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The Colfax gazette. (Colfax, Wash.) 1893-1932, November 16, 1900, Image 6

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085460/1900-11-16/ed-1/seq-6/

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REDPOLLSINTEXAS
CAPACITY OK Till: IIKKKD FOR
ADAPTATION TO CHIMiKD
CONDITIONS.
During the p:>.si threv years, accord
ing to the Texas Farm and Ranch,
there have been shipped into Tex:is
from the north something like 500 head
•f registered Bed Tolled cattle. These
rattle have been selected almost en
tirely with a view of their excellence
for beef production; but. as Red Polled
cattle, like Shorthorns, have in many
places, both in England and the »';i4
era portions of the United States and
In some particular herds in the west,
been bred for the dual purpose of beef
and milk and as Texas buyers of im
proved stock have not been entirely in
formed as tfi the different qualities of
these cattle In some instances. Red
Polled cattle have been bought and
brought to Texas whose pedigrees, ii
understood by the buyer, would have
XXI) TOLLED COW.
disclosed the fact that they were bred
along dairy lines rather than for beef.
This breed of cattle seems to have giv
en marked (satisfaction in reference to
their capacity for adapting themselves
to the changed conditions necessarily
experienced in coming from the blue
grass pastures and stall fed winter
quarters of the north to the open
ranges of the Lone Star State.
The exhibition of a few of these cat
tle at the state fair last year and a
very creditable exhibit made at the
San Antonio International fair by both
Texan and northern exhibitors have
created, together with the sales of this
class of stock and the advertisements
in the agricultural papers, quite a de
maud for Red Polled cattle, and the ed
itors of Farm and Ranch, in the inter
est of the cattlemen of the state, are
pleased to say that the continued exhi
bition of these cattle will no doubt in
the future be encouraged. In this day
of the claimed creation of so many
new breeds the selection of improve*':
sires should be a matter of careful con
federation and investigation, and. a
caitle are best brought from the north
to Texas during the fall and winter
months, it may not be inopportune at
this time to say that persons contein
plating the purchase of J{ed Polled cat
tie might profitably employ the sun?
mer months in correspondence with
different breeders in the north with
reference to what they have on band,
for what purposes they have been
breeding their cattle and all of the
questions incidental to the purchase of
this class of stock.
Not the least among these questions,
in view of recent experiences with cat
tle above the quarantine line, the ques
tion of Inoculation against Texas fever
is one that should be considered by
new purchasers. Dr. M. Francis of
College Station, Tex., has had a wide
experience in this matter and In his re
cent utterances has expressed his con
viction not only that Inoculation viii
prevent any material loss in Importing
stock, but has said that the propei
method of inoculation when- persons
buy enough cattle to make it worth
while is to have the work done aft i
the cattle come to Texas and at \\.
borne of the owner of them, so that no'
only may the inoculation be condu<
In the immediate presence of the o\
er, but that the care and treatment i
the cattle may be at a place and tii.
where the experience of such men ;
Dr. Francis may be available to
owner of the cattle inoculated and tl .
the advice and direction as to th<
care may be had at the time and i
personal conversation between i;
owner and the veterinary who does I
work.
Stock Raising For Young: Farmr
Young men who are just startin
the business uf farming should n .
up their minds as to what kind of s1
they will handle and should secure
best of the kind that can be obi
for by so doing they are layinu
foundation for a fortune later ,
There is no money to be made in i
ing scrub stock, says a correspond
of The Prairie Farmer. Suppose < ■
man feeds a bunch of common st.
and another a bunch of high gra !
It will tu.k«- the same .amount j>f fi
You
Should
Remember
that winter is.coming
ami that by buying
your fuel in larg?
quantities you can
get better rates.
COPI) & MACKENZIE
The Leading
Fuel Dealers.
' and perhaps more for tEe scrub" 1 t
prepare the auiinals for market; tin
When tlie\ are Bold the market v.;i;
: from "><» cents to si higher in fa.
the high grade i attle, and the owuei
the scrub lot baa lost just that m i
for the labor and expense of raisii
the two lots have been the same. N i
Is that all. The man who is satisfied
to handle poor stock never has au;
thing that will induce a buyer to offer
a fancy price for from the fact that I '
cattle never attract any attention. ';
cattle I would advise the young farm
to handle would be the Shorthorn
They are not only beef cattle, but th»v
are fair milkers and average bntt<
makers. Their fine form and beauf
are attractive to the eyes of buyer
But they must be well taken care of
They must be provided with good si:. I
ter and not allowed to run out in t!:
stalkfields all winter. They must !>•■
fed well so as to keep them in good
condition.
