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The Alaska Citizen
! ' ri.ISHKM WEEKLY RY HARMON CASKEY Prop CITIZEN eLOCK FAIRBANKS. I • •. . ••>,.. ,,!ij f! .ss Matter. May ■ the [mi* toff ire at Fair 1 ndei the Act of March a 1X79 fHIS ... \ jtuij t Ji Llflrn rj GENERAL OFFICES ’ NEW YORK AND CHICAGO BRANCHES IN ALL 'ThE PRINCIPAL CITIES SUBSCR'PTION PRICE n. > • :tr - in ui\ant e) $10.00 M uh- In Advance) 5.00 2.50 in- Month . 1.00 - i •• 2f. ion M ONI> A Y Phone Phone ik DECLINING ST A 4 i : -r.ipi.ii- ailvii i s fri) n M .IlltP HU tell US t!>. ' -ml. l.r* It »!.I, w as tin* ell} ■ • . an . . :■ t .»i rupi e . ■ .11 . I '.* irtii il Msii ii. e all ■! t. (1 ..nil that t: •• :■ ! • is git en i- that . ■ .T. . • I. ;. 1 li t lie nf I In' - it.ni tie Fourt h That 'u • ■ ■ I ; 11>« Four'n • a ’ It M .1 tat e - ik. ..f th" repr. . ni at. • i; p.'i -i*t el 'Stul.-" li ie'pli t till no denied 'I !:• re iif the pi imanes •, i.t m Fourth di' i.- ion w ere ■. ;,!]> hi ! tor of Hi wm and ip a d t *. _on. dean wi'li Judg. IPmnrll was '. toll'll Will. IW. Iltt si\ while ill Palanfe of -ewenn five aecord'.l ' t.is .I; : -: 'll went to Tom I tea! J 1:11nt.i 11 -.tit tiiose assigned i. 1. 11:.in- and Jenni't ss ■ ike.. :d n time with Erwin. 11, • i .mid tn t :;ik* d e .nvetUent i in .ii a t tendance o i.e also ■ hi- ■ ■ ■ : - p<»\\ e| s to Erw n ailoM I i. - I 1.1 entile * nt ml of ' !.*■ I mirth division. Now •' v ot toe battle ha- < 1» a r- ■! ,i a ;> the in’ollig. nt * = *• t v. t •. part at the pri tiutrh- i> - • • i !mm>*-I\»- as oth . ! » tlie; and ieali/c iti-t what their ■ t- h. I - • *• s! C l'« >111 til 'll 'H-! Th« F :. ' ha - no doubt s» ( un*ii tii* nomination of one of its nati\»* son- t"’ il*h-;i*‘ to congress t!.* S'Timd was also favored in tie choit t oi attorney general. Witii ’lie Fourth asking for the or ganization and every other division lighting it oil account of their dis like i-u Ervin it is altogether likely that what the Democrat of this di . w.*>n hoped and a<ked for will go to lie '] liiid. and that v* ill leave tie Font th holding the sack, as h* has always done. It will serve her right and wi 1 pe ; well derived rebuke directed to thi-s*- who have been so anxinu to curry favor with Erwin Tiny have no more use for him. as a general proposition, than lias The Citizen and many others of the com inanity, but their desire to gain u seat in tie bandwagon ran away with theii b* 't judgment when they were inveighed into turn:ng their proxies over to him. or to anyone else for that matter, who would not give a pledge that they would not he voted in bis interests or behalt The Citizen made the onty fight which was made against Erwin, as well against anyone else who would use the proxies assigned to them tor the purpose of furthering Erwin politically, and the fight made on the floor of the convention back-, us up in our every contention. II the Democrats of the territory want to survive as a party, and from the action taken that was the desire of those attending the convention the Erwin element must be elimi nated altogether, and as long as the Democrats of the Fourth will stick by him there Is absolutely no hope for the party The other three di visions will have none of him, and it is to the discredit of those who claim to be Democrats that they will insist upon sending him where he is not wanted The Erwin political star is on the decline and is due to an early eclipse. STATEHOOD AND POLITICS. The platform adopted by the Sew ard convention demands statehood for Alaska. There are many obstacles in the way of jetting statehood for Alaska, and there is small chance of Alaska becoming a state until some time in the dim distent future. One of these obstacles is that same Seward convention So long as one man or nt e little clique is able to absolutely dominate and control the actions of he cor vention supposedly representative of one of the two principal political parties, the. less such conventions have to do the better it will be for the people of Alaska Next month a Democratic conven tion will be held in Juneau. Am. there is no indlcattlon that this < on vention will come any nearer repre senting Alaska Democrats than did the Seward convention to represent ing Alaska Republicans With statehood it would devolve upon these pattv' ronvep-ons i name the randidate* for numeron state congressional. and ■ nut' >f fiee> The -lien fleeted Wield hav prai th ally complete enntrol oi fairs i>f the sta'e leelslativ. .\.