OCR Interpretation

The Colfax gazette. (Colfax, Wash.) 1893-1932, April 13, 1900, Image 4

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085460/1900-04-13/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 4

Established, 1877. Entered at the postofflce at
Colfax as second class matter.
Six Months, postage paid One Dollar
One Year, pontage paid Two Dollars
Twenty-five per cent discount for
advance payment.
Washington republicans are excellent
platform builders. They write good re
publican doctrine when they meet.
Admiral I>ewey said in an interview at
Philadelphia that he had never voted in
his life. Mis interest in politics comes
rather sudden.
Didn't ihe great American people
clult together and buy Dewy a costly
residence in Washington? Why isn't he
contented to leave the White bonra for
some poor fellow who can't pay rent?
The future of iron and ste» I prices
seeuiH t«> be uncertain. There is a larfcf"
and increHsing demand, but it is pre
dicted by some prominent authorities
that the building of new works will in
crease the supply to a point that will
lower prices.
The salt trust is now salted for trou
ble. An independent company has been
organized in the east to build a 2500
barrel plant in New York state, one of
equal capacity in both Michigan and
Kansas and additions whenever businees
justifies them.
The democrats are now claiming that
as the gold standard is assured it will do
no harm to put the free silver plank in
the democratic platform On the same
principle they might as well put in the
old plank in favor of slavery and the
one declaring the civil war a failure.
Washington republicans have held the
first convention. It was a McKinley
gathering, and the people are pleased
that they started the ball rolling in the
right way by enthusiastically and un
equivocally endorsing the president and
instructing the delegates to support him.
The democrats who have been waiting
for the municipal election news from
Ohio and prophesying great things for
themselves are silent now. The towns
have gone the same way that the elec
tion for governor did in No vernier, only
a little more so. There is nothing wrong
with Ohio.
At Salem, Oregon, a populist in the
crowd at the Bryan speaking was robbed
of two gold "twenties" and a quantity
of silver. The Oregonian unfeelingly re
marks that he had more money than
even his political party concedes to be
a proper "per capita;'' so he is not en
titled to complain of th;? man who was
'equalizing the condition of the rich
and the poor."'
The republicans in cougnss are pre
paring to take up the trust question. If
the democrats are in earnest in their
cries against monopoly, they will soon
be given an opportunity to show it by
joining in progressive measures to limit
the powers of the mammoth corpora
tions. Something over ,'}() auti trust
bills have been introd iced in the house
alone this session.
It jh not yet positively known whether
Mr. Bryan was responsible for the ap
pearauce of the initiative and referendum
plank in the platform adopted by the
Nebraska democrats, or merely ac
quit-seed in it as a bait to hold populist
votes, says the l'omeroy Washington
ian. If the former, and he intends to
try to have a similar plank put in the
Kaunas City platform, he can prepare to
face a serious revolt, as democrats from
the south in both branches of congress
openly announce their intention to tight
the insertion of such a plank in the na
tional platform. Ex-Gov. Campbell,who
is an expansion democrat of about the
same stripe as Senator Morgan, said:
"Such a platform as was adopted by
the Nebraska democrats, with a candi
date who indorses it,seriously endangers
our chances of success. We can't hope
to win by adopting populistic ideas."
There seems to be brighter times in
store [or the wheat growers of this
country if reports are to be believed,but
they may not come for several months
yet, says New West Trade. Crops of all
kinds, especially wheat, are said to have
Buffered almost to famine extent in India.
Then there is the additional fact that
while wheat and flour have not been ex
ported in such volume from the eastern
seaboard thin year as last, there has
nevertheless been a large movement of
Minnesota, Dakota, Washington and
Oregon flour to the orient, so that ex
portable surpluses of grain are probably
not co large ac general estimate says
thty are. The fact that with weak for
eign demand, grain markets at the east
have not declined materially for several
weeks, proves that there is some sup
porting factor. It is generally the case
that the grain grower of the northwest
never gets a genuine iuning until there
comes a famine in India. Should the
market improve before the coming of
this year's crop it would not benefit
growers to any very large extent in this
immediate territory, for the fact is that
most of the grain nas long since passed
from the hands of farmers and is now
owned by the banks and other institu
tions that make a practice of advancing
money on it.
Where the Trusts Stand.
