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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1893-1895 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 15, 1893)
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JBVvEftfKfCr- CAPITiii JOUBtfkli, WEDXESDAT, ftOVEMBEJ 15,
JFSRP'Tii T B
FUBUHHED DAILY. EXCEPT BUNDAY,
tCrfpital Journal Publishing Company
PV)31co B'ocic CommsrcUl Street
HOFER BROTHERS, -
lMUlX.br carter, pir mouthy.
IXUly, br roaJI, per year,
Weealr. 9 page, per yer
TflE WOOL TAKIPP.
A fn.mpr at Whileaker writes in a
b'ntaoroua -way that 'as the duty on
f foreign Wool h 15 cents a pouud and
A&onsari fartl 'sells In this country for
lOceals, Ibe McKinley Una should be
doubled and thereby increase the price
of AAiWcin Wool to 20 cents a pouud.
Of Motto this IS'all facetiAus. Wbal
tub farmer is trying to get at is why is
any lorifl atall "necessary on foreign
wool, and whether it would not be bet
ter to bavefree trade in wool altogether.
He also ra'ses the q les'lou as to the ef
fect of wool duties on the price of cloth
ing. We will answer him as briefly as
possible but it would take an hour's
speech to do the subject justice. There
area few facts however underlying the
whole subject that no one, be be fret
trader or protectionist can ignore. First
ta the giest fact that the price of wool
in the L-indou market has declined
steadily for twenty years. Loudon lr
where most of the world's surplu
stocks of wool are taken by the shipload
to be sold for whatever they will briog.
The world rmrket for wool has gone
down in 20 years about oue-balf. The
production of wool in Australia, South
America and other countries, besides
in the United States, has doubled and
trebled in the same time. Now it can
ot be assumed that If there had been
fraA frortw In tirml orltli nlir vitinrptr
, ..TO ... ..WW. .... WW. w ..J
I . these facts about increased production
una constant reduction in price wouiu
Wen been different in the other coun
tries above referred to, Wool has de
clined In the London market and the
' production of woo) has increased the
I world over regardless of American
' wishes or legislation. Now with that
' as a basis of argument wliat coucluslou
! can be drawn as to the effect of the
' foreign market upon the murket of the
American woo producers. Would we
have aa many sbeep in our country,
would we produce as much wool as we
do now, if we had enjoyed free trade
in wool all these years? We doubt It
very much. After all that is said of the
low price of wool, the price iu Loudon
and other wool markets is still lower
than ours. Lands, labor and the keep
of sheep is lees In Australia and South
America than In the United States and
tbey can supply us with, cheaper wool
than wo can grow.
A tariff has simply prevented the
wool growers of other countries supply
ing the home markets of our country
which aro now supplied mostly by
Americau wool growers. The tariff
has been a wall that has shut out the
. flood of surplus wools now forced
upon London market for what tbey will
bring, Instead ot being dumped upon
the American market aud still further
depressing prices of wool to the Amer
ican farmer. The tariff, if it could not
keep prices from decliulug when they
declined all over the world, at least al
lowed our farmers to supply our mar
kets as far as they could do so.
For the benefltofour freo trade friend
we will say we do not admit that the
price of raw wool bears any relation of
Importance to the price of the manu
factured product. Five pouuds of wool
makes cloth for a suit of clothes.
Whether it be ten or twenty cents u
pound matters llttlo iu the floul cost ol
tbo suit of clothes which at the store
is from ton to thirty dollars. It l
never felt in the retail cost to the con
sumer, any mora thau the retail price
of tx-ef Is alTecled by the price of heel
alive, whether it is two or three ceutb
a pouud. A good Illustration of too
operation of a tariff U shown iu th
case of hides. By representations ol
Now Englaud manufacturers f boote
aad shoes, and with the aid of fret
trade votes lu oougresi, hide ware put
ob the Jree dst a few years ttgu. The
other day a farmer brought a hide to
the Salem market aud the butchers re
fused to take It at any price. The
old tbey had ureal dim ulty iu die
poalug of the hides of beeves the
Uiighter. Hides used to sell at Salem
At from 2 to 6 cents a pound. In the
wteteru slates, nearer the tanneries mid
Ma; centers of1 tho shoo aud leather truth
tbey brought from 6 to 7 Cents, aud
10 and 12 ots. for dry hides. Bluoe the
duty was taken oil the entire Paoltlu
ot to supplied with hldiaaud hide
phxiutita from South America when
taWjr Mil be bought by the thousand foi
let, to twenty cents apiece aud
brought here by the shipload.