-i i tive judicial It appears therefore unlikely * the extreme that tie peoi.l of v’ aska ran he worked up to t" tn at show of enthusla-nt (or •tatehood -•I lone as the entire polite a; inlet e-ts of the territory ar> retained t a few individuals and -1 by then solely for the advancement i ■ • wn selfish ends t Mn of the lit t re pti- iv-s for if r-rer decree of «.*1f cove*“ m ept Ala-ka would seem to I tlcelit use for the henelM i , -he pi pie and interests of the t--r -tv ef t! pl-es, tit limit -1 T" V XV1 • cent, to the lec-sla’ere and t ■:! 1 U'inl o' ti- tais Witt out ch an pnrtv ore imation it is usi-le'-. to hope lor ~ueh re • ills. I'nder pre-eut polpieal .- ■ n<1 it. - It tile tel I i 101 y All-!;.. .1 - .1 M ’ would be a rotten boron:1)' with ;,er publh ami ptiva'e iptf—'s -eh ec t to ev id. » t at ion b> UUsenipnlolls - ii-kstet-i T’etersburc Rep-.rt PRIVILEGE OPPOSING 8R AN DE IS. When President Wilson - * nt . senate the name of Louis j> Biandeis t>' As-mciat* .List « • I 'he Supreme t ourt. .'pe«- al Piivih. n (i its s-T'-ar,t< had an attack of soimthinu- that ivs#Miibled 1 * -111 'ail ure The nomination of Mr Brand# D caused a quick line up <-l ii-- S--* vants of Privilege, prominent among them beinu S.-nat i W«< k of M--*< (liusett". ami Senatoi Overman, of North Carolina the former a Re publican and the latter a Democrat. It is rather fortunate for the coun try that the Servants ol Privilege <n hastily lined themselves in in lull vdew of the people. The atta< ks on BrandeD b> sena tors who are much too close to t! • reactionaries, and the assertion that all the power of Wall stmt would be used to defeat his nomination, an* doing a great deal *o aror-»» the country Such senator^ are til ing told: "If you are a'fraid to hav** this defender of the people on the Supreme Tench, you must he with the predator' interests that control Wall Street.” \\ hih there v as no pmml- r <! mand for tin appointment of Mi Rrandeis previous to the day ti: President sent his name to the senate, there is no sort of doubi that the appointment is approved by the great majority of the peopl for he has made himself known a the champion of the common p c pie. He has written tilings that show his opposition to the conti • i of this country by a few owners of special privileges, and tha* is why the Servants of Privilege w n- "ine' pressibly shocked” when ih- Presi dent nominat**d him for the Supremo Bench. They say he is too "radical” for the highest court in the land. That court is composed of nine members. What harm can one "radical” do against eight "conservatives”? Tr.e court badly needs, and f.*r mem. years past has needed, just such t man. Brandt is became unpopular with the Big Business crowd in IBID when he attacked Richard A. Bal linger and helped to drive him out of the office of secretary o. the in terioi. Late!' he aided in settling the constitutionality of the Oregon and Illinois ten-hour laws for wo men, and was prominent in the in vestigation of the New York, New Haven and Hartford Railroad's m > nopoly of transportation in New !vi land. He has incut red the dislike of a certain portion of the American Bat by saying in an address some years ago: It is true that at the present time the lawyer does not hold that position with the people that he held fifty years ago. but the reason is. in my opinion, not lack of opportunity. It is because, instead of holding a po sition of independence between the wealthy and the people, pre pared to curb the excesses of either, the able lawyers have to a great extent allowed them selves to become an adjunct of the great corporations, and have neglected their obligation to use their powers for the protection of the people. If we are to solve the important economic, social and industrial questions, which have become political questions also, it seems to me clear that the attitude of the lawyer in this • respect must be materially changed The great oppor tunity of the American Bar is and will be to stand again as it did in the past, ready to pro tect also the interests of tile peo ple. The first important public fight made by Brandeis was a struggle over the Boston traction system a fight that lasted for seven years; and with the help of Brandeis the people won But Brandeis did not charge a cent for his services. Of course, such a man on the Supremo Bench might be a menace to certain interests that are always against the people. Brandeis has written n boo! “Other People's Money," that is n.t one of the best sellers in Wall Street, and is not populai among I reactionary senators. In the la « paragraph of that book h. quote; t*.i- following front Woodrow Wilso* N > country « an afford •« )a.