''- --' -
BY HOPBR BKI'THKKS
SATURDAY, 000 31, 1896
For Independent American Bimetallism
and People's Government.
WILLIAM JENNINGS BRYAN,
OREGON UNION PRESIDENTIAL ELECTORS,
N. L. BUTLER. Polk Countjr, Democratic.
W. II. 8PAUGU. Lane County, Peoples.
HARRY W ATKINS, Yamhill Co., Peoples.
E. IIOFER, Marion Co., Silver Republican.
THE GOLD CONTRACT.
During the present campaign a
grjat deal has ben sajd about the
specific cold contract especially by
our "Goldbujf" friends. They tell
the debtors that to vote for Brian
would (as Hon. Geo. II. Williams ex
pressed ' li) be cutting their own
throat, for all notes In Oregon aie
payable In United States gold coir,
Thus the attempt Is mado to compil
those who owo on u gold note, to vole
for McKlnley. The gold men also say
that they have protected themselves
by making their notes payable In
United States gold coin of the present
standard value, etc. If they have
protected themselves what ore they
"kicking" about for they ceitalnly
care very little for anyone but them
selves! The whole truth of the matter Is
that they know very well that If sil
ver Is restored by law to its proper
place by the side of gold as the Demo
crats, Populists and Sliver Republi
cans desire, that every gold contract
can be paid In either gold or silver
coin at the option of the debtor and
the holder of the gold contract can
not help himself.
The constitution of the United
States provides that no state shall'
"make anything but .gold and silver
coin a tender in payment bf debts."
It will bo observed that the fraraers of
the constitution said"gold and silver"
not "gold or silver." If a state, there
fore, should nndertake to make a law
making gold only, or Bllvcr coin only,
a legal tender in payment of debts
such law would be unconstitutional,
null and void, because it would be at
tempting to make something other
In another column will be found an
open letter to the people from Hon.
C T. Donaldson, or Baker Oltyj a
gentleman, who is probably as promi
nent and stalwart a Republican as
there It In this state, and has been
one of Oregon's conspicuous Republi
can-leader. He has labored In the in
terest of that party both at home and
In the legislative lobby, aid there Is
probably no man in Oregon who has
labored more Industriously and con
scientiously for the success of his
party than Mr. Donaldson. Tills life
long Republican, like many of his
brethren, -regrets being compelled to
break away from his old moorings,
but the "parting of the waves" has
come, and believing Mint principle-is
above party, honorably ho steps for
ward to unhold that which Is dear
to him. He has waited In vain, hop
ing for a straw to catch, or a ray of
hope, that he might rally honorably
to his old standard boarcr. Duty and
love of party have caused him many
pangs of sorrow, but Mr. Donaldson
has been true to ills conscience, true
to Ood, ant loyal to his country.
THAT BANKER'S THREAT AGAIN.
than "gold and silver coin" a legal
tender. See United States constitu
tion, Article 1, Section 10.
The law of this state provides that
the courts in giving a Judgment or
decree on a written contract for the
payment of a specific kind of money
shall render the same for the kind of
money specified, and that an execu
tlon Issued thereon shall be satisfied
In the kind of money speoliicd in the
Judgment or decree, But the same
law also provides "that the gold and
Rllvor coins of the United States to
tho respective amounts for which
they aro legal tenders shall be re
ceived at their nominal values, in
payment of every Buch contract or
liability, and every such judgment,
decree or execution." (Seo Hill's
Code, section 3210.)
If silver then is restored to its
proper place tho creditor will be com
pelled to take either gold or silver
coin In payment of his contract, not
withstanding the assertions of the
gold men to the contrary. Therefore,
anyone who owes a ''gold noto" need
havo no fear in casting his hallot for
William Jennings Bryan and Ameri
In tho city of Butte, Montana,
alone, $800,000 por month hi paid In
wages by tho gold mines in oporatton
there. Four years ago tho silver
mines did fully as much business, but
Blnco then these silver miners havo
been idle. Mr. Bryan wants thoso
men to resume work, and Mr, Mc
Klnley wants them to remain idle.
It shows how much the goldbugs
fear Bryan's speeches in Chicago,
when they are forced to hlro a lot of
their speakers to follow him around
trying to undo tjjie workjhe is doing.
