat. $1 1001.25 per cental.
Hops-Old, 10 to 16c, new 15 to 17.
fortda. S06.32.) ner roll.
Cheese Oregon, 12; Eastern
twins, 16V; Yunsr American, 15o per
per pound; California flats, 14c
Poultry Chlekeus,old,$4.00; brollen.
larire, $1 503.0u; ducks, old, $4.00
5 00; young, f503M-00; geeee, $3.00
turkeys, live, 14o.
SAN FRANCISCO MARKET.
Wool; Oregou Eastern choice, 10
13: do inferior. 8aTi9e: do vallev. 123i
15o. " w
rni.ti.v rcriy itose, o0-- i-ur-banks,
0Ur Milling, (1.SO01.S5,
Butter Oregon fanovcreamery,27
S0v; fancy dairy, 2225e; fair to good,
l75YYk w.ir...w, IK tn Iftn nnr th. f.tl
A Strancely Iinpreaitve Spectacle.
A strangely impressive spectacle is the
forming of tho lino of graduates that
marches to tho commencement dinner
of an old college. First comes tho grad
uating class; then tho alumni by classes
in order of seniority. "Class of 18201"
cries tho marshal. Perhaps there is no
response. "Class of 18211 Class of 18221
Class of 18231" Presently, ns his class is
reached, the oldest gradnato present
steps out, a venerable man, perhaps tho
solo representative of his year, and tikes
his place amid tho cheers of the specta
tors. Then for a dozen or a score of classes,
as tho marshal calls tho year, ono or two
or four or five old men walk by arm in
arm, supporting ono another's steps.
Then, as the list gets into the forties,
come gray haired men, but vigorous, nnd
not yet of the lean and slippered period.
And then in larger companies the men
tf middle age, and then tho younger
men, and finally a boisterous crowd 200
strong of lusty youth who cheer for
A marvelously vivid panorama of hu
man life is the commencement proces
sion, from "Monturi salutamus" at one
end to "Life let us cherish" at tho other.
Dull must be tho spirit that is not stir
red by it. And yet it is a cheering sight
with all its pathos, so much good fellow
ship it shows and Bympatny and joyons
greeting when old companions meet.
TheVassar Girl What is the differ
ence between Mrs. Parvenue and a point?
The West Point Cadet I hate mathe
matics, and I give it up.
The Vassar Girl Well, a point is that
which has position, but occupies no space,
and Mrs. Parvenue occupies space, but
has no position. Life.
How often you hear this
expression, and the ex
planation that usually
follews: "I am troubled
with dyspepsia." The
explanation is not far to
seek. In the past Lard
has been used as the prin
cipal shortening in all
pastry, the result dys
pepsia. The dyspeptic
need no longer be
tt ;iiV;ttrtirpl fnr l.ird in
! the preparation of all food.
It is composed strictly ot
highly refined vegetable
oil and beef suet. When
used as a shortening, it
produces wholesome and
healthful pastry. Physi
cians and expert cooks
indorse it. Refute snbstitntea.
Stnd three cents in (tames to N K
, Fairbank& Co .Chicago, for handsome
I Cottolcne Coot Boot., containing six '
hundred recipes, prepared by nine emi
; ncnt authorities on cooling.
Cottolcne is sold by all grocers.
rtade only by
N. K. FAIRBANK.
ST. LOUIS an
'.CHICAGO. NEW YORK, BOSTON.!
A MILD PHYSIO
ONE PILL FOR A DOSE.
, moTementof the bowels each iUt, U neoeasarr
. neaJUu TbeM pills supply what Ua jatem
luks to makalt recular. CuraltMdscha, bnshten
Oa Eyes soddur tho Complexion belter than
spsmstlos. Thj sot mildly, neither srtpo nor
nerluwe rnrll samples frea. or fuU bo Soc Beld
ITexTwhsra. Baaanko Me4.6i, rhUadalphia. Pa.
fc5old by ltt.nkett & Van Slype.
SALEM GAS LIGHT CO.
Reduction in Price of Gas.
From and after Oelcbsr 1st, 1S93, the
Im do not Eat Pastry.
f I f Mt Cfc?
price of gas will be as follews:
Lees than 600 cubic feet per month
$3.60 per 1000 cubic feet.
Over 600 cubio feet per month $3.00
per 1000 cubio feet.
Special rate for large consumption
given on application to
L. B. McCLANE,
If wmM & m fl if 1 1 iii
1 Vf IWe lil ii II
"CatorialgEOren4aptod to children that
I recommend It oa superior to anjr prescription
tnowntomo." IL A. ABcnnt, M. D.,
Ill So. Oxford St., Brookljn, N. T.
"The tue of ' Castorla is so universal and
ita merits so well known that It seems a work
of supererogation to endorse It. Few are tbs
intelligent families who do not keep Costoria
within easy reach.1
CtsLos IUrttw, D.D.,
New, York City.
Late Pastor Bloomingdalo Reformed Church.
WILLAMETTE STABLES I
Completed and ready to wait on customers. Horses boarded by day or week I
at reasonable prices. We keep a full line of Truck", Drays and Express to
meet all demands. Also keep the finest Stallions in this county, for eervlce.