“ its prosperity or;gn ited by a mall controlling cla The treasury of \im rica does rot lie in the brains ot the mail body of men now in control • f the great enterprises It 1* pends upon tlte inventions of unknown no n upon the originations of unknown men. upon the ambi tions of unknown men livery • iintry is renewed out ot the rank of th*- unknown, not out < * i he rani'.** of the already fa :i »n and t> o.\ nful ir control. .1 : n.rolling class'* titer ; i m d b> l*r.‘• o ’ t W s ” is ti it.*: to *.■ t* i- the iontinnatiott <i ‘r mb > ■" ••ale e l.e • y s l ie c Hi! t: > sh. old not be < *-iti 'lied by t * t . au<f he believes that the • OU non. unpl ivileged che'.-es ha v . ights her an -• he would have ah oluti honesty in the management *f railroads and other great corpo :;• ti; n.* and bemuse he he’i ves tl.** r-ght and power that ha\e been sloli n 11 * >! i i ! e people i< did be I'stoic'd to (Hem Then. too. I'telidcis comes of a race tfiat lias never been represented on t lie Supreme Bench of the Fnited States, He is a Jew. Should the -enate ronfiinj him it would break a precedent, and some senators are -tickle is for precedent. Honor to President \\ ilson for having lli“ courage to smash all precedents Ivy tppointing not only a Jew bill a radical" Jew like Louis II, Bran dejs. Again we ask, with but a slight variation in the question: What harm can one "radical" Jew In against eight "conservative" Chris tians" S. F. Star. Till-', m i whu h the Fnited States troops has been drawing around Villa ha.’ in each case turned out to be nit EVERY dav the editor of the News Miner is prov ng himself more am ■more a human loss with absolutely ’ no insurance. • • * THE News-Miner is worried a great deal bt cause it cannot con 1 uni the handling of news in The Citizen. All rl which accounts for tie- popularity of The Citizen. * * * ROOSEVELT made no mistake [ when lie advanced Persh'ng over ’til’ ranking oQicera of the army to make him a Brigadier-General. It ] caused a storm in army circles tit the time, but his actions in the Mexican trouble are all to the good. * * THE Alaskan shipping records for the month o‘ April show that fift.v i He boats cleared for Alaskan ports. • very one carrying nearly capacity i loads. 'I'llis breaks the record or ; all previous years, and shews that i the territory is coming to Mie front ! with leaps and bounds. 1 Attempt Is Made To Delay Mails Evidently with malicious intent, j somebody either sawed or chiseled j through tlie spokes on the two hind wheels of Vance Harris' tuckboard before he left Olnes on his last trip to Brooks. For the spokes of the \ wheels, whicn were sent to town by young Harris, show unmistakable evidence of having been tampered with with sharp tools of some kind Harris is carrying the mail between i nines and Brooks for his father. .1. ' M. Harris, who has the mail con tract. And it is supposed that the cutting of the wheels was done with ; intent to delay the mails. Conse ■ fluently Mr. Harris has reported the 'matter to the postal authorities at ! Washington. D. 0., and the perpe trator of the crime, if caught, me. be hai shly dealt with. The spokes of the wheels were I cut in such a manner that the act would not bt noticed until after the driver of the rig was on the trail. Therefore il was not until after he j had left Olnes and the weight of his load, combined with the rough, condition of the trail, had broken i down his rig. that young Harris noticed anything wrong. And even j then no suspicion was attached to the incident until after the wheels had been sent to town and were ex amined by a wheelwright. Then it was discovered that eleven spokes had been sa ved or chiseled nearly halfway through. After his ilg broke down young Harris secured another wagon ami carried the mall through as usual making the trip both ways on sched ule time. Steamer Julia B. Will Sail Tonight The steamers Julia B. and Mln ! nenpolis, of the Western Transpor tation company, were launched from the ways at Chena the forepart rf the week, and the Julia B. !s sched uled to sail from Chena "or St. Michael at 9 o’clock tonight. The Minneapolis has already made one trip to port here. The transportation company is ad vertising connections with ocean g dug vessels at St. Michael for passen gers taking passage for the Out side on the Julia B , through tickets to Seattle being sold. another hit of news. It knew quiekly that its sour had comp. Local Mews Items Dave Cascaden and Clarence Per flinger are recent arrivals in town from the Tolovana country The latter came in to make arrange men! 