They can hire no ' one, however, to
meet him on tho satuo platform. .-
Editor Jeurnal: Banker Albert
has made n mistake, In his brutal
arrogance he has presumed to Mireiitej
and the American people do not love
to be threatened. Ho has the affron
try to tell u? that the banks "are mas
ters of the situation," and, in the
event of Mr. Brvan,s election, they
"will not capitulate" to him, but wJU
present a united front and prevent the
carrying out of the will of the people,
How do you like that, Americans?
How do you like to be told that one
class of our citizens is so powerful and
has'such strings on legislation that it
can over-ride the laws and the will
of tho people as expressed at the bal
lot box? They call us anarchists.
Has any ono heard of any one class of
Mr. Bryan's supporters who propose
or threaten to defy tho law, in case of
McKinley,s election? Has any prom
inent silver man suggested anything
but loyal support of the government,
In case we are fairly defeated at the
poles? But what do Mr. Albert and
Mr. Clews and Mr. Boutelle, of Maine,
tell us? They tell us that, if the ma
jority of the American people, on
next Tuesduy, declare that tho finan
cial plank of the Chicago nlatform
shall be put in operation, tho money
power will put Its foot down and say:
"Not we aro the masters of the situa
tion, and bluecoatsand brass buttons,
If required, shall prevent tlje execu
tion of your wishes."
How do you like it, Citizens? How
does it seem to sit on your stomachs?
You, who propose to seek redress for
your grievances through the ballot
box, and to abide by the law, what
ever it Is, until tho law can be changed,
are anarchists; while those nice gentle
men who propos, In a certain event,
to defy tho law and defeat the will of
Mie people by sheer force of money,
or whatever other means may be re
quired, aro the noblo patriots of the
land. Tho tlmo has been when he
who conspired against the government
could bo hung as a traitor; now the
bankers, represented by such men as
John Albert and Henry Clews, boldly
tell us to our faces that the conspiracy
Is already formed and In working
order to dofy and defeat both legisla
tive and executive branches of this
government, whenever tho law is not
satisfactory to Wall and Lombard
streets'. Shall we, like a breed ot
cowardly Spaniels, submit to this sort
David Burr Chase.
"MOB RULE REGNANT."
Tho MoKfoloy Republicans held an
open nu'ettug at Third and A;strcel8
Monday -night- -JTlic speakers, were
nmniniiK nncl tho crowd was most I v
Bryanites, who took gcH)d naturedlyi
the insults that were hurled ut theni
by the speakers, who were annoyed
by the repeated cheers for Bryan
and free silver. Finally Mr. Ivy was
so exasperated that he could not con
tain himself any longer and noticing
quite a number or Swedes and Ger
mans In the crowd he shouted to them,
"You fellows aro not American .citl-
zons, OYenthough you linvc been given
the right to vote, and there had been
a decent (migration law ten years ago,
you nil would now bo starving to
death In the country from whence
you came." He added other insult
ing epithets and called foreigners dis
reputable names of every kind, which
only had the effect to bring ridicule
upon tno speaker. These vile, malic
ious, and uncalled for Insults upon
the foreign born citizens, were only
met with good naturcd cheers, and
hurrah for Bryan. Then Ivy again
shouted to the crowd, I want to say
as Stephen A. Douglas once said to a
mob lp was addressing (,J am now go
ing to quit and go to bed, and you
can go to hell." This was again re
ceived with burlesque cheors and the
Rebublican orators wero squelched
and mqvod. off. Sailor "Wallace
Jumped down in the crowd from tho
cart and commenced to harangue
those around him, they pressed In
upon him and he got frightened and
after striking an inotfensive old man
l)e ran up t)ip street with tho crowd
at his heels. When Wallace reached
the Chamber of Commerce building
he dodged In and hid himself In the
Republican headquarters. This was
all there was to this "Mob Rule Reg
nant" that the Oregonlan tried to
make so much fuss over. Portland
MCKItfySY VS. WILSON TARRIFF.
Showing Un the Republican Charge of
, , . , i Free Trade.
. EDiTjgiij ! 'Jeuk.val: Republican
speakers, their papers, and documents,
areineiilng tlie votersf tliat me pre
sent money stringency, low prices
and consequent hard times are trace
ble to the reduction of tariff duties,
abandonment of protection and the
Inactmcnt ot the Wilxm bill. In
answer to these assertions 1 submit
for the candid, considerate Judge
ment of tiio voters the following In-
dlsputublo facts, taken from the olll
clal statistical abstract of the United
States of 18M.