Tb farmer was very much disgusted
tiuwiiii be could not sell hides at Ba
tata. If he was a freo trader he coulu
ptoAt by tba object lettson lu coinpotlutt
trttb ham raw uaa'erlala. Now wo do
ttoi kit w for certa u, and never can
kaew until It to tried, but we Iiungim
tbat if wool were placed ou the fret
ttrt, Wlb Dsfttocratlo tariil hill pro
jPOfha, ajttfch the tkmo result would t
Mtobfd that has U n reached with
bid. Thr would simply ba uo price
t I ft wool It Wuiild all be eout
here from abroad.
Xow we will ask the farmer to go
back with us a little. We are using
foui to Ave hundred million pounds of
wool a year, mostly prxluced in our
country. If we had not protected the
American sheep industry by keeping
out cheaper foreign wools, would our
country be producing four hundred
million pounds a years? WJ Would
not, most certainly. We would buy
nearly all of those four or five hundred
million pounds a year in London, and
that would undoubtedly keep up
price of wool somewhat all over
world, and not bentflwis a particle.
jjuhhw is nuiaii. uuuer a proiec
"ve tariff it can be shown that all the
people of this country are better em
ployed, better'pald, and hence better
clothed, and are greater cdnsumers of
wool and woolensrthan,any free trade
country. As- American farmers dud
worklngmen aud their families et
more fcunnr, build better bouses and
wear belter clothes than those of Eu
'rope, which is Ibe general result of pro
tection, it Is directly to the interest
of the wool producer to maintain the
protective system aside from the direct
benefit to bis own bupinees.
WliAT SHOULD BE DOSS.
In Multnomah counjy about half a
million public taxes are in biding. Tbr
sberiiTaiid treasurer let tbeir pet bank
have the mouey to use, and of course
they used it as if it was their own
They paid ilie tax money collected from
tue people out to their depositors and
sent it to other states to help Weak
First of all Multnomah county should
send its i ilicialx up to Marion count
where tiie public business Is transacted
by the sheritl and treasurer according
to law. The sheriff collects according
to law, pays it over so the treasurer ac
cording to law, and the treasurer paye
the state taxes and applies the balabce
to taking up outstanding warrants.
That is uomm in honesty, official duty
Mirion county's treasurer aud sheriU
expect no premium for honestly cbm
plying with the law." In these da
they deserve a great deal of credit
Second, the governor should Instruct
the attorney general to beglu suits
auuiust all county treasurers who b'aVe
not turned over their state tuxes. They
have no more excuse for withholding
that tax money than the highway rob
ber for taking your watch. The state
olllcials whose duty it is to' see that
state laws are enforced simply encour
age disorder lu slate affairs aud wtak
at robbery of the tuxpajer when they
fail to enforce those laws.
. Third, the people of Multnomah
county should make an example of
Boss Kelly, thu sheriff. "Puna" Kelly
is not so great a Caesar in Oregon that
he should not obey the law as well as
plain blacksmith John Knight, the
sheriff of Marlon county. "Puin" Kel
ly should be knocked off his high h6rse
of pilitieul corruption, tix boodllug
and general demoralization of O.vgou
THE JOURNAL AND JUDUB HUBBAIID
There is uotblng persona! In tho dif
fereuces between The JouiiNAr, and
Judge Hubbard. It relates entirely to
bis duty as a publlo ollljial. This paper
has always fought for publicity Of coun
ty court proceedings. It has nlwuyi
couteuded that the publication law wuh
uot enforced and that the records of the
comity court were a olo3ed book to the
taxpayer. Judge Hubbard has told u
time aud again that if ho were out on
his farm he would be glad to stand his
.hare of the expense of publtsblug tho
proceedings, lie professed a regret
lust spring at ullowing the Democrat
fIS for what Tan Jouknal bad done
twice or four times as wed for $12. Jlf
said it should uot occur again. Now he
allows Uk Independent $45 for the $12
J id. No oiio knows how to take such
things. Hue it is not iu newspaper bills
a oue ih it sum discriminations are
practiced ity Judgo Hubbard. He al
lows tw i pric s for other work. He al
lowol D , riiulth$2.o0u visit on jail In
in ites lat mouth aud $1 25 -i visit this
mouth. Theroare plenty of Instances
of similar irregularities aud inconsisten
cies, riomo attorneys get uothlug, oth
ers get limuutiso fees.