'or a plant with which to work his ground on Lc engood which is stated to contain good j pay Roth id the Tolovana met. repot t that 'he season in the new amp will be a good one I-a!:e Labarge is breaking up. ar j cording to reports received here Sat urday It is therefore expected that the first steamer from the head o; the lake will get through late this week I'd Smith, of Smith’s Cun Slot *, arrived m town Saturday on the Delta He >s now paying a vis‘t to Ids quartz property on Ready million dome. Mr Smith reports :hat his family is in Oakland. Cali fornia. noyv. but tha' they may come north late this summer. The last iner the trail mail wa •• dispatched from the local postof flee yesterday. Hereafter, until the close of navigation all mails wi’.l be sent by the all-water route. Commissioner William U. Taylor, of the Kantishna, is in town to make arrangements for the ship metit or a quantity ol antimony oif which has been taken out of hla quartz, property at the head of the Kantishna during the pasi winter. Just how nuich ore lie will ship Judge Taylor does not state, as that depends altogether on how mui h he can get transpoited to 'lie head of navigation on the Kan tishna O. A. \aions, manager of (lie Fairbanks Gold Mining company owners of the dredge on Fairbanks creek, was an arrival on the Delia He spent (he winter in London, amid war scenes, and bis stories concern ing conditions is very interesting Among other things he reports that prices are fully 30 per cent higher than before the war and that wares have been increased corresponding!' E. L. Rose. Guy Turpin and John May are recent arrivals in town from the Goodpaster country, the scene of the new placer strike on the upper Tanuna river. They re port that the so-called strike was merely a good prospect but that, as it was made at the extreme held of one of the creeks of that region, it practically proves that gold in paying quantities exists in the deep er ground further down the creek Bedrock was reached at a depth of twelve feet. The gold is ver\ coarse. Chief Deputy Marshal J. H. Miller received a wire Saturday from Ches ter T. Spencer, deputy :>t Circle, stating that a man named Palinskl is believed to be lost in the Black river country and asking for in structions. The marshal’s office has no power in the matter, according to Mr. Miller The regular monthly report of the Circle deputy of the marshal’s force states that the operators on Deadwood creek have discovered a I considerable amount of tungsten ote in their tailings. In 'act, some ol the ore is said to go as high as 71 per cent pure tungsten. One of the operators has collected approximate ly 1,500 pounds of the metal and i will ship it Outside at an early date E. M. Bockfinger, the well known local saloon man, who has recently been at Hot Springs arrived home on the Delta Saturday. He reports that he has disposed of his inter ests at Woodchopper to his partner He also says that Howell A Cleve land are now working about 150 rneu and expect to put 50 more on short ly Adolph Bock was reported to have found an extension of the rich Woodchopper pay in a d. ill hole just before Mr Bockflngei left the | lower river camp. Postmaster J. O. Wahlgren. of I Oleary, was i. city visitor last week Word received in Fairbanks is to j i the effect that Kazis Krnuczunas j J has been nominated by tbe Social j ists of the State of Washington for ] the supreme court bench of that | state He was at or.e time the i Socialist candidate for delegate to [ congress from Alaska, and is novr attorney for Edward Krause, the no torious southeastern Alaska criminal. Owing to the fart that it haw been I discovered that such lights as would I be an ornament to the new structure j would cost in the neighborhood of $800, the city council has decided that the new bridge to be construct ed next fall by the Alaska Road Commission must remain lightless. Jack I.eneh and Dick Thorsc.n the Ester operators, have purchased the interest of Pete Malone in No. 13 below, Cleary creek. It is under stood that the price paid was in the neighborhood of $25 000 cash Mr. Malone purchased the ground several years ago from the Mark Sullivan estate for $8,000. The deal includes the mining machinery on 'he j ground. It is stated that the new owners of the property will start operations on it immediately. Tom Burns and W. E. Terrill have taken a lease on No. 10 below, creek claim, on Dome creek, owned by Tom McAvoy. The ground ad- ; joins that on which Tommy Quirk | and Grover Gideon recently made | their find. A cleanup of 20 toms of ore from the Homestake mine, at the head of Wolf creek, made last week, net- i ted the operators of the mine about ! $2,000 the rock going approximately j Slop to the ton. The operators tin th»* proper!