CHEAP THINGS ARE COSTLY.
In Starting In the Poultry Bnainaaa
It I'-ivn to Muj the Bent.
"I wanted something cheap, and 1
have concluded that 1 got just what I
wanted." That was the remark*of a
gentleman who had been trying in vain
to successfully hatch chickens in a
cheap incubator. The man who made
the remark was a man of wealth and
has made his mark in the business
world, but when it came to investing
in an Incubator he fell into the same
error so many others have fallen into
and bought the kind he could buy
cheapest.
As this gentleman related his experi
ence with his cheap incubator to me I
recalled the many opportunities ama
teur poultry men have to invest in
something cheap. One of the most
tempting of these opportunities is
found when the purchase of an incuba
tor is contemplated. To one who has
studied artificial incubation the impos
sibility of success with an incubator
which extends below a certain point in
cheapness is apparent. An incubator
to do satisfactory work must be con
structed of good material, and the ma
terial must be put together in the best
possible mnnner. If one will stop to
figure out the cost of material and
skilled labor, it will be found that
there is an approximate figure below
which a really good incubator cannot
be sold.
It is not alone in the purchase of an
Incubator that the beginner makes the
mistake.' of letting something cheap iu
fluence his Judgment. Any one who
has had much correspondence with be
ginners who are looking for eggs for
hatching or fowls for breeding knows
how great a figure cheapness cuts with
them. The majority of such persons
would much rather get three sittings
of eggs at $1 per sitting than one sit
ting for $3. and yet, as the more expe
rienced breeder knows, eggs at $1 per
Bitting, when the object desired is
prize winning chicks, prove to be about
the costliest investment that could be
made. If the beginner resolves to buy
a pair, a trio or a pen of breeding birds,
this same tendency to get something
cheap shows itself. I remember in
particular one letter 1 received the
writer of which had evidently taken a
copy of The Standard and, with that
before him. had written out a descrip
tion of a pair of birds which, had it
been followed, would have scored 96
points each at least, and then for a
closing paragraph he said: "I do not
want exhibition birds; simply good
breeders, and I cannot afford to pay
over $2 each for them." I could have
filled that man's order, but the pail* of
birds would have cost him $30. I
broke this to him as gentlj' as possible,
but I never beard from him again. He
doubtless found some one who sent
him a pair of birds worth just about as
much as he wished to pay, and he ei
ther became disgusted because they
did not produce winners for him or
else, possessing the spirit and grit of
the true fancier, he tacked about on a
different course, paid fair prices for
some good birds and finally attained
success in the showroom.
While cheap incubators, eggs and
fowls prove to be dear in the end, there
Is another investment which every
breeder is railed upon to make and in
which cheapness also proves costly to
the Investor. This is in the purchase
of feed. Good, sound, wholesome grain
is Car cheaper in the end when the pre
vailing prices are paid than damaged
grain at one-third the regular price. In
the vicinity in which I live great quan
tities of wheat and corn are annually
damaged by lire or water, and a num
ber of men are engaged in the Business
of drying or sorting the damaged grain
Into different grades and then offering
it Cor sale. I have seen wheat sold to
poultry men that had been so badly
charred that it was but little better
than charcoal. Corn after having been
for days in the bottom of the harbor is
raised, partially dried and then offered
for sale and sold, too, after It lias turn
ed black from heating. Most of this
damaged grain goes to feed the fowls
of men who think they are getting a
cheap ration, and they congratulate
themselves on the imagined saving ef
fected.
Cheap equipment also proves to be
costly in the end. Buildings should be
well constructed, and good material
should always be used, although there
Is no necessity for adding to the cost
by ornamentation.—Henry L. Allen in
Feather.
Keep Them Quiet.
The Fanners and Planters' Guide
says: While fattening young geese
they should be kept as quiet as possi
ble. No excitement whatever should
disturb them. When feeding, approach
them quietly and do not irritate them
In the least, or they will not fatten,
but will "throw out" or grow another
crop of feathers.
COLFAX GAZETTE, COLFAX, WASHINGTON, NOVEMBER 16, 1900.