Barn and residence 2 block south of postofilce. RYAN & CO. .'
If you would be clean and have your clothes done up in
the neatest and dressiest manner, take them to the
SA.LEIVI STEA1VI LAUNDRY
where all workj-is done by white labor and in the most prompt
manner. COLONEL J. OLMSTED,
At tbe Commercial street bridge near
iiiuir) ueuijj uuueu uuumuuiiy. vjuiy luo uest Hrvice reuuernu. nuououuj
rigs nor poor horsts. H. L. LAMOUREUX, Proprietor.
BURROUGHS State Street.
J. W. THORNBGRG,
Recovers and repairs upholstered furniture. Long Experience in tbe tnit
enables me to turn out flrst-class work. Samples of coverings. No trouble to
i;ive estimates. Btate Insurance block,
Special attention to mall orders.
303 Commercial St.,
MAKE NO MORE MISTAKES
CHARLES A. SMITH RUNS
The Rustler Wood Saw
And he doesn't barn np half your wood. In
fuel, when he saws It. Make your contracts
with him personally or leave orders at Veatcbs
cigar store Dearborn's book store,138 Bummer
street, or address me by mail. 6-14 U
P0ST0FFICE BLOCK, - - SALEM, OR.
Admitted to practice In all the courts.
Special attention given to German speak
ng people and bnslnena at the county and
state offices. K. HOFER. Notary Ilibllc
CoDservatory of Music.
Willamette University, Salem, Or ,
School of mufrlo for piano, organ, violin,
Hinging, orchestral instruments, narmo
ny, counterpoint, fugue, orchestration
and higher musical composition. ISo
better grade of work doue west of tbe
Rocky mountains. Prices low. Seven
teachers. Next term begins Sept. 4tb.
Send for annual year book or address,
Z. M. Parvin, Mus. Doctor, musical
director. - 8 9 Soid&w
If you anticipate visiting the world's
fair, or your friends in tbe East, take
.uimniuL'u in iue prereni opportunity,
hs the fares are now so low they cut no
nt,'ure in tne expense. The Chicago s
Northwestern Railway have placed Iu
service a solid vestibnled train, between
Portlaud and Chicago, the famous
Way tier tourist cars, free reclining
ehaircara and dining car "par excel
lent." With the accommodations fur
nlshed.raUs now offered, together with
lllH abort tlinn rvmnitmpfi In mntrlmr
the trip, it is within the reach of all.
For further information, apply to any
ticket agent, or write
A. O. Barker, Gen1! Agt.
:J72 W8blngton street.
CONTRACTORS & PLASTERERa
Ive orders atOolUe-IJarkknritblocavoo
li, Halem, Ortcoo.
Castorla cores Colic, Constipation,
Bout btomach. Diarrhoea. Eructation
Kills Worms, gives sleep, and promotes d
TC'iiout injurious medication.
" Fo HT21. re -.- recommeaded
your Castpria. ' and shall always continue to
do so as it has Invariably produced benefldal
Edwik F. pAiwn. M. D,
" Tho 'Wlnthrop," 125th 8tret and 7th Are,
New Tork City,
Compact, 77 MtraiLir Stbkkt, New Toss.
Willamette Hotel. New stock and ve- J
First - class work. Reasonable prices.
Oldest, Highest and Most Extend
Tinlllnllnn nt T ...nlni, In h PiQK
"NT n r t tl xi- mi t
Sixteen courees of Instruction, frco
Grammar, through Academic and U
lege, to Theology, Law and Med cine.
Hpienaiu t;ourees lor 1,",lu"'i1i
and Music. Several Post Grado..'
Courses. Stronger and better thanew
It's Woman's College sffirdaaniae
home for young ladies wilh unBurp&ws
fnrllltlpa fnr their f.irA and trsltllDg.
The school year opens Sept. -1, K&
For Year Book and all InformatW
relatlne to school management v
course of study, address,
AeXing Pres., W. a HA WXEY, IX. B
For financial Information, address,
Kev. J. H. EOORK, Agent,
8-23-d&w Salem, Oregon. ,
MONEY TO LOAN
. - .... .uintl l1
uu improvea lteaa tstaie, ";"; ini,
FEAR & FORD,
Boom 13. Bnsh Bank block.
ST. PAUL'S ACMI
St Paul, Marion County, Oregon-1
Oondneted by the fisters oftho UWWfi
Je.us and Miry. Tbe location aBordJL
tain be desired tor heaitnrpi pJ,l,7i
Ht. faulcan be easily reacnea uj T"n
Wlllamelte, Tbe buildtoe U wewaj" "'
wnt an we moa-ni iiuir"""
wn,sj. nfsliirfv lnnr.,nlete.
Stenography and Typewriting Ta
T4HHS m jj i
Kor further paiUea'ars apply to B,J ,41
GERMAN :-: MARKE
boil. nu.rn.Hdd Rt Bsltta.
All kinds KressMlvand BnM
I mi taotsfM.
Wiilam ette TJniversily