An action has been started in the city
of New York against the collet-tor of
customs to recover Botne 92,000,000
collected on import* from Puerto Rico
since the ratification of the treaty of
peace with Spain. One of the principal
plaintiiis is the American Sugar RefiaiDg
Company, or the Mignr trust. Of the
amount which the parlies seek t.t re
cover 00 percent represents tin- duties
paid on sugar sod tobacco.
In spite of this plain proof where the
tobacco and sugar trusts Btaod in the
matter of the Puerto Riean tariff, the
democrats are trying to make it appeal
that the tariff baa been dictated by (be
trusts. If thin attitude of the tri!«te
docH not show which party has been
working in the interest of the sugar and
tobacco kings, oothiog can. Senator
Fairbanks pnt the matter well in a re
cent speech in congress:
"To maintain the suit tlie t-ugar tra»t
denies the constitutional power of the
Doited States to collect any dnty what
ever. Strangely enough, the opposition
would have uh believe that while the
trust was in the courts deining the con
stitutional power of congress to impose
any dutifs upon the raw sugars import
ed by it at New York, it was in Wash
ington advocating before congress the
imposition of h duty upon t-ugar. I (Jo
not believe any one will fail to under
stand how utterly contradictory and
absurd the proposition is."
The democratic senator from Arkau
sas, and chairman of the national dem
ocratic committee, J. K. Jones, hat
suggested the only legislation which has
been proposed to the benefit of the
sugar and tobacco trusts. Last month
he introduced an amendment to the ap
propriation bill proposing to turn back
all duties collected on articles imported
from Puerto Rico. If Senator Jones 1
amendment had been adopted the $2,-
UOO,OOO which the trusts are endeavor-
ing to collect in the courts would have
been turned over to them through the
efforts of democrats in congress.
Where is the Bad Faith?
One of the strongest arguments against
the Puerto Rico bill has been the charge
that it violated the promise made to the
people of the island by (Jen. Miles, says
the Post-Intelligencer. This has been
dwelt upon by many opposition speak
ers, repeated by every opposition news
paper. The Puerto Ricans, it is said,
welcomed our authority on the strength
of a pledge made by the general of the
army, and we now renounce it. Here is
the official text of the proclamation:
"Headquarters of the Army,
"Ponce, Puerto Rico, July 28, IK9B.
"To the inhabitants of Puerto Kico: In the
prosecution of the war againßt the kingdom of
Spain by the people of the United States, to
the cause of liberty, justice and humanity its
military forces have come to occupy the inland
of Puerto Rico. They come bearing the ban
ner of freedom, inspired by a noble purpose
to seek the enemies of our country an i yours,
and to destroy or capture all who are in armed
''They bring you the fostering arm of a na
tion of free people, whose greatest power is in
its justice and humanity to all those living
within its fold. Hence, the first effect of this
occupation will be the immediate release from
your former political relations, and it is hoped
a cheerful acceptance of the government of
the United States. The chief object of the
American military forces will be to overthrow
the armed authority of Spain and to give to
the people of your beautiful island the largest
measure of liberty consistent with this mili
tary occupation.
"We have not come to make war upon the
people of a country that for centuries has been
oppressed, but, on the contrary, to bring you
protection, not only to yourselves, but to your
property, to promote your prosperity and be
stow upon y,m the immunities and blessings
of the liberal institutions of our government.
It is not our purpose to interfere with any
existing laws and customs that are wholesome
and beneficial to your people so long as they
conform to the rules of military administraj
tion of order and justice. This is not a war of
devastation, but one to ?ive to all within the
control of its military and naval forces the ad
vantages and blessings of enlightened civiliza
tion- "Nelson A. Miles,
"Major General, Commanding United States
There is nothing in this that can be
construed as a promise of free trade.
There is not one word with which the
Puerto Rico bill is inconsistent. Gen.
Miles promised "the largest measure of
liberty consistent with this military oc
cupation." It has been given. He prom
ised that we would promote their prop
perity and bestow upon them "the im
munities and blessings of the liberal in
stitutions of our government." That
we are doing and shall continue to do.
The text of this document convicts those
who have been misusing it of insincerity
and false representation.
The New Bryanism
The Oregonian thus depicts the new
Love of country is one of the most sacred
emotions, one of the most absorbing purposes.