Tho case of uowlpaper bills above re
ferred to is only an Illustration of this
priotloe. Tiiy JouunaIj has uever
asked for u dollar except In tho course
of legitimate busluess. It has asked
fir no Jobs for rdhtlves, as Judge Hub
hard has repeatedly allowol for bis
own. duoh perform luces remain for
reformers of the iieotillar stripe to
which J u Ige Hubbard belongs.
The Best in tho World.
8euator Henry U. Nelson, of New
York, writes: Ou the 17th of Feb
luury, 1683, I was taken with a violent
jiuiu in tue region or me Kidneys, j
tillered btluh huoiiv that I could hard.
y stand up. As soon as possible I ap
piled two of Allcock's Porous IMuBtew,
mo over each klduey, and laid down,
(u an hour, to my mrprise uu 1 delight,
Hie pain hud vanished aud I was well.
I wore tho planters fr a day or two as
a precaution, turn then removed them.
I have ueeii using Allcock's Porous
I'lKbtera lu my family for the last ten
ear, and liuvo always fuud them the
tr w, .. j . ...w.aw ...&.. .w i
tt'ft ruiiHMly for cnltls,
strains iiihI rlK'tmiHllo iilti-ctloiis. From N
tfjciiorloticu l bfllovo they re tue best iNeedham & 8on. Solera, fl.250.00, T.
pltwiora lu tho world, I J. Kress, Salem. ITW.
The following "report of tho amount
of money and warrants received (or
taxes, and money paid to the county
treasurer by the sheriff of Marlon coun
ty, for the six months ending' on the
30th day of September, 1193, Is taken
from the eeml-annual statement bf
April $15,000 00
May '....;..... 33,53245
J UTIO 8,315 00
August ...: 0 00
'September 6 00
Total J95.785 93
Included in the total is U0 received
from flheaC These 'amounts "were all
paid Into the county ' treasury, as is
shown by the report 'of that officer.
THE CLERK'S REPOItT.
Below is Biven a synopsis of the semi
annual report of the county clerk.
sbdwirig- 'the am6unt of 'tile claims al
lowed, for what allowed,, and the
amount of warrants outstanding and
'unpaid for the term:
Road and bridge $15,005 C3
Pauper 2,788 45
Criminal 1,834 7C
Stationery '. 1.170 1
Court house and Jail.'. 2,116 38
Clerk 1.913 S3
Recorder 155 45
Sheriff 3,378 54
Military 235 00
BaJlhl 66 0j
School superintendent 499 5u
County Judge 750 0
County commissioners 207 00
Supervisors .". 58 25
Insane 137 Ou
Coroner 62 b'j
County treasurer 600 00
Assessor 3,323 0;
Legal service ....
Indigent soldier ..
Slock inspector ..
Fuel account ....
,'. 84 60
Tax purchase 6,453 SO
Total amount claims allowed
and drawn $44,459 17
AMOUNT OF OUTSTANDING WAR
Outstanding unpaid county m
warrants on the 30th day
of Sept., 1893 42,530 60
Estimated interest accrued
thereon 2,400 00
Uncalled for county warrants
in clerk'3 office 2,181 01
Total amount of unpaid
county warrants $47,1316)
THE TREASURER'S REPORT.
Amount on hand $21,988 IS
Taxes received 24,158 0.
Fines received 305 00
Fr"dm state treasurer 6,426 71
Total $52,877 8&
Ami on hand from .ust report. $20,066 1
Red from John Knight taxes.. 55,178 11
Red from John Knight delin
quent taxes 16,318 S9
Red from John Knight over
plus on mx sales 108 93
Redemption of property bought
by county 112 32
Trial fees, etc. 258 4a
Sec of state fees, etc 19 61
Licenses 711 Ou
Pauper money returned 12 6'
State treas. R. & B. acct.. 753 Rl
State treas. school fund' ....
City of Hubbard R. & B. atct. 100 0-.
Forfeit bsdl SO 0C
D. D. Coffey poll tax 432 0
J. S. QraMm permit fees 12 5C
Total $94,164 f.r
Paid out school fund.
On Supts. warrants $51,710 8?
Balance on hand 1,167 0
Total $52,877 8S
Paid out general fund.
Paid county warrants $68,128 .
Paid state tax 25,533 9J
Paid school warrants
To soldier fund 500 0'
General fund on hand 1 S3
School fund on hand
Total $94,161 5"
In tho North Salem drainage district
fund $16 was paid out, leaving a ba.1
nnce of $20.23; Indigent soldiers' fund
paid $627, alance $113.02: Institute fund
paid $178, balance $33.40.
