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The Colfax gazette. (Colfax, Wash.) 1893-1932, March 09, 1900, Image 4

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085460/1900-03-09/ed-1/seq-4/

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COL FAX GAZETTE
IVAN CHASE, PUBUSHKR.
Established. 1877. Entered at the poatoffioe at
Colfax as second class matter.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES.
Six Months, postage paid One Dollar
One Year, postage paid Two Dollars
Twenty-five per cent discount for
"advance payment.
COUNTY OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER
1 OCX OK
If thin or some prior date appears on
your address tug, you are thereby no
tified that you owe a year's subscrip
tion, or more, depending upon the date
of expiration, which the figures on the
tair represent, and a payment is desired
and expected by the publisher.
Ah Seattle did to fusion, ho will the
Ht.'ite of Washington.
No better argument can be made for
the continuance of the republican party
in power than the official figures showing
the value of American manufactures sold
to foreign countries in the month of De
cember, lor the last three years—in IS'.)7,
123,000,000, in 1898, 128,000,000, and
in 1899, |3G,000,000.
One of the populist convention* will
be held in Pettigrew'a n'ate, says the
St. Louis Globe-Democrat. If he can
only be. persuaded to attend and take
part in the growling, the good old days
of calamity politics will seem to shed
abroad once more their urateful sense of
toothache, bonebreak and total misery.
Lieutenant-Governor Daniels is ut
temptiug to work up a little Deeded en
thusiasm for fusion by proclaiming that
with it Bryan will carry the Btate of
Washington by 25,000. The governor
by brevet might an well have paid ">(>.
--000. It in no harder to pronounce, and
would have served just as pood a pur
pose.
Teller acquits Secretary Gage and the
banks of any wrong, but complaint* of a
system which permits the I'nited States
treasury to save the banks from a'panic,
Bays the Oregonian. His complaint is
well founded. How in 1G to Ito get on
if the government prevents panics with
malice aforethought? How are we go
ing to howl calamity with any show of
election unless the treasury is permitted
to destroy confidence and debase the
currency.
Some one interested in politics, who
has no regard for the truth, has suc
ceeded in making Home people iv the
county believe that the board of county
commissioners last fall appropriated
$1000 for the benefit of the free county
fair. In other places the mendacious
agents have raised it to f2OOO. The
appropriation was $500, and it st-rved
« much better purpose than the $936
Judge McDonald allowed his brother
John as court crier.
It has been claimed that the demo
cratic party will be in a stronger posi
tion this year than it was in 1896, be
eauee while then silver was the only
isßue, now the party has a number of
issues to choose from, nay, it can even
take them all, silver, anti-trust, anti
expansion and with three issues can
meet the demands of every section. This
would offer an attractive program were
it not for the fact that many of the men
who favor one of these issues are un
alterably opposet] tw the others, and
vice versa.
The last disengaged grain ship ou the
coast was picked up at Portland last
week at the round figure of 42* Gd.
Ships are mighty good property at euch
rates, and that owners will not be able
to eqoeeze the price up another notch or
two is not fully established. It was not
many moons ago that engagements were
made at half the figures demanded to
day, and as the advance adds from
115,000 to 120,000 to the profits of a
good-sized ship on a single trip, what it
means to the Northwestern wheat grower
and exporter is very apparent.
The division of forestry is in consulta
tion with three important railway com
panies over a contemplated innovation
in American railway method?!. These
roads—the Atchison, Topeka & Santa
re, the Chicago. Milwaukee & St. Paul,
an j the Zanesville & Ohio—are consider
ing raiding tie and pole timber on a
large pcale ou their now non-utilized
right-of-way lands. Other large western
roads ate also interested. This action
Is due chit fly to the failing of the natural
supply of this material in all but the
newer portions of the United States.