First Is it free trade? The last
year of the McKlnley law, 1894, the
importations free of duty amounted! o
8378,000,000. The first year of tho
Wilson bill, 1893, It was $3-0,000,000
a decrease of free Importations of
The last year of the McKlnley law,
tho dutiable Importations were $257,
P00,000jtho first year of tho Wilson
law, 8354,000,000 an increas of 897,
000,000 of dutiable. Surely a law
that thus decreases the Importation
of free goods 82,000,000, and Increases,
the dutiable $07,000,000, cannot bo said
to be ff free trade law!
The per cent of dutiable under the
McKlnley law, was 59, under the
Wilson bill only 51, Of each hun
dred dollars worth imported., 8 por
cent more was free under McKlnley.
than under Wilson.
The McKlnley law taxed fewer arti
cles, but taxed them higher; the Wil
son law ta ted more articles but low
ered tho rate somewhat, on what It
Second-rate of duty. The rate of
duty on the dutiable the last year
under the McKlnley bill was, 50.06
per cent; under the Wilson law 41.75
per cent, a reduction of only 8.31 per
cent, ion dutiable. Adding free and
dutiable together, the rate was prac-
Following Is the oIllclalb.illQt fir Million county, Oregon, Novemlxjr 3, 189C:
VOTE FOR FOUR.
Mark between tho number nnd name of ca'ch candidate voted for.
For president of tho United States ...
For vice-president of the United States.
' ' mV,i' ST?11' of Nebraska.
...T. E. Watson, of Georgia.
oriiii.PAiii. .i .II
FOR PRESIDENTIAL ELECTORS.
20 X N. L. Butler, of Monmouth, Polk county
21 X E. Hofer, ofSalem, Marlon county "
22 X W. II. Spaugh, of Harrlsburg, Linn county ,"
zj .v iiarry iyulkiiis, ui lucuinnviuc, lamtUU'JJl ij J
ThoX before the name above shows how a voter should mark his tioinf
In order to cast his ballot for Win. J. Bryan for president Beware or ti
ticket labeled "National Democratic." It is the McKinley-IIanna l Bldeiinw
Tn Mm Mnrlnn .r.rifr l..b M.A r., 1 .- ,,,,. """"A OllieSIIOW.
j.i, uui. 1'iuiiuii vuuiivj uiviw;.' uu uijuil U1UUIUIN Will OO 1110 third
of names on the ticket, and should ho marked as above.
The Southern Pacific wants the gold
standard.. It employs only alleiis-r-coolies
on its tracks. A few wlilto
men nro employed in ' tunnels, where
Intelligence Is needed, "but for tho
rest tho white laborer must stand
Tho Statesman this morning had
an article ontltled "Hogwash," It
really wasn't necessary to put that
heading over tho article. Anyone
reading it would liavo made, .the dis
covery without tho aid of tho head-
To vote the Republican ticket the
elector should put an X or cross be
tween the number and the. name of
each of the four Republican electors,
and opposite the name of no other
electors. To vote for Bryan a cross or
an X should be placed between the
number and the name of each of the
fusion electors, thus:
"20 X N. L. Butler, of Polk Co.
21 X E, nofer. Marion Co.
22 X W. H. Spaugh, Linn Co.
22 X Harry Watklns, Yamhill co
The voter should make no other
mark on his ballot beyond the X's or
crosses shown in tho- above Illustra
tion as the making of additional
marks might confuse the judges, and
render unintelligible tho auestion of
how the yoter Intended to vote.
In presidential elections any voter
can vote "anywhere in the state for
presidential electors. The law gov
erning tho case is found on page 1,777
revised statues,section 10, subdivision
8, and is as follews:
"All qualified electors shall vote In
the election prcclnct in the county
where they may reside, for county
officers, and in any county in the
state for state officers; or in any
county of a congressional district in
which such electors may reside for
members of congress.
It isdield that presidential electors
aro "state officers" as provided for In
the ubdve quoted eectlon. A voter,
however, to vote in Oregon, must
have been six months, next preceding
the election, a resident of tho state in
in order to be entitled to vote.
Judge Williams has given it out
that a man can vote anywhere in the
Btato for presidential electors. The
poor old Judge had better read his
Protection for foreign pauper labor
is the cry of Mark nanna.
Wllilf. n trlnf TlnK Tnirnrcrtll
Driver, Johan Most.