The county clerk makes the following
8mt-annual summary statement of th
financial condition of the county of Ma
rlon, on the 1st day of October, 1893:
To warrants drawn on the
county treasurer, and out-
standing- and unpaid $44,731 61
To estimated amount of Inter
est accrued thereon 2,400 00
Total liabilities ,. $47,131 CI
By funds in hands of county
treasurer applicable to tho
payment of Co. warrants.. .$ l Si
By funds In hands of county
sheriff applicable to the pay
ment of county warrants..
By estimated unpaid delin
quent taxes, purchased by
county Judge for Marion Co.
for 1S92, applicable to the
payment of Co. -warrants ... 5.500 00
Delinquent taxes of 1853 7,246 71
Delinquent taxes of 1891 6.000 00
Delinquent taxes of IS) 5,081 S3
Delinquent taxes of 1SSJ 2.037 56
Delinquent taxes of 18S3 ...... 83 6 00
Total resources $25,706 92
THE PAINTING. The followlntr bids
for the painting of the state reform
school vrero openfcd yesterday In the
office of W. C. Knighton the architect
A. G. Ilitritcr. Salem. SSif.SO: Fisher &
Marsh, Balem, WU.50; C P. W. Ba
royne. 8alem. 21.0S9.00: P. J. Vot. Cor-
ValllS. Jl.842.00; Headley & Miller, Al
bany. JU00.O0; Paoe & Kief. Balem.
X1.190nfl- tV V.ii.MnnH Oitn
11.100.00; B. K. Hall. Balem. ?1,S.0
- . - - - " - ". ". vw.w...... .Jwt.m
D. Jones, Salem, tl.399 00; J. II
Prices Current by Telegraph Local
and Portland Quotations.
Balem, Noveniber-15, 4 p.m. Office
Daily Capital Journal. Quota
tions for day aud up to hour of going to
press were as follews:
8ALUI PRODUCE MARKET.
Apples 30o to 50c.a bushel.
Veals dressed 4 J cts.
Hogs dressed 6 to 7.
lil ve cattle lr to 2.
Sbeep alive $1.50 to $2.00.
Spring lambs $1.50 to $2.00.
Salem Milling Co. quetes: Flour
in wholesale lots $3.00. Retail $3A0.
Bran $15 bulk, $16 sacked. Shorts $17
$18. Chop feedk$17,aud $18.
Old wheat on storage 44 cents. New
wheat 46 cents.
HAY AND CHAIN.
Oats old, 38 to 40c, new 25 to'30C
Hay Baled, new'$8 to $12: old $10 to
$14. Wild in bulk, $0 to 18.
.Barley Brewing, at Salem, No. I.
95 to $1.00 per cwt. No. 2, 70 to 85 cts,
Wool Best, 10c
Hops Small sale, 17 to 18c.
.Eirga Cash, 25 cents.
Butter Beat dairy, 20; fancy
Cheese 12 to 15 cts.
Farm smosed meats Bacon 12;
nam, 13; shoulders, 10.
Potatoes 30c. to 40c.
Onions 1J to 1 cents.
Beeswax 34c. Caraway seed, 18c.
Anise seed, 26c. Gluseug, $1.40.
Chickens 8 cfs; broilers 8; ducks,
to; turkeys, Blow Bale, choice, lUc;
Grain, Peed, etc.
Flour Staudard, $&90; Walla SValla,
-2.00; graham, $2.75; superfine, $2.55
Oata Old whlte,33c perbu , grey, 35c;
oiled, lu bags, $w.256.50; barrels,
6 757.00; cases, $3 75.
Hay Best, $lu12 per ton.
Wool valley, price nominal.
MilistutTs Brau, $16 Ou; shorts, $18;
;rouud barley, $2223; chop feed, $lb
er tou; whole feed, barley, 8085 per
-eutal; middling, $2328 per tou; brew
ng barie.., 90'Joc per cental: chicken
vheat. 8U U0 per cental.
Hops Old, 10 to 16c, new 15 to 17.
Butter Oregon fancy creamery, 30
2o; fancy dairy, 2527o; fair to goou,
720c; common, 15 to 10c per ib; Call-
truia, 3032c per roll.
Cheese Oregon, 12; Eastern
wins, 16c; Young American, 15c per
per pouud; California flats, 14c
Eggs Oregon, 30o per dozen.