About one million acres of timber are
consumed annually by railroads in build
ings and repairing, and, at the present
rate of timber depletion, the increased
cost of such material will soon be a
serious factor in railroad economy. The
Santa Fe line has already done some ex
perimental planting, and the results
have done much to stimulate interest
The road planted 1,280 acres in catal
pae fifteen years ago. The total expense
was *12X,000; but it is estimated by
the railroad officials that in ten years
more the tract will have produced §•:> -
500,000 worth of poles, ties, and posts
Having become convinced of the neces
sity of growing their own timber the
railroads naturally wish to takeadvant
age of the assistance offered by the gov
ernment to tree planter.-whie'h consists
of expert advice, and of the working
plans for planting, based on personal
examination. The object of the govern
ment is to demonstrate the value of tree
p'antations to land owners, especially
those in the treeless regions of the west.
Growtn of tlio Churches.
Tho New York Independent of recent
date publishes .some interesting figures
regarding the growth of churches dur-
Ing the past year. The totals show a
pain of 1 per cent over IS9B. The net
gains in IMK) are shown to be 4,581
ministers, 421 churches and 277,367
members, the totals for the year being
153,901 ministers, 187,9.83 churches
and 27,710,004 members. The largest
pain in ministers, 2,000, is made by the
Christian Scientists; in churches, 1,293,
f>y the Methodists, and in members,
89,201, by the Baptists. The largest
gains in membership, next to the Bap
tists, are 52,123 by the Catholics, 32,
--781 by the Disciples of Christ, 40,22G
by the Lutherans, 3:5,051 by the Meth
odists, 18,446 by the Presbyterians,
10,978 by the Episcopalians and 10,000
by the Christian Scientists.
On the whole the growth of the
churches Is regarded as encouraging,
but would it uot have been greater
and the Influence for good more effect
ive had there been a closer union and
more concentration and harmony of ef
fort among the various religious de
nominations.
The Independent's figures show that
there are six kinds of Adveutists, 13
of Baptists, 17 of Methodists, 12 of
Presbyterians and that even the small
er secis are split up. There are three
kinds of Elver brethren and four of
Plymouth brethren, six kinds of com
munistic religious societies and four
kinds of Dunkards. Even the peace
ful Friends are of four different sorts
and the Mennonites of 12.
The cohorts of satau present a united
front. Could not a more telling light
be made against the common enemy
If all Christians got closer together
and expended less energy in the propa
ganda of their distinctive tenets?
The Pan-American railway scheme —
the construction of a line from New
York to Buenos Ayres—is again being
seriously considered. The estimated
cost of this great undertaking is ?200,-
OUO.OUO, and its earnings would have to
be very great in order to pay dividends
on this enormous sum, though doubt
less it would ultimately be made to
pay. Very few railway systems would
have avoided bankruptcy in America if
they had had to depend on the patron
age of communities as those commu
nities existed before the railroad came.
The railroad is a developer; it makes
business for itself by stimulating the
pioneer spirit and opening new indus
tries. This might prove the case with
the Pan-American railway. The scheme
does not seem anything like so chimer
ical as did the proposition to span this
continent with the Union Pacific 30
years ago, nor would the task be so
stupendous as that enterprise was then
regarded. The distance from New
York to Buenos Ayres is 10,221 miles,
but a little over one-half the distance
is already covered by railroads which
could be made a part of the immense
system.
The executors of the estate of the
late George M. Pullman—Robert T.
Lincoln and Norman B. Beam—have
been awarded a fee of $425,000 for two
years' services, all the parties in inter
est consenting to the award. The fee
is the largest ever allowed by a pro
bate court in this country and one of
the largest ever paid for legal services
of any kind. "William M. Evarts is said
to have received $500,000 for his serv
ices in the Beecher-Tilton case and
$300,000 fur the defense of President
Johnson in the impeachment trial. As
nobody interested objected to the
award to the Pullman executors, it
may be taken for granted that it was
fairly earned, as such services are
rated. But it strikes the ordinary lay
man as strange that a lawyer can earn
more caring for an estate than is paid
the president of the United States, who
cares for a great nation.