It nerves the father to forsake his little one?',
the fond husband to leave his bride at the
altar. It steels the soft heart of mother, wife
add sweetheart, who bind their warrior's sash
in tears but yet in pride and joy. It sweetens
the pangs of defeat, it makes names like
Thermopylae and Marathon an inspiration of
nobility and heroism to all time, it sanctifies
bereavement and makes of agonies and afflic
tions a hallowed memory. To betray and per
vert this pure impulse is to sound the depths
of baseness.; and there is little hope for the
man in whom an appeal to patriotism awakens
no response.
Bryan in In% and B^yan iv I'JOO are two
very different things. Four years have seen
j evolution at work in its accustomed methods
uuou his political creed. Once a hodge-podge
j of disconnected tenets, its parts are correlat
| ed, systematized, integrated. A system has
grown up, a central thought runs through all.
; On this backbone of doctrine, everything else
I is hung, from it everything else radiates, to it
; everything else comes back. Nobody can say
j of Bryan this year that there is no method in
his madness. He has a well-considered con
; sistent appeal,and he makes it with adroitness.
i The central thought of Bryanism in 1000'
the keynote of the system he puts before his
hearers, is that "Money is the Master, and
• Man the Slave " Consideratiocs of moral
> justice and economic truth he ignores. As to
; trusts, he is not concerned that their special
I tariff privileges or stock-jobbing abuses be
i done away with. His idea is, Let us get at
kfaew accumulations of capital anyhow at all,
bat si.meh.-w. A-* to Puerto Rico, he has do
word i»r justice to the people there or th»> ()•■
--sirabihty of wise policies for our own welfare
and self respect. There ia not a word in
Bryan's speeches about justice to Peurto Rico
for the sake of justice, or the abolition of tariff
abuses for the sake of justice, or the reform of
the army for the cake of justice, or thn per
fection of our money system by what i* ri^ht
and jus*-, or the correction of <>ur tariff or tax
ation systems by what ia rL'ht and ja t.
Fight the trusts - whj! Became money i*
the master and man thf nlave! Fight the gold
standard— wbj? Because money isthemawter
and man the clave: Fight the retention of the
Philippines—wh\'.' Bee*afre the Money Powf r
wants them, and money is the, master xi d
man the slave. Everything that. Mmey want",
a larger Army, a tariff against Puerto Ri<x>,
expansion of the National domain, we mu-t
resist, not because it m*y be wronfcj or unja-t
or unadvisable, bat bceaane Money wants it.
The evil genius (if liunianity, aocording to
Rryan, tne one thing that inns,, be humbled
and draped down, is Money—and when he
says Money he means Proper y. I ank you,
says Bryan, to follow me to the attack of The
Man That Has. I (luiin as my army of n>
bility, pledged to right all the wrongs of hu
manity, The Man That ILi* Not. There is
prosperity, is then? Well, you take the rich
atj'l the prosperous, and give mo as mv i-h ire
every man that has failed, every man that is
discontented, every man that thinks he ha^n'c
quite got his rhare. There is money, but it
-hill lie dispersed There is wealth, but it
shall so.in tie stripped from its possessors.
There is property, but the protection the law
throws around it t-hUI soon be thrown down
There you hive Bryanism in the form that
four years of development have given to it. It
is the spirit that menaces established ordtr all
over Europe today. It is the spirit that gave
Paris its commune, Homestead its horrors,
Chicago its riots. It may not seem formidable
today, but formidable it may easily becoire
the next time that panic strikes us and hunger
and want take the place of prosperity ami
These studied appeals to ignorance and dis
content discover an abysm of baseness which
may well cause the intelligent patriot to
shudder and draw back. It is a serious
responsibility for any man to encourage the
new Bryanism by any act or word, positive or
passive. Will not those who are tempted to
do so think twice before they commit them
selves-? It is a question every man must ask
himself. It is a responsibility impossible to
evade, and in its ultimate consequences of
appalling possibilities. The man who lends
his encouragement today to these danererous
doctrines, and by his example leads less en
lightened minds to believe them true, may be
sowing the wind which his children shall reap
in whirlwinds of conflagrations and rapine
and rivers of blood.