The Delicious
Fragrance
from a hot tjoyal Baking
Royal Baking " Powder improves
n * ■ • •- the flavor and
Powder biscuit atlds to the healthfUl .
whetS the ness of all risen rlour
appetite. The J oods: ."f^f
rr biscuit, bread and cake
taSte Of SUCh more digestible and
3 bisCUlt— nutritious
Royal Baking row-
SWeet, Creamy, der makes hot breads
delicate &n6 wholesome. Food
• • raised with Royal will
crispy -is a joy not distress p J som of
tO the ffiOSt delicate or enfeebled
faStidSogfS. digestion, though eaten
warm and fresh.
Imitation baking powders almost invariably con
tain alum. Alum makes the food unwholesome.
■•' " " "IWDER CO., NEW YORK.
UECOKDS FOll THE WEEK.
History of the Transactions In Whit
man County Landt>,
Patents and Receipt*,
U S to Amos Morey nw (jrl'2 16 40.
T S to David Ingles h hf se qr 18 19 39.
Deeds.
\V C Potter to S Potter Its 7 8 9 10 1]
12 b 33 Colfux $ 500 00
VI C Spalding to Snake Xiv Val R R
Co R of VV Its 1 2 3 4 13 14 42 2500 00
J Schmidt to P A MoOonnell pt It 1 b
15 Wiley"s ad Palouse . .. 200 00
Security Savgg & Trust Co to G P
Muir It 'i b 52 Pullman
D S Log^don to G C.iuip c hf nw qr
w hf ue qr 14 15 39 600 00
0 H James to C VV Kussell 1 4 b 7
Huffman's 2nd ad Tekoa 75 00
T Seereßt to T Dell it 7 <H Seereats ad
Oakewlale 315 00
T G Cooper to J R Foruian Its 11 12
1.15 Elbertoo 2000 00
X H Hoyer et al exs to Sarah T Boyer
c hf nw qr nw qr nw qr a 19 c hf bw
qr 29 20 37: all of 11 and 13 14 38; all
of 5 and 7 14 39: all 31 15 39 se qr 10
14 38 1 00
Hiime Say & Loan Ahsh to Susana
Htnniek Its 7 8 9 10 bk 8 Garden
Cit\ atl to Pullman 250 00
David Bioknell to J A Ebbert sw qr
ai:d pt se qr 12 17 45 3800 00
Margaret McCoy to Emily Hovey c
hf nw qr w hf ne qr 10 18 42 1000 00
Emily Hovey to Dan Morgan c hf nw
qr w hf ne qr 10 18 42 1000 00
G J3 Horen to N W McGee pt 13 bk
1(1 Pullman 100 00
•I D Layman to Melissa P Vaile bk 13
14 Fairview ad Pullman 903 00
Robert 'furrier to Deminp Iqv Co n
hf 12 15 45 2725 00
Itobt Turner to Demim* Inv Co n hf
12 15 45 272 50
G W Starkey to Equitable S & L Asn
Its 11 12 bll Huff man's 2d ad Tekoa 800 00
Mrs A L liader to P VV Chapman Its
4 st; 7 S 9 10 b 7 KoHsiter's ad to
Pullman 100 00
T X ') annatt to N P Ky Co Its 12 3 4
5 (i 7 8 bk ISO It R ad Farmington.. 1 00
J A Perkins to L niou S & L Assn It
12 bk 1 Perkins 2d ad Coif ax- .... 100 00
Delia V Jtberg to I N Nye leases ne
qr pt c hf nw qr 31 15 —
•F Conatser to L S Pursell bka 9 15 1(1
Sunset 500 00
J Cotiatoer to VV H Hurdesty bks 1 2
3 Its 1 5 bk ti .Sunset * 250 00
J W McConnell to C T Piobinson ne
qr 13 18 44 3680 00
Ivan Chaoe to R H l.aeey It 12 bk 48
Colfax 1650 00
X 15 Wait to J H Stevenson It 7 bk
14 Elborton 50 00
W H Winfree to 1 Chase pts It 5 G bk
titi I "olfax 1500 00
A B Willard to VV J Davis leases se
qr b 25 ne qr s 3ti 20 45
Lora L Coffland to Pullman State Bk
Its 1 2 3 4 5 ti 7 8 9 10 11 12 b 17 Col
lege hill ad Pullman 350 00
C P i hamberlin to Demit g Inv Co 19
15 39 100
H U Darning to Deniing Inv Co 19 15
39 . . 100
E T St John to R B Gains 1-2 Int Its
13 14 15 2d ad St John 37 50
Bank of Carthage to R B Gains 1-2
int Its 13 14 15 2d ad St John .... 37 50
A H Stubbs to J H Lavin It 2 b 1 St
John 125 00
J H Laviu to G R Pattison 1 2 b 1 St
John 120 00
G R Patris>on to R B Games It 2 b 1
St John 140 00
N P Ry Co to Mrs M C Spalding Its
1 2 3 13 14 43 1 00
Heal Mortgages.