The stories which are printed from
time to time to the effect that large
numbers of Americans Lave been and
are enlisting in the Boer and British
armies are undoubtedly exaggerations.
There are many persons in the United
States who are In sympathy with the
Afrikanders and many others who
would be glad to see the English win,
but it is safe to say that very few are
going to transmute their feelings into
deeds. The Transvaal is a good many
thousand miles away from the United
States. The war in that quarter of the
globe is a matter iv which Americans
in general have no great interest ex
cept in a purely historical sense. Prob
ably there are a few Americans on
each side in that conflict, but the num
ber of these and the number who will
engage in it are undoubtedly much
smaller than is popularly imagined.
The report of the agricultural experts
of this country, just issued by the agri
cultural department at Washington, is
interesting and suggestive. About
$510,000,000 worth, or GO per cent, of
our agricultural exports In IS9S went
to Great Britain and her dependencies.
Germany comes nest, having taken
about 13 per cent of our agricultural
exports during the past four years.
This fact would seem to indicate tnat
there exists between this country and
Great Britain at least a commercial
and industrial entente, which, in view
of the fact that that country and her
dependencies are our best markets,
does not appear to be a bad thing for
us.
COLFAX GAZETTE, COLFAX, WASHINGTON, MARCH 9, 1900.
Export Our Wheat as Flour.
During the past two years there have
been two changes in this countrj of a
beneficial nature which are remarkable, j
says the Tacoma Ledger. From cotton
being a drug in the market, as it might
be said, finding sale at prices that would
hardly pay for its production, the price '
has advanced at least <<o per cent, mid
the formerly impecunious cotton states
are wealthy and prosperous. Where
formerly the cotton grower was forced
to sell at the price fixed in Liverpool
and Manchester, he now finds a market
at home, buyers coming to the planta
tion and competing for the crop.
The cause of this great change is the
change of markets. The cotton of the
south is now largely sold to local cot
ton mills, aud instead of being spun and
woven in Lancashire, and returned to
this country and shipped to other coun
tries in the shape of textiles, is spun and
woven and shipped by American mills in
the shape of textiles. The profits of
manufacture, the saving of freight and
higher pi ices to the producer are the re
sults.
What has been done in regard to cot
ton may he done with wheat. Instead
of shipping the raw material for others
to manufacture it can be manufactured
in the states where it in grown and
shipped ac flour to the great benefit of
the producer, for it is estimated that
every bushel of wheat exported as flour
mean* from ;"> to 10 cents more for a
bushel of wheat purchased in the foreign
markets in the shape of flour.
The demands of the oriental markets,
which are rapidly increasing:, make it
possible in the next few years for the
wheat of the Pacific coast that is not
needed for home consumption to be ex
ported in the form of flour, with increas
ed profit.
The exports of American tlour are
rapidly growing, 41 per cent of the
wheat exports of lost year being in
flour, and with the new conditions in
the orient it is probable that this per
centage will rapidly increase. lixports
of flour of 1899 were 1,000,000 barrels
in excess of those of the preceding year,
while the total exports of breads tuffs
were smaller than those of the former
period by many millions. Exports of
flour in 1899 amounted to 18,250,000
barrels, of which 1,000,000 barrels were
shipped to Ilongkonir, and 267,000 bar
rels to Japan, while the United Kingdom
received nearly 11,000,000 barrels, but
the demand for American flour in the
orient is growing with encouraging
rapidity.
The attention of this country ir< ho
riveted on the war in South Africa that
little thought has hitherto been given to
the progress of the famine in India, snyn
the London Statist. Yet it is one of the
most npprtlling disasters that has fallen
upon that country or any other. In
January, 1897, during the last great
dearth, the Viceroy eaid the calamity
was unparalleled when only 1,250,000
of people were on the relief lists. Speak
ing at the end of last week, the present
Viceroy told his hearers that there were
then on the relief lists 3,250,000, and
since then the numbers have risen to .'s,
--500,000. The worst period has yet to
be faced, and the numbers are sure to
increase.