Poultry ChickeuB,o!d,$3.50; broilers,
trge, $1.503.0o; ducks, old, $4.00
00; young, ?2.504.00; geese, $8.0u
turkey?, live, 14c.
8AN FRANCISCO MARKET.
Woel: Oregon Eastern choice, 10
3e; do inferior, 89c; do valley, 12
Hops 16 to 10c.
Pouu Erly Rose, 3040. Bui
University Extension is
good, but Kitchen Exten
sion is better. Wider knowl
edge of better cooking prc
cesses means better health
and comfort for everybody.
Science can never do us
better service than by the
multiplication of the cook
ing schools which make
healthful means and meth
ods available for even the
most modest home.
The vegetable substitute
for lard, is science's latest
gift to the kitchens of the
world Every woman who
has ever cooked a meal,
knows that lard is disagree
able in use and unhealthy
in its effects.
Cottolene is a most satis-
factory substitute clean,
delicate and far more eco
nomical. At your grocers.
REFUSE ALL SUBSTITUTES.
N.K. FAIRBANKS CO.,
ST. LOUIS and
CHICAGO. NEW VORK, BOSTON.
If lC ITCmif O FlUtd known br motatot-
like peraptraUon, eauae lauuae Iteniu
h.n .mmrm ll. fnrfn and BLllQlJw
HLKEDINwi or J-UOTBUDIKQ XlVXJi
OHT DR. BO-SANKO-S PILE REMEDY.
UU I whlon aou directly oa parte aJTecUd
,. ' awotwjtumor.ailTilabln.irotins
Oil CO apormasentoure. lr1o doc pni-tiu
rlJLCO or oalL Dr. Boaaako, rutUdeTehU, Pa.
Eo!i liy TtHfLett A Van Rlvpe.
Newport," - - Oregon.
Located on the Beach. two miles not th
f Newport on Cve Cove, a beautifully
sheltered spot, wonderful foenery, sea
mtlilnir, flue drives lo Cape Foul weath
r liululiouse House new, rooms largo
nl airy. Finest rvsort for families or
uvallds. 0K2U all winter. Terms
Moderate by duy or week. Intendlnir
'isiiora can drop a postal card to New
port and be met by hacfe.
2 m Proprietor.
IIead(uartf ra for all rtlly pa'pera. at
I I Ikuuetl's Dost wfik-e block naws
SiffifHtn !.; w n-tvi
Patient Man (with newspaper, to
stranger) Will yon kindly let me know,
sir, when you have finished the article
you are reading? I've gone three blocks
past my street already. Ppck.
DB. L. L. OAElffiB.
Stricken Down with Heart Disease
Dr. Stiles Hedical Co., Okhart, Xnd.
GENTtrsrEH : 1" feel It my flutr, as Trell cs o
pleasure, to publish, unsolicited, to the orld tht
benelit received tram dr. Macs- RcCToRA-rivc
Rcmfdics. I wis stricken donm with Heart
hnrnlucr icniailon in the vriud niDC
in tho re
gion of the heart and below loTrer rib, pain in tho
arms, shortness of breath, Uecplessne? s, u calm ess
tnd peneral debility. Ibe arteries in my neck
would throb violently, tho throbbing of ny heart
could bo heard across a largo room and would
shake my whole body. I was to nervous that I
could not hold my hand steady. X hare been
undrr the treatment of eminent phjftfeiant,
and have takrn gallon of Patent Atcdlclnn
telthsxit the Irnut benefit. A friend recom
mended jrnnr remedies Bho was cured by Dr.
lilies' remedies IbaveUken i . n
three botUei of your rewfllJ Ui U II
Heart Cure and two bottles V
Nervine. My pulse 1 normal, I have no more
violent throbbing of the heart, i auawcli un
I sincerely recommend everyone with symptoms
of Heart Disease to uike Dr. Miles' JUttora
Mw Jtrmrdirs and be, cured.
Gypsum City, Kana. L. TU. Carmkl
SOLD ON A POSITIVE GUARANTEE.
TRY DR. MILES' PILLS, 50 DOSES 25 CTS.
golrt nv I J J Ptv riniKjrist, Paleni
Lame Back. &o-
J-Ve v I r r- .