Ills said that Mr. E. Poguo has
eont a challenge toBryan to meot him
and Bob Hondrlcks in publlo discus
Mark nanna is for McKlnlev and
foreign pauper labor.
Bryan men, VOTE EARLY.
r? i,i' mmmm ' "
Take No Substitute.
, ,w CONDENSED MILK
His always stood JTRST la th estima
tion or th American Hcoplt. No othtr Is
" inn ai prwi Bcatar nTunv rAAA
4 " ? UUMIl vvu m
tically the same; it being 20.25 per
cent under the former, and 20.23 under
tho latter, a difference of only 2 cents
on the hundred dollars. This would
be a difference of $200 on a million,
and only 8146,200 on the entire impor
tations of last year!
Third Duty Collected The duty
collected ilast year under the old law
of 1883, was $220,000,000; the last year
under McKlnley it had fallen to
$129,000,000, a I03S of $97,000,000.
The first, year of the Wilson
bill it rose to 149,000,000,a gain of 20,
000,000 oyer the last lycar of tho Mc
The revenues collected under tho
old laws (1883) was 83.G2 per capita,
the last year of McKlnley, only
81,00; a loss of 72 cents per capita.
Tho first year of Wilson it rose to
82.14 per capit, a gain of 24 cents per
capita. See United States statistical
abstract 1894, page 248.
Fourth Surplus and Deficit Tho
surplus collected from all sources in
1890, under the old law of 1883, was
8100,000,000. Jin 1891, partly under
the McKlnley law, the surplus fell to
$37,000,00; 1892, first full year undsr
McKlnley, to $9,000,000; and In 1893,
to $2,000,000-a loss in three years of
8104,000,000, as compared with last
year under the law of 1883. In 1894,
the last year of the McKlnley law,
there was an actual deficit of $70,000,
000. The firstyear of the Wilson law
tho deficit was only $43,000,000 a re
coveryrof $27,000,000. See statistical
abstract 1895, pages 21 and 25. This
year. 1890, the deficit Is still further
reduced to $25,000,000. See Carlisle's
It will thus be seen thai if it had
not been for the adverse decision of
the supreme court on the income tax,
depriving us of about 840,000,000 per
annum, we would rjqv be collecting a
Fifth Cash in the-.trcasury.The
available cash in tho treasury over
and above all reser.vesf.or tho redemp
tion of sllvor, gold and currency cer
tificates, treasury notes, and green
backs, was In 1892 about $153,000,000;
1895 about $203,000,000, un Increase of
$110,000,000. The total cash in tho
treasury Increased from $720,000,000
In 1893, to $780,000,000 In 1895. (Ibid,
page 37.) It Is nowt itmy memory
serves mo right, $830,000,000. Tho
three years deficits, aggregating 8138,
000,000,'has not '-exhausted the' avail
able cash in the treasury. On the
other hand tho cash in the treasury
increased 800,000,000 from 1893 to 1895;'
and if I am right In my last state
ments, $110,000,000 by 1890.
Sixth Bend Issue. Why then has
the administration issued $202,000,000
of bond? I answer, to strengthon tho
vanishing gold reserve Collecting
more silver, or paper, dollars into the
general fund by a higher tariff or
otherwise, will not put more gold into
the gold reserve. It will, however,
decrease the money in actual circula
tion, increase the stringencies and
Thon, it ia n.at freo trade for we da
not have that;it is not even a material
lqweriog of the rate of duty, for wo
have seen, taken as a whole, there is
but the slightest difference; nor Is It a
want of cash in the treasury, for we
have seen that there Is oven now a sur
plus thee. It Is the mal-admlnlsbra-tlon
of the law, by this, aud previous
administrations, by which some cred
itors are allowed the option to choose
what kind of coin, they will receive,
instead of Mie government rcssrvi g
to itself the option of choosing t e
kind of coin, it will pay. Wnen tills
Illegal and fatal policy Is rcversed,ai.d
this government resumes Its right tf
option to Itself, and begins to redeem
its silver certificates, treasury ootes,
and legal tenders, and to pay its coin
bonds in full legal tender silver dol
lars, as it has the undoubted right ts
do,the raids on the treasury will cease,
and the issue of bonds to strengthen
the vanishing gold reserve will bo on
John P. Robektson.
THE UNION CAMPAIGN.