Tacoma Ledger: Thirty new cotton
mills will be built in North Carolina this
year, probably, as the fusion papers
would argue, because of the famine in
India and the short crops of wheat in
Europe and South America.
Docs This Strike You?
Muddy complexion. Nauseating breath
come from chronic constipation. Karl's
Clover Root Tea is an absolute cure and
has been sold for fifty years on an abso
lute guarantee. Price 25 cts. and 50
cts. For sale by The Klk Drug Store,
F. J. Stone, proprietor.
(i^WOR IT E *\
Mrs. M. P. Long, of Le Loup,
Franklin Co., Xans., writes : "Words
cannot express how grateful I am for
3-our kind advice and good medi
cines. I have been in poor health
more or less all my life. In the past
nine years grew worse, and two years
ago I was so poorly could hardly drag
around. I consulted a specialist, ana
he said I had ulceration and that an
operation would have to be per
formed. This did not seem necessary
to me, so time went by, and at last
/ wrote to Dr. Pierce asking advice.
I soon got a helpful ans?cer advising
me to try his medicines, the ' Favor
ite Prescription,' 'Golden Medical
Discovery,' and also his 'Pleasant
Pellets.' I began taking 'Favorite
Prescription' and the other med
icines as advised. When commenc
ing I weighed 119^2 pounds, and af
ter taking one bottle of each I felt
like a new woman. In one month I
gained 8 pounds. After taking two
bottles of each of the medicines,
I began to look like a woman and not
like a skeleton, and that weary tired
feeling all left me."
BY LETTER WITH
PR.R.V. PIERCE
UrcrcP AcaiiiHt America
Berlin, March 1. — Considerable aston
ishment was caused in the reicbstag to
day by a detailed statement respecting a
secret decree issued by Baron on Khein
baden, Prussian minister of t ho interior,
while the provincial governor of Dossel-
Horf, forbidding answers to the inquiries
of United States consuls wherever it po*
sit>i!ity existed that German interests
might thereby be injured, even though
the inquiries should he merely of a gen
eral nature. Herr Kunerf, socialist,who
brought tlif matter up, gave the date of
the decree aw -Inly 24, I^'.V.K Herr
Kunert also charged the government
with conniving at the agrarian cam
paign of abuse against the United States.
No one contradicted either of the
charges.
A Little Game of BlutT.
New York, March 1. — A dispatch to
the Berald from Madrid Bays: The
Filipino junta here says that a special
envoy from Aguinaldo will arrive in
Paris in March and will go thence to
London and Berlin to seek funds for
the continuation of the struggle against
American supremacy. It is declared
that guerrilla warfare will be continued.
and it is hinted that assurances of
money have been received from Europe.
How's This?
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for
any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by
Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. Chkvev, & Co., Props., Toledo, O.
We the undersigned, have known F. J.
Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him
perfectly honorable in all business trans&c
tions and financially able to carry out any
obligation made by their firm.
West & Truax, Wholesale Druggets, To
ledo, 0.
W aiding, Kinnan & Marvin, Wh >lesale
Druggists, Toledo, Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally,
acting directly upon the blood and mucous
surfaces of the system. Price, 7">e. per bottle.
Sold by all druggists. Testimonials free.
Hall's Faiuily Pills are the best.