S W Crumbak«r to E T O'Neil se qr
s hf ne qr ne qr ne qr 30 17 44 tract
3117 44 370000
J Johnson to Oregon Mtg Co Ld sw
qr n hf se qr sw qr se qr s 10 v hf
sw qr s 11 nw qr ne qr n hf nw qr 8
15 13 45 4800 00
JS I orman to T G Cooper Its 1112 b
15 Elberton 1200 00
J M Baker to Balfour Guthrie Inv
Co c hf ne qr c hf w hf ne qr se qr
s 20; s 21; c hf ne qr 39 19 42 7000 00
T VV Savage to Balfour Guthrie Inv
Co S hf nw qr Its 3 4 1 14 44 ex 10
acres pt n hf se qr s 2 pt n hf sw qr
1 14 44 3500 00
D Morgan to Balfour Guthrie Inv Co
c hf nw qr w hf ue qr 10 18 42 1000 00
A C Vernon to G M Martin et al tr
n hf nw qr 34 20 44 600 00
Annie Putzier t L Lommasson It 3 ok
2*3 Colfax 300 00 I
G H Busby to J Lippitt c hf ne qr 27
27 15 43 250 00
J H McCoy to Alexander & Davidson
swqrl3 19 44 900 00
Aueusta Miller to Tekoa Co It 12 b 8
Huffman's ad Tekoa 614 73
Wm Al Lee to E T Comai. s hf s 19
sw qr s 20 17 42 1700 00
Releases of Mortgages.
Deming Inv Co to H A Smith et al 500 00
Doming Inv Co to H A Smith et al.. 75 20
Narcissa Price to J E Barbee
J D Finley to T G Cooper 825 00
J X McCornack to Wm Burton 450 96
F Shondy to W R Smith 45 50
Scottich Amer Mtg Co Ld to X W
Tykr 1450 00
C F Huling to T H Norton
J A Ebbert to I) Bicknell chattel ... 619 00
G M Martin et al Tr to A C Vernon 325 00
Doming Inv Co to T Griffin 181 50
L Ankeny to A Greer 1800 00
M C Huling to James McCoy
S Hilliard to P Jacobs chattel 470 70
J Hardesty to J Daubert chattel 135 00
Colfax Imp Co to C Schierman chat'l 340 00
Vinnie Terhune to L Plowman
Thos Krutz to B G Mansfield 1000 00
Ira F Powers to H H Spading
VV S Yearsley to J J Pearsons 499 00
J J McPherrin to J H Lavin
Chattel Mortgages.
Hogan Bros to Plough & Waters
horses : 436 25
Hogan Bros to Plough & Waters 2-3
crop w hf farm near Pullman 436 25
Hogan Bros to J B Sanborn crop c hf
ne qr 6 13 44 122 60
J C & B F Shauks to N W McGee
horses buggy harness 75 00
W J Davis to Tekoa Co 2 3 crop ac qr
25 20 45 pt 36 20 45 965 51
W J Davis to Tekoa Co horses farm
mach etc 965 51
Sheldon Bros to Ist Natl Bk Pullman
cattle 200 00
I M Nye to Ist Nat Bank of Pullman
2 3 crop ne qr c hf nw qr s 31 se qr
ue qr c hf se qr sw qr se qr 17 15 45. 1080 75
J D Dameille to J De Young 2-3 crop
ne qr 25 19 41 a hf nw qr s 39 19 42
horses etc 300 00
G A Humphreys to VV A MeGuire crp
nw qr 3 17 43 n hf se qr c hf sw qr
34 1843 110000
E Gogan et al to Burgan Stough Co
2-3 crop c hf ne qr (J 13 44 221 50
T J Sells to W F Chalenor 2 3 crop s
hf »c qr 20 16 45 crop nw qr sw qr
21 16 45..... 484 85
L Huber to S L Jameson personal
property in bliig on 1 9 b 11 fekoa 150 00
VV T Wilson to J Cairns 2-3 crop n hf
35 18 43 horses harnss etc 315 00
A J Miller to Ist Bank Tekoa crop ne
qr 25 20 45 sw qr 19 20 46 1711 50
A J Miller to Ist Bank Tekoa horses
cattle etc 1711 50
G VV Thompson to Acme Harvester
Co 4 horses wagon 249 25
E J Tram ill to 1 st Bank Tekoa 2 3
crop s hf 17 19 45 n hf nw qr 31 20
46 crop nw qr 31 19 45 825 10
Margaret A Harrison to E H Letter