The Bryanites are just now in a de
plorable state of mind over the an
nouncement by Admiral Dewey that he
is a receptive candidate for the presi
dency and, after much halting and stam
mering, giving the assurance that he is
a democrat. They can scarcely find
words to vent their indignation. It is
sad, indeed, that the gallant old sea
fighter should displease western popo
crats just to please the eastern gold
democrats who are boosting him.
The Gazette has had no hesitancy foi
the past three years in expressing a flat
and unqualified opinion that Judge
McDonald is an unfit man in the high
and honorable position of judge of the
superior court of Whitman county.
That opinion grows stronger daily.
The wheels of time should be turned
quickly around to the second Monday
of January, 1901.
Admiral Dewey'e brief candidacy for
the presidency was due to the ambition
of Mrs. Dewey and the desire of the east
ern democracy to put Bryan out. The
lambasting given him by the Bryanites
has cansed the admiral to change his
mind, according to latest advices, and
he will not be a candidate.
In almost every neighborhood there is
some one whose life has been saved by
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar
rhoea Remedy, or who has been cured of
chronic diarrhoea by the UKe of that
medicine. Such persons make a point
of telling of it whenever opportunity
offers, hoping that it may be the mean's
of saving other lives. For sale by all
Why pay $3 for photographs when
you cct thf> same work for 99c at Dono
van's studio? All work guaranteed.
Mips Maud Anderson, eye specialist,at
the jewelry store of T. Lommasson.
Eyes tested free o
J. A. l'erkin"s Ac Co. have money to
loan on farm and city property at low
rate and on easy terms of payment o
Call on H. W. Goff for [tfSUBANCE.
bmSev f!f J" 1 T P%~ '^^V \ \^wErv^B!
9/1 Mr >• I A Vf 1 JJ^niJ^B
m?n i V V i IV f r*^SEBsHHikA
"Pin Ashamed
To go anywhere with my face in this
condition," is the expression of a very
natural feeling. To a beautiful woman
an eruption on the face is the greatest of
calamities, her very beauty seeming to
increase the disfigurement. Ninetv
eight times in every hundred, eruptions
are cured by Dr. Pierces Golden Medical
Discovery, and the skin recovers its
maiden bloom and softness. "Golden
Medical Discovery " is a medicine which
acts directly on the blood, purifying it,
increasing its quantity and its rich
ness. Eruptions, blotches, pimples, etc.,
are but surface signs of the corrupt
blood current underneath. "Discovery"
cleanses the blood, and so cleanses
the skin.
« For about one year and a half mv face was
very badly broken out," writes Miss Ca-rie
Adams, of 116 West Main St., Battlecreek, Mich
"I spent a great deal of money with doctors and
for different kinds of medicine, but received no
benefit. At last I read one of your advertise
ments, and obtained a bottle of Dr Pierces
Golden Medical Discovery. Before I had taken
one bottle of this medicine I noticed a change
and after taking three bottles I was entirely
cured." J
Dr. Pierces Pleasant Pellets keep the
bowels in healthy condition.
|f 1 111-111111 r V19V11« potash
<* jfe^*" /y> In s"':ie c:lses lhl" external signs of Contagious Blood Poison are so slight that the lifmP
'■j§M %, / lliS > lctlm 1S !irmly within the grasp of the monster before the true nature of the disease IfWIIV
BP|_J^a*« sr r ß 1 s is known. In other rusts the blood is quickly filled with this poisonous vims and the |lfivAiil/ rt
P? W- *> -/$ „ swolk-n glands, mucus patches in the mouth, sores on scalp, ulcers on tongue son' llwl 1I h V
"" '' -' throat, eruptions on skin, copper colored splotches, and falling hair and eyebrows " ■ VVI1O*)
leave no room for doubt, as these are all unmistakable signs of Contagious Blood Poison. %\t^% />■■».«,
Doctors still prescribe mercury and potash as the only cure for Blood Poison These poisonous niin- tilll I Pi *-\
erals never yet made a complete and permanent cure of Contagious Blood Poison They drive the disease V- ***** v"<?
back into the system, cover it up for a while, but it breaks out again in worse form. These powerful minerals produce m«
rheumatism and the most offensive sores and ulcers, causing the joints to stiffen and finger nails to drop off. Morcurv am*!
potashmake wrecks, not euros, and those who have been dosed with these drugs are never after fiee from aches and pun
S. S. S. acts man entirely different manner, being a purely vegetable remedy ; it forces the poison out of the system
instead of tearing down, builds up and invigorates the general health. S. S. S. is the only antidote for this specific vii us' a
therefore the only cure for Contagious Blood. Poison. No matter in what stage or how hopeless the case may appear 'cv«
though pronounced incurable by the doctors, S. S. S. can be relied upon to make a rapid, permanent cure. S. S S is not ■
new, untried remedy ;an experience of nearly fifty years has proven it a sure and unfailing cure for this disease It i
only purely vegetable blood medicine known.