J. A. Perkin's & Co. have money to
loan on farm and city property at low
rate and on easy terms of pay men r 0
Stone's Cough Not will stop that
cough. 25 and 50c at The Hik Drug
Store*
(} Cough and 'II
consumption «
l» ' ■■■■ <£** /«
This is beyond question the \\V&
■ most successful Couj '.i M< li- j'Sa
cine ever known to s ■:■■•:■ i: a rgl
i few doses invariably ci::>- :'::•.■ illl
worst eases of Couj . ■ p \\^fl
I 4 and Bronchitis, while its won- \lw
1 derful success in the cure of \\3
\¥j Consumption is wii lout a par- \\l
IW/ allel in the history < I ■ i Ifil
■t y Since its first discovery ii his 111
■V been sold on a puarani c, a /• I
■\ test which no i 19
Tj ' J can stand. If you have a. [A
K*i Cough, we earnestly ask you /iyj
LkA to try it. In I": • s ar.'l VjA
A Canada 25c., 50c. and $I.<W, and 'vB
Wr+ in Knyland Is. W., ~s. iid. im-.l \l
HI 4.5. Cd. 41
ij| SOLE PROPRIETORS i\l
I!/ S.CWells .& Co)
|p HAMILTON, CAN. J/M
For sale by the Klk Drug store. F.J.stone, I'ropr
HIE (111 I "FA Restores ViT A L!TY,
Rfr s§lßrß 111 lost vigor
StffaSlS a IB ft AND MANHOOD
Cures Impotency, Night Emission? and
wasting diseases, all effects of self
t abuse, or excess and indis
cretion. A nerve tonic and
blood builder. Brings the
pink glow to pale cheeks and
restores the fire of youth.
By mail sOc per box; 6 boxes
for $13.50; with a written guaran
tee to cure or refund the money.
NERVITA MEDICAL CO.
Clinton & Jackson Sts., CHICAGO, ILL.
F°r Sale by W.J.Hamilton. Druggist. Colfax, Wash
a grow paying crops because they're I
sf fresh and always tho luesl. Fur fl
!| sale everywhere. Refuse substitutes. I
b«5 Stick to Ferry's Se«-«Js and prosper. fi
I 1900 Seed Annual free. Write for H. B
H D. M. FERRY & CO.. Detroit, Mich.
visit DR. JORDAN'S great#
HOSEUb OF ANATOMYf
Q| 1031 MARKET ST., SAS FEmiSCO, CIL. 7
, Kp The '-^rsjest Anatomical Museum In the A
rjnL Worid. Weaknesiei or any contracted V
(CSrgSft disease poxitivrly cared !>y the oldest
' JT&* **■*>! s; ■-•»■>'. «.-n th« Co«st- Eslj6 years. I '
A&01 DR. JORDAN-DISEASES OF MEN' I
, |f<£oblk3 SVPHIIII thorough]? eradicated
a T^S/ h runl system without the use of Mercury.
fi flr ?» 0 Trnuu fitted by an Expert. i»«dl-
Qlt I A ral cure for Raptare. A quick and '
711 ll^ radical cure for Piles, Flssur* and
il Jl FI»«nlaB. by Dr. Jordan 1* ipeciil pasn- i
•• .i» less methods.
Consultation free and strictly r^Tate. Treatment per- t
sonally or by letter. A Poiitiv* Cure In every case '
undertaken. Write for E nk. PHILC^OPHV all
DARIIIACE, MAILED FREE. I\ valuatle book 9
fur mm.} Call or writ* \
OR. JORDAN & CO., 1051 Mcrket St., S. F. f
Trade Marks
NT^^ Designs
r fJVV* Copyrights 4c.
Anyone sending a sketrh and de=criptlr>n may
quieklv ascertain cur opinion free whet nor an
invention is probably ratpntnble. Commnnlc»
tions strictly confidential. Handbook on Patents
sent free. Oldest asrenc-jr for securing patents.
I'atents taken throuch Munn & Co. receive
special notice, without cliaree, in the
Scientific American.
A handsomely illustrated weekly. I.arcest cir
culation of ar.v scientiflc journal. Terms, t'A a
Tear : four months, $L Sold by all newsdealers.
MUNN &Co. 361 Broad->d -> New York
Branch Office, (25 F St., Washington, V. C.
HOME CURE
FOR BLOOD POISON.