niau agreement crops sw qr a 20 nw
qr 28 15 45 1 00
J Johnson to L Anderson 2 3 crop nw
qr IS 15 45 365 00
D Hoover to J Cairns 2 3 crop n hf 32
18 41 horses etc 160 00
W M Phillips to A Kuhn crop sw qr
1» 15 42 373 51
Wm Childers to Geo M Witter 2 3 crp
s hf nw qr w hf sw qr 14 19 43
horses wagon 130 85
H Alexander to D C Reed 6 horses
cow 400 00
McAninch k Olmstead to A E Neigh
bor 2-3 crop ne qr 11 15 45 133 45
J Swegle to J Ogle horses etc
Me Aninch & Olmetead to E A Neigh
bor 3 horses 133 45
G D Hunter to L Vinson horse 75 00
C A Smith to E J Doueen printing
outfit 100 00
J A Johnson to L Anderson horses
harness etc 100 00
J H Miller to Tekoa Co furn & Sxt at
Tekoa and furn & fixt in "Hotel
Miller" Tekoa
E S Allen to Ist Nat Bk Colfax 9 cows 100 00
Suits Filed.
Lippitt Bros vs J & C E Gingrich—Prom
note.
P Smick vs Wm Wilkerson Money due.
Daisy M Riley vs Robert Riley divorce.
H Katterhagan va H Michels Jr et al —
Foreclosure lien.
Pullman State Bank va Ezra Monlux.
Bills of Sale.
P Smick vs Wm Wilkerson 121 25
T H Ellis zo Interior Warehouse Co
200 sacks wheat 147 50
J P Rounds to Gwian <fc Dix 40 grain
separators 250 00
Judgments.
A F McClaine vs M C Doran, $50 and coate
The End of the World in 1914.
A famous scientist predicts that the
world will come to an end in 1914, bas
ing his calculations on the revelations of
the bible. If thin is so, it is well for us
to get what pleasure we can out of the
few years that remain for us to live. One
of the surest ways to enjoy life is the
possession of good health, and a well
regulated stomach. Hostetter'sStomach
Bitters will enable anyone to obtain thia.
It is the greatest medicine for the cure
of ills that arise from a bad stomach. It
cures dyspepsia.^constipation, fever and
ague, malaria, rheumatism and insom
nia. No other medicine can show a
record equal to Hostetter's Stomach
Bitters, the standard medicine of the
American people for over fifty years.
Just received, a fresh shipment of
Gunther's fine candies; assorted choco
late, bon bone, etc., at The Elk Drug
Store o !
, A j£gr STOP THAT SCRATCHING
By Removing tli* r rt ns*.
M \$M ) Dr. Buck's Celery, Saraapnrillu and Dan
—<s=^4hT^ r \is*y\k <<^\ rlelion i>oa)P«HIU(1 irt H rl|ire aU(I <i"i<k ntfef.
/Wr^^ll £ "ySJvAv '*'" '" f^P blood. Don't make lifa a pf-ricM]
¥ Il' M\\f^^W^>^<Mi of HU^eri °X when ever J ■OOIC6 of aunoj
<-::::^riinrK^ Xr^ Hf ance ma^ c removp('
/yVII™ Wty'* lz fl 'H a rt>''Hl''f * pr**P«>*Hti(in, the jrreat
'^K/v^rt t^\ <>Hf w*"er Wt> **ver a('> Hl"^ i?iv»'w univprnal
>. v HHtinftiHiun. If you wnnt to get a k;»o<I
s /^^^N A \^^ ) Mlood I'urifipr, t«k«> Dr. Huck'n (Vlory,
"NiM^C: iilf-N^' fr^il Sarsaparilla and Dandelion ami you will
//jffi. y^_4& ,4z / make no miHtake. Sold only at
ccv^r The Elk Drug Store.
It will pay you to examine
CARLEY'S ROLLER FEED MILL
Before investing your money in a Chop Mill.
Some of its features:
No Burrs to Wear Out. No Gears. Only Six Bearings.
Mills specially adapted to wind mill power.