Mr. H. L. Myers, ioo Mulberry St.. Newark. N. j , My s: * I was afflicted with a terrible blood disease, which was is -i'"'* •>♦ Grai bat after*
spreaa all over my body. These soon broke out into sores, and it is easy to imagine the suffering I endured. Before l l • ame convinced ti.
■ •' ' t :-■ ;>uld do me no I had spent a hundred dollars, which was really tin..» n iw.w
&% Jm 51 M!&Sm ■ Uic(l valious. P. :llent medicines, but they did not reach the disease. When I had Imishi-d tn\
■Hf^^^^B SSkw^^trA buttle ot S. S S I was greatly improved, and was delighted with the result Thr ;.iu:<
Hgbk^ ®W^ "^ frirti "^ "" '">' <T !lt'st tiegan to grow paler and smaller, ami liefore long disappeared emirel> I:. •
h"£ B^^^ P^fc^ \B HfHt>i I<>st wt">Kl>t, _ became stronger, and my appetite improved. I was soon entirely well and mv
miti. clear as a piece of glass."
k, M W 1^ "^^ Send for our Home Treatment Book, which contains valuable information ,
j^ta&Sr BafafcM^^Mf EgtojMM<^y this disease, with complete directions for self treatment. Our medical department i-
JjP my in charge of physicians who haw made a life-time study of blood di-r.m s. 1».. n i
hesitate to write for any information or advice wanted. We make no charge
ever for this. All correspondence is held in the most sacred confidence. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY. ATLANTA. GA
Dr. John Benson,
ialties: Chronic diseased and diseases of
women and children. Calls to any part of
the county promptly answered. Office n
Coif ax Hardware building.
Cal. M. Boswell,
found at office over Barroll's hardware store,
or at residence on Mill Street, when not
professionally absent. Telephones—Office
492, residence 493.
Wilsou Johnston, M. I>.
Diseases of the
Office hours, 9t012 a. m., 2to~>p. m. Office,
Rooms 0 and 7, Pioneer Building.
Dr. A. E. Stunt,
Rooms 7 and 8, Uolfax Hdw. Co. Blcltf.
Wiiifree & BEcCroskey,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Offices over the
First National Bank. Telephone No. 24.
M. O. Reed,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Will practice in
State or Federal courts of Washington,
Idaho or Oregon.
Win. A. lit man,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Will do all kinds
of legal business. Office with H. W. Goff,
Ellis block.
H. W. Canfield,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office in Frater
nity Block, Rooms 9 and 10.
S. J. Chadwicfr,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Offices in Waite
W. J. Bryant,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office, Room 6,
Pioneer block.
J. N. Pickrell,
ATTORNEY AT LAW Office in Frater
nity block, Rooms 4 and 5.
James G. Combs,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office—Room 11,
Fraternity block,
C. M. Kincaid,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office-Room No.
7, Pioneer block.
G. A. Chapman, I). I). S.
DENTIST. Graduate Ohio College Dental
Surgery. Office over Colfax Hardware Go's
Dr. E. H. Beiitly,
DENTIST. Best teeth, $10 per set. Pain
less extraction, 50 cents.
J. C Berry,
DENTIST. Over Colfax Hardware Com
pany's store.
Have your Spectacles fitted by
J. W. Sever, Optician
Graduate of the Chicago Opthalmic College. All
errors of refraction fully corrected by properly
eround glasseß. Eyes tested free. At Severs
Jewelry Store. Main Street, Colfax.
Subscrihe for Newspapers and Magazines
through The Gazette and save money.
visit DR. JORDAN'S great
I Or The Largest Anatomical Museum In the
World. Weaknesses or any contracted
X IsJ) d'" * |x>»t«i««-ly cared i y :he c?Jest
jftßF «S iwcu.wonihiCont Est. 3* years.