RoWfIFO flf thO nnntnrC 1 There is not the slightest doubt that the
UuTTdlu Ul IIIC UUuiUlO doctors do moro harm than good in treating
Contagious Blood Poison; many victims of
Datflhllinrlf • Ynil PQn this loathsome disease would be much better
ralUnnUlrV, IUU Uflll off to-day if they had never allowed them
selves to be dosed on mercury and potush, the
Cure Yoursell at Home. aXaSSSir wWc"tho docto" "" elve 'or
The doctors aro wholly unable to get rid of
this vile poison, and only attempt to heal up the outward appearance of the
disease—the sores and eruptions. This they do by driving the poison into the.
system, and endeavor to keep it shut in with their constant doses of potash
and mercury. The mouth and throat and other delicate parts then break out
into sores, and the fight is continued indefinitely, the drugs doing thesystem
more damage than the disease itself.
Mr. H. L. Myers, 100 Mulberry St., Newark, N. J., says: "I had Bpent a
hundred dollars with the doctors, when I realized that «^BB^
they could do me no good. I had large spots all over my / ~
bedy, and these soon broke out into running sores, and I £ \Q
endured all the suffering which this vile disease pro- BITfS
duces, I decided to try S. S. ti. as a last resort, and was 17 PS
soon greatly improved. I followed closely your 'Direc- B^ Jy
tions tor Self-Treatment,' and the large splotches on my 'tfcSSfc 4T
chest began to grow paler and smaller, and before long ' /^>^* Ajb
disappeared entirely. I was soon cured perfectly and my jfidt^C / Mfc.
skin has been as clear as glass ever since. I cured my- fiflW ,iA^i J
self at home, after the doctors had failed completely?'
It ia valuable time thrown away to expect the doctors " Ry^'i/ pf
to cure Contagious Blood Poison, for the disease is be- *
yond their skill. Swifts Specific—
S. S. S. FOR THE BLOOD
—acts in an entirely different way from potash and mercury—it forces the
poison out of the system and gets rid of it entirely. Hence it caret the
disease, while other remedies only shut the poison in where it lurks forever,
constantly undermining the constitution. Our system of private home treat
ment places a cure within the reach of all. We give all n< ssarj medical ad
vice, free of charge, and save the patient the embarrassment of publicity.
Write for full information to Swift Specific Co.. Atlanta, (ia.
Dr. John Benson,
HOMOEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN. Spec
ialties: Chronic diseases and diaeaaed of
women and children. Calls to any part of
the county promptly answered. Office n
Colfax Hardware building.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
Cal. M. Boswell,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Can be
found at office over Barroll'a hardware store,
or at residence on Mill Street, when not
professionally absent. Telephones—Offii
492, residence 4.lii.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
AVilson Johnston, M. IJ.
Diseases of the
EYE, EAR, NOSE, THROAT and CHEST
Office hours, 9t012 a. in., 2tosp. m. Office,
Rooms (5 and 7, Pioneer Building.
Dr. A. E. Stuht,
DEDTCHE AUZT,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office,
Rooms 7 and 8, Colfax Hdw. Co. Bld#.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
W. H. WINFKEE. R. L. lI'CROSKEV
Winfree & McCroskey,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Offices over the
First National Bank. Telephone No. 2t.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
M. (). Reed,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Will practice in
State or Federal courts of Washington,
Idaho or Oregon.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
Win. A. Inman,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Will do all kinds
of legal business. Office with H. W. Goff,
Ellis block.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
H. W. Can field,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office in Frater
nity Block, Rooms 9 and 10.
COLFAX, WASHINGT* >N.
S. J. Chad wick,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office* in Waite
block.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
\V. J. Bryant,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office, Room 6,
Pioneer block.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
J. N. Pickrell,
ATTORNEY AT LAW Office in Frater
nity block, Rooms 4 and 5.
COLFAX. WASHINGTON.