} are Joe Henderson. Chris Foss and Ix>uis Farvein The cleanup was brought in bv Mr ;n: I Mrs Henderson. I« J McCarty is now mining anti mony on his ground at the head of Fairbanks creek, according to word brought to ;own. He first found float containing antimony which led to a kidney of rock out of which 20 tons of ore were taken A led of the ore has now been found, and Mr. McCarty is mining i! Morton K. S,evens has traded his home, the former Arthur Williar < residence, on Fourth avenue, to lint Johnson for :us big house, the Har bour place, Hi Cushman street. Grover Gideon, who was a visi tor in town the latter part of the week from Dome creek, reports that he and his partner. Tommy Quirk pr<* now preparing to put a • rew of men on the ground whore the\ recently made their strike No ]«» below They are now engaged in sloughing down their prospect si aft and timbering it. They have a 4 horsepower plant on the ground N K. Black, traveling auditor o> the American Yukon Navigation Co., was ap arriving passenger on tin* steamer Schwatka yesterday. Charlie Ingersoll arrived in town during the week from the Kantish na country with his winter catch of fur. He is reported to have di- 1 posed of it for $1 100. He had 92 mink skins, which brought a good price and one silver grey fox hide, which he sold for $450. Frank Tpv j lor came in with Ingersoll T. J. Martel and A. J Posworth. j Outside traveling men. were arrtv j als in town on the Schwa*ka yes terday. Duncan Miehie, the well known mining man, arrived in town yester day from Dawson, where he spent the winter. COAST PEOPLE ANCHORAGE SENDS A PROTEST AGAINST PASSAGE OF POLICE MEASURE ANCHORAGE, May 25 At a mas, meeting held here today it was re solved that a protest be entered by the peopie of this communit;, agaii.sl the Pittman-Houston police measure bill introduced recently in congress and a copy of the resolutions we: sent to Delegate Wiekershnm, Seer-' tary Lane. Representative Houston, Senator Pittman and President WM son. The proposed law was strong ly denounced by the residents 01 this vicinity generally after its con tents had been published, which was the reason for the calling of the mass meeting. It is understood tint the residents of Seward and other towns are sending tike protests to Washington. It is understood that the bill above referred to was introduced in congress at the request of Secretaiy Lane and that it was prepared in h s office. Its effect will be to give the Alaskan | Railroad commissioners autocratic | power over those sections t.f conn- J try included in the railroad survey-. The bill Is as follows: A BILL. To confer additional authority open the President of the United States | in the construction and operation i of the Alaskan railroad and br other purposes. Be it enacted by the Senate am! House of Representatives of tie United States of America in Con press assembled, That in connection with and during the construction and operation of the Alaskan rail road, under the provisions of tne Act o* Congress approved March twelfth, nineteen hundred and four teen, entitled “An Act to authorize the President of the United States to locate, construct, and operate railroads In the Territory of Alaska, and for other purposes,” the Presi dent is hereby authorized and en powered to make ami promulgate such police, quarantine, and sari tary -'ties and regulations as shall be necessary to preserve order and to preserve the public health along ami in the vicinity of saU iailro-.ul cr railroads constructed, being con strueted, or located by survey, and within town sites established, or *o be established, under ami pursuant to said Act of March twelfth, nino teen hundred and fourteen. Sec 2. That such rules and regu latlons shall become effec’ive on a date to be named In proclamation of the President promulgating same and any person violating such rules or regulations, or any of them, shall be deemed guilty of a misdemeanor, and shall, upon conviction thereof in the court of Alaska, be fined not more than $500 or be imprisoned not less than ten days nor more than one year, or both. Why are souses good men? Because the wicked stand on slip pery