I(£rafi SVPIIII.II thoroughly eradicated
m Y^i^r from system without the uj-e of Mercury.
fi T M Trnsaes fitted by an Expert. Kadi
a I II col cure for Ilaptare. a quick and
' J II *■ r='i'cll cure for **il«. Flisura and
Jl Jl Fistnlßo. hjr Dr. Jordan's special pain
w <m less methods.
Consultation free and strirti y prtrare. Treatment p«r
sonaliy or by letter. A Ptuitiv* Cur 4ln every cass
undertaken. Write fot Boot. PHILOSOPHY of
■ ARRIAGE, MAILED FRES. f A valuaLi!* book
formra) Call or writ*
DR. JORDAN & CO., 1081 Market St. 8. F.
with GEO. H. LENNOX.
Of Colfax, Washington.
CAPITAL, - - #00,000.00.
"The strength of a bank lies in the conservative
management of its assets."
J. A. Perkins & Co. &Ǥ*
m 00 000 to loan on im Proved farmH in the PalooM
V-i-v7v/ 9 W\/ country. .-. No delay in cloning loiinH.
HARRY EATON, President. JXO. F. FULLER, Manager.
Abstracts furnished to all the lands and town lots in Whitman County. A complete and
reliable set of books, up to date.
Notary Public in office. Rooms i:> and It;, Ellii Block, Colfax
R. G. HARGRAVE, Manager.
Abatracters and Conveyancers. Only Complete set of abstract books in Whitman County
Alfred Coolidge, President. Aaron Kuhn, Vice President Chas. K. Bcrlber, Cashier.
It will pay you to examine
Before investing your money in a (hop Mill.
Some of itH features:
No Burrs to Wear Out. No Gears. Only Six Bearings.
Mills specially adapted to wind mill power.
All sizes up to ')% tons capacity per hour.
Manufactured by CARLEY IKON WORKS, Colfax, Wat*.
Depart For | Arr. From
From Colfas.
Portland, Pendleton,
San Francisco, Den
ver, Omaha, St. Louis,
11:10 a.m. and East via Oregon 3:50 a.m.
7:15 p.m. Short Line. 8:55 p.m.
Spokane, St. Paul, Du
-3:55 p. m. luth, Chicago and East 11.10 a. m,
3:50 a.m. via Great Northern 7:45 p.m.
ll::50a.m. Pullman and Moscow 10:45 a.m.
8:15 p.m. 3:40 p.m.
8:00 p.m. Columbia River 4:00 p.m.
Ex. Sun. 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. Salem & \Vay Land's Ex. Sun
Willamette and Yam
-7:00 a.m. hill Rivers 3:30 p.m.
Tue, Thur. Oregon City, Dayton, Mou, Wed
and Sat. and Way Landings and Fri.
6:00 a.m. Willamette River. 4:30 p.m.
Tue, Thur. Portland to Coryallis Mou. Wed.
and Sat. and Way Landings and Fri.
Lv. Riparia. Lv. Lewiston
Daily Snake River. Daily
1:20 p.m. Riparia to Lewiston 8.30 a m.
Ocean steamships sail from Portland for
San Francisco every five days.
General Passenger Agent. Portland, Oregon.
The Gazette prints more papers and
more news than any other paper in the
Palouee country.
Tracts in all Variety.
Some wen 1 taken under mortgage
and must be sold.
Farming and Pasture Lands.
Fruit and Gardening Tracts.
Houses and Lots in Colfax, Pull
man, Palouse and Moscow.
Also my residence.
Harry Cornwall.
/£jlj>\ The Shortest,
( {^mj To NEBRASKA,
And All Points East
Pullman Sleeping Cars,
Elegant Dining Cars,
Tourist Sleeping Cars,
and BUTTE.
And All Points
Through tickets to Japan and China, via
Tacoma and Northern Pacific Steamship Co.
For further information, time cardß, mapa
and tickets, call on or write
Railway and European Steamship Agent,
Colfa.x, Washington,
A. D. Oharlton, Assistant General Passenger
Agent, No. 255 Morrison street, corner Third,
Portlaud, Oregon.

xml | txt