James G. Combs,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office—Room 11,
Fraternity block.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
C. M. Kincaid,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office-Room No.
7, Pioneer block.
COLFAX. WASHINGTON.
G. A. Chapman, I). I>. S.
DENTIST. Graduate Ohio College Dental
Surgery. Office over Colfax Hardware Co's
store.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
Dr. E. H. Bently,
DENTIST. Best teeth, ?10 per set. Pain
less extraction, 50 cents.
GARFIELD, WASHINGTON.
J. C. Berry,
DENTIST. Over Colfax Hardware Com- i
pany's store.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
You and your Horse
will be treated right at
Lll/1/L.L ij STABLE
Finest Turnouts in the city.
Teams and saddle horses by the hour,
day or week. Stock boarded at reason
able rates.
H. M. LIDDLE, I'ropr.
Goinii to Build?
If ho, you will mn c money
by visiting
Codd's Sawmill
before placing any orders
for building material.
Sasli, Doors, Blinds,
Moulding, Window Glass,
and building material of all kinds kept
constantly on hand. Kiln Dried Lumber
a specialty. Estimates promptly fur
niwhed and money Bared for you in
building operations.
WILLIAM CODD.
J. W. CAIKNS,
Express and Drayman
Will haul your freight or move your
goods and chattels
PROMPTLY—CAREFULLY.
O. R. &■ N.
| TIME SCHEDULEa
Depnrt For Arr. Kn.m
From CoHhx.
Portland, Pendleton,
San Francisco, J>•• n
vcr. Omaba, 81 Louis,
11:10 a.m. and East via Oregon 3:50 a.m.
7:1") p.m. Short Line, p.m
Spokane, Bt. I'nu!, Du
-3:55 p.m. lnth, Chicago and East 11.10 a.m.
3:60 a.m. via Great Northern 7:!->|>.m.
ii:Hoa.m. Pullman and Moacow 10:45 a.m.
8:15 p.m. 3:40 p.m.
8:00 p.m. Colombia River 4:00 pan.
Ex. Son. Bteaau Ex. Bun.
Saturday To Astoria and Way
-10:00 p.m. Landingi
Willamette Xi v< r.
G:ooa.m. Oregon City.Newberg, 1:30 p.m.
Ex. Sun. Balem A way Land't Ex. Bun
Willamette and Yam
-7:00 a.m. hill Siren 3:301> n
Tue, Thur. OreK.m City, Dayton, Mon, Wed
and Sat and Way Landingi and Fri.
6:00 am. Willamette Rirer. i :;u p.m
Tue, Thur. Portland to Corvailia Mon. wed.
and Hat and Way Landingi >i i: < i iri.
I-v. Kiparia. I.v. Lewtoton
Dally Bnake River. I)aily
1:20 [>.m. Rirmria to L<-wiston s ::o » in.
Ocean Bteamshipi nail from Portland for
San Franciwco every five i):iyf.
W. H. HURLBUBT,
General PansenKnr Atrent. Pwtlaod. OraROB,
/ZfiH>\ The Shortest,
( \jA) To NEBRASKA,
And All Points Eaat
Runs
Pullman Sleeping Cars,
Elegant Dining Cars,
Tourist Sleeping Cars,
ST. PAUL,
MINNEAPOLIS,
To DULUTH,
FARGO, HELENA
and BUTTE.
THROUGH TICKETS TO
CHICAGO,
WASHINGTON,
PHILADELPHIA,
NEW YORK, BOSTON,
And All Points
EAST and SOUTH.
Through tickets to Japan and China, via
Taeoma and Northern Pacific Steamnhip Co.
JO-7- 'I 1**** ™{nrm*tl ™' ««ne cards, maps
ana tickets, call on or write
GEO. H. LENNOX,
R.ilway and European Steamship Auent
Colfax, Washington,
a A' P'v has- t-°?V A 9 General Paasenser
PorUan^Or2^ 10^011 ""^ ™™r Thi'd«

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