ground, and a souse cannot Tonight at Thorne’s “THE CLP OE LIFE” A Five-part Mutual Masterpiece A Drama of Life’s Opportunities and Lessons Viv idly Pictured and Brilliantly Acted SCENE FROM “THE CUP OF LIFE" hv^art mutual ma™,™ PRODUCED BY NEW YORK MOTION PICTURE CORPORATION Featuring Bessie Barriscale and Arthur Maude, Stars of “The Devil.” Admission 50c °W.VT NOTICE OF Dl VI SI ON A' CON VENTION AND PRIMARIES. In consequence of the authority vested in nte, as chairman of the Democratic Divisional committee of the Fourth Judicial Division, Terri tory of Alaska, I hereby ca l upon the Democrats of the Fourth divi sion to hold primaries or mass meetings for the purpose of electing delegates to the divisional conven tion to be held at Fairbanks on Wed nesday, August 16. at 2 P. M„ said convention to be for the purpose of nominating ! ,vo candidates for rep resentat ives and one candidate for senator, to the Alaska legislature from the Fourth Division. In the town of Fairbanks the nri maty election will be held on the Fifteenth day of July, 1916. between the hours of 2 and 7 P. M In all other voting precincts of the Fourth division the primary elections will be held on the Third day of July, 1916, between the hour-: of 5 and 9 P. M. The apportionment ol delegates to the convention from the various precincts will be as follows: Circle Recording District : Circle, 2; Deadwood, 1; Miller House, 1; Woodchopper. 1. Eagle Recording District: Eagle, i. Fairbanks Recording District: Town of Fairbanks, 24: Ester, >; Gilmore, 2; Upper Cleary. 2; Lowe; Cleary. 2; Upper Dome. 2; Lower Dome, 1; Upper Coldstream, . Lower Coldstream, 1: Little Eldora do, 2: Upper Fairbanks, 1 Lowet Fairbanks, i : Fish creek, 1 : Pedro, 1; Vault Creek, t: Chena, 3: Graehl 1; Nenaua, 1 Tolovana Recording District: I iv eilgood, 8. Fort Gibbon Recording District: Fort Gibbon, 1; Tanana 3. Fortymile Recording District Chicken creek, 1: Franklin. 1: Jack Wade, 1: Steel Creek, 1. Hot Springs Recording District: Hot Springs. 2; Woodrhopper. 2 Patterson, 1. Koyukuk Recording District: P.e ■ ties. 1; Coldfoot, 1; Wiseman. 4. Rampart Recording District. Ram part, L Nulato Recording District. Ruby, 4: Long Creek, 3; Poonuai 1: Nil lato, X. Otter Recording District: Dike man, 1; Flat City, 5; Iditarod. 2 Otter Discovery, 1. Tanana Recording district: Rich ardson, 1; Washburn. 1: Saleha I Innoko Recording District- Opiili 1. J. H. CASKEY, Chairman. SAVAGE BOUND OVLR. Tom Savage was bound over to the grand jury b> Commissioner John K. Brown Saturday afterirmti on the charge of selling liquoi to Indians. He was ai rested early the week at Nenana but wa> leased on bends immediately aft bis arrival hero. His new !»*»..! which he is iequired to furnish to day, are in the sum of $1,000. WANTED Antimony nun*1: state location. character and quantity of ores, and full particulars. \ ldte Manufacturer. Station C. New York. WA.NTKD Antimony ure> state priee, percentages, analy a quant: ty can be delivered monthly, and points of delivery .Vldn M mu facturer, Station C. New York. FOR SALK. Six (loose-neck Furniture Wagons. Length of hotly 11 feet. Width Vh feet. Height ' feet inside. Three ton Maximum • arrydng capacity. Original < ost $500.00 each and now in excellent condition Also One Team Horses. Age 9 years. Weight about 1 500 pounds. Will sell very cheap. ll interested write Lambert Transf-i .V Storage Co.. 307 Bine St.. Seattle. Washington. Cljr 33tjou Cushman St Opp. Courthouse THE LAW OF NATURALIZA TION MADE EASY TO UNDERSTAND. A booklet containing the essen tial information, with questions and answers, to secuie your second papers. They are print ed in Russian, Swedish. Nor wegian, Greek, Italian and Eng lish; also one containing the Con stitution of the United States. They contain much data, histor ical and political, which is un obtainable in the usual course of reading. Prepare yourself CIGARS CHOCOLATES AND CANDIES SCHOOL TABLETS TOOTH PASTE AND BRUSHES CIGARETTES SMOKING TOBACCO Orders taken for Rubber Stamps. Legal Forms for Sale. Postage Stamps at all Hours. GEO. L. BELLOWS, Notary Public. Washington, Oregon, and many other States of the Union are “dry,” but there is no rea son that you should be in a like condition, unless from a matter of choice, as long as the GLOBE BAR is in business. 41The best of everything in the liquor line is kept constantly in stock, and the prices are very moderate for the quality of the goods. 4(|Your patronage is solicited and satisfaction guaranteed. THE GLOBE BAR JOHN MOE, Prop.