DR. SANDEH'S ELECTRIC 1ELT
With Electro-Magnetlo SUSPENSORY
Win cure without medicine all WuSmm raalUnc from
CTtNuatioa of bnla nrre (oimi excenaioriadls.
entton. u oerroas debllltr. Bltepfemau, Unnor
f?EIiSm.1 kMy. UTerand, BWder eoniplSti
w Mn. jumuuro. BciaxinL. Mil
I female oompUOau)
S?SftJ.IS?"',u OTer M nthen. Comst U
SfKwI.ff,Sr.i?'e,l!ir or.7 tctttit ,00O.OO. and
WUleartaUof the abore diMwes or no peyTboa.
P"J. , helo. to. This lectrto Belt coDUlna
rteran other remedle failed. and we aire Hundred!
otteeUmonUb In thu and erery other ute """"""
Ci!i21n Vlf offered weak men, rate wtlkaTj
. 8ANOEN ELKOTRIO OoTT
To. 17 Jtlrst Street. VOstTLJLXD OKX.
CONTRACTORS & PLA8TERER8.
Leave orders at Oottle-Farkliurst block joom
East and South
THE SHASTA ROUTE
Southern Pacific Company.
CAUrOKKIA ZXPRESS TRAIN RUM DAILY Bl
TWBWM rOKTlJVMD AND B. T
.15 p. m.
( 6 p. m.
e.-d u. m,
Above trains atop al all MMinna irom
Portland t Albanv Inrlimlm' alr nt TSr...i
Hbedd, Halsey, llHrrUliunr. Junction city.
trvinir. tuuf ne and an stations from Hontbunc
to Aabluud larlUMlve.
K.3J a. in.
11:17 a. m
1 -unlit nd
Lv. f 1:40 p. nj.
Lv. 7.-0(1 a. m
Dining Cars ou OgdeH Route
PDLLMAN BDFFBT SLEEPERS
Second Class Sleeping Cars
Attached to all throngh trains.
rFestSiile DiyMod, Between Fortlasd
6.."5 it. ru.
Al Albany and OorvallU connect
IralnawfDnsron IVnlflp RallmAd
KXWUEtPITKAlN -Ml II V KM HTHI'M,.
-w -AK VTNV JW "
JtfcSX HX '7
- vvjavt y
TO U PQlnlaln tte Ktfrn htatea. l-anada
and Kurope ran be nbUh l at lowest rate
K. KOKUUtK, UauasaV An
GOING TO HOUSEKEEPING?
Four to live parts water to ode of
Orfly cOne Gent-iDaily -NSwspaper
on the Pacific Goast.
IV H lil Vi I'rii tv
Receiving -all the
DAILY BY MAILPER
These lo"w hafd'linieVfates'cbaSle' eferyVn.'V'-tfihave
his daily paper an'd know the stafe of the m'afltet and all the
news of the world.
Editorial comment is fearless and independent. Edited
by its publishers to secure -'good fec-VeHiment for the people,
able to deal justly1 and fairly witH'Ill;
Complete Telegraphic, State ..'Capital-, For
eign, Market and Crop News.
-No PapetsVent after Mirne
BLANK ORDER 'SHEET
ONE CENT MILY
Haleh. OttEaok. J
For one tbontb And
For two months "
For four months "
For one year "
OUT THIS OUT1, flli In name and
il Hard Wood Finishing,
ia civegooa references. Eatlmatea rorrilab.
Si.-f-W' "natrujh.Jialein' ReaU
Leveotwen at 8telner A Bldeacnt. llSd
Bates, $2.50 to $5.00 fee Day
The beat hotel between Portland aad San
Orown la the Willamette Valley,
If so you willi thank -us for calling
your attention to' th'e necessity of
GAILBOHDEK EAGLE BRiHD
Condensed Milk always on and.
In the sick room or the- nursery, in
kitchen or oh the breakfast
it is always' ready for jse.
Grocer and Druggist sell it.
Ivagle Condensed' Milk rnaiesTicn milk.
- - f TfilS1 $Rul:R;iVo6t.-
Please send to address bflow one copy of Daily
CAPiTAtiJbotuttZabyniail. (Erase lines not
encloaa poaUl uoe or -ran. Stamps not takan
WISCONSIN CENTRAL UKES
(NortS Ptcifc R. R. C., Latm.)
Two TWugh Tralnj Dally.
Tlckt14 and Kunn check tbroDca
to all polata fa ia UarTed Htalea and Canada.
Cloae connactlOB waAe la Cnleaco With all
. vorlall InJoraiatioB a-atl tn nr neavreat
nkrti--v .---': rac c. .
A. I. WAGNER, Pro. 1
afniiiiniiantiiM-nirt - f"-