All wizt-8 up to 3% tons capacity per hour.
Manufactured by CARLEY IKON WORKS, Colfax, Wanh.
MONEY TO LOAN
Why pay a high rate of interest when you can renew
your mortgage with me at a better rate \ We do not sell our
mortgages, and charge no commission. Call or write,
V_ Representing Balfour, Gtathrie & Co.
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Of Colfax, Washington.
CAPITAL, - - JS<SO,OOO.OO.
LEVI ANKENY, Pres. JULIUS LIPPITT, Vice Pres. EDWIN T. COMAN, Cashier.
"The strength of a bank lies in the conservative
management of ita assets."
OLDEST NATIONAIi BANK IN THK PAIiOUSK COUNTRY
THE WHITMAN ABSTKAC T CO.
K. G. HARGKAVE, Manager.
Abstractors and Conveyancers. Only Complete act of abstract books in Whitman County
SECOND NATIONAL BANK OF COLFAX
DOES A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS.
Alfred Ooolldge, President. Aaron Kuhn. Vice President. Chas. K. Hortber, Oaahier.
Slllhcr»rilui for y°ur Magazines and Newspapers through The
UUUSLIIUC Gazette and save money.
/£tfijp\ The Shortest,
/£f\P\ Quickest Route
( \jmj To NEBRASKA,
vSj^fy MISSOURI
And All Points East
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 Pointa
EAST and SOUTH.
Through tickets to Japan and China, via
Tacoma and Northern Pacific Steamship Co.
For further information, time cards, maps
and tickets, call on or write
GEO. H. LENNOX,
Railway and European Steamship Agent,
Colfax, Washington,
A. D. Charlton, Assistant General Pass^nge
Agent, No. 255 Morrison street, corner Third
Portland, Orecon.
Hiram Mitchell
Auctioneer.
Will pay prompt attention to advertising
and posting bills for all sale* put in my hands.
Free corral* at Colfax for stock brought to me
to Bell. Parties at a distance will find it to
their advantage to communicate with me be
fore fixing dates or making final arrangements
for sales. CaU on or address me at Colfax,
and your sale will receive prompt and careful
attention.
THE GAZETTE
Is read b^r people whom
the advertiser desires to
reach with his announce
ment
J. W. CAIRNS,
Express and Drayman
Will haul your freight or move your
{roods and chattels
PROMPTLY—CAREFULLY.
FRED H. BROWN Buys
Cattle and Hogs.
Pays highest market price.
Colfax, Waahington
Subscribe for your periodicals through
The Gazette and save money.
O. R. & N.
TIMK BCHBDUUta
Depart For Arr . From
COLFAX.
Portland, Peudletou,
Sau FranciHco, Den
ver, Omaha, 8t Louis,
10:45 a.m. and Kast via Oregon 5:45 a.m.
/:10 p.m. Short Line. 3'o2pm
Spokane, St. Paul, Du
-2:20 p.m. luth, Chicago and East 10.46 a.m.
0:40 a.m. via Great Northern 710 pm
9:30 a.m. Pullman and Moscow 9:00 a.m.
7:40 p.m. 2:10 p.m.
8:00 p.m. Columbia River 4 00 p.m
£ X-Sl, ln- Steamers. Ex Sun
Saturday To Astoria and Way
-10:00 p.m. Landings
, -„ Willamette River.
6:00 a.m. Oregon City.Newberg, 4:30 p m
Ex. Sun. gaiem & tfay Land's Ex. Sin'
nnn NY lllam ette and Yam
-7:00 a.m. hill Rivers 3 « n m
lue, Thur. Oregon City. Dayton Mon Wed
and Sat. and Way LandingsT a"d FrL
6:00 am. Willamette River. 4-30 n m
and Sat. and Way Landings and Fri
3.40 a.m. Riparla to Lewistou 7;00a ni.
Ocean steamships sail from Portland for
Man Francisco every five days.
n , „ w- H. HURLBURT
General Paaaenger Agent. Portland, Oregon.
Going to Build?
If so, you will save money
by visiting
(Mds Sawmill
before placing any orders
for building material.
Sash, Doors, Blinds,
Moulding, Window Glass,
and building material of all kind* kent
WILLIAM CODD.
GEO. L. CORNELIUS
Lock and t Sewing Machines
Gunsmith. ? &3L.
All Kinds of Repairing.
Marble and Granite Work*
* MILLOARD^co. Proprietor.. I
Monuments, Headstones, Tablet/

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