Dates and Appointments for Bryan Meet
ings. Tho Bryan Union campaign cotn
mitteo announces the following dates
and appointments for speakers In thi
County committees and local chair
man should make arrangements for
these meetings and communicate with
the state central committee, composed
of John O. Young, M. A. Miller and
Frank V. Drake, rooms 405, 0 and 7,
Chamber of Commerce, Portland.
HON. W. T. mnnnv
Sllverton, Saturday, Oct 31.
. , , . K. IIOFEH.
Washington county. Saturday, Oct 31,
Oregon City, Monday, Nov. 2.
adovo are all dates now fixed. Com-
minees can arrange afternoon and
evening meetings if desired. Joint
uiscussuuns acceptable unless local
commltteef arranges otherwise.
Two Lxvos Saved.
,Mrs;Pha)be Thomas, of Junction
City, 111., was told by her doctors she
had Consumption and that there was
no hope for her, but two bottles of Dr
King's New Discovery completely
euied hor and she says it saved her
life. Mr. Tiios. Eggers, 139 Florida
itrect, San Prancisco, suffered from a
Ireadtul cold, approaching consump-
lon, tried without result everything
iIm thon bought ono bottle of Dr.
ving'b' New Discovery and In two
veiks was cured. lie is naturally
jhankf ul. It is such results, of which
.licbc are samples, that prove tho
wonderful efficacy of this medicine In
Coughs and Colds. Free trial bottles
at Fred P. Legg's drugstore. Regular
size 50c and $1.
Hood's Sanaparfll fcL?-Hn
renewed life andvUfeUp'
and through ty W, bio
Stlnsliln. .. .Wf,
changed BlckncM to health Md?'.
nine. No pen can tHai7r.W.
roa. I was deathly ,1CV LT, l "'
aches every few day, .ni ,5ck -
troubles 8oPtuat 1 S&
o- -y inil
V II M M L1
More than one man has said to him
self "thank Heaven tho war is nearly
State ok Ohio, Citv of Tolkdo, I
Lucas Countv j bs
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is
the senior partner of the firm of K. I. Chenkt
& Co., doing business in the city ol Toledo,
county and state aforesaid, and thut said Aim
will pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOL
LARS for each and every case of Catarrh
that cannat be cured by the us? of Hall's
Sworn to before me and subscribed in my
presence, this 6th day Jof December, A D.
! J .i A. W. Gleason.
(-. . ,f Notary i'ublic,
Hall's Catarrh Cure ,is taken internally
and acts directly on the blood and mucous
surfaces of the system. Send or testimonials
;F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O.
EiPSold by Druggists,
The Copartnership heretofore ex
isting between W. A. Hamilton &
John Moir under the firm name of
Hamilton & Molr is this day mut
ually dissolved, All olalms duo to
said firm to bo paid to Y. A. Hamilton.
Any bills against said firm will be paid
by each one paying one-half. W. A.
Hamilton continues the buisne.s.
W. A. Hamilton.
Salem, Oregon October 22hd ' 1890.'
down stairs with, .,...
over my heart and rt ZVf
would almost take my breith'.i.. f' "
much to live for. There li !!, hi
"'c if deprived o,hXoMifr,a
a burden. Hood's 8are,pat 2 lilT
more than advertised. AuTr uvi ,f
bottle, it is sufficient to 2?"'
Is the One True Blood Purifier. AUdrorguti.lL
Trepared only by C. I. Hood & Co.. LowelL 1
Hood's PiUsi iteft.
FOR I A
For Infants and Children.
Through His Nervine Is a Ben
efactor to Thousands."
Dealer in groceries, paints, oils,
window glass, varnishes, and
the most complete stock of
brushes of all kinds in the
state, Artists' materials, lime,
hair, cement and shingles, and
finest quality of t-frass seeds.
WANTED TO SELLv-A thorough bred
Newfoundland, aged 1 year and of remark
able size. Call on or addtess W. E. CAL
KINS, 37 Commercial street. 1 0.29-31
TO RENT. A large, roorty barn. Enquire
at this office, tf
V WIDELY known Wisconsin publisher,
J- who resides at Green Bay, writes
m March 6th, 1885, as follews:
"Fivo years ago I became no nervous that
mental woric was a burden. I could not rest
at night on account ot sleeplessness. My
attention was called to Dr. Milos" Restora
tive Nervine, and I commenced to uso It
with the very best effect, Since then I
have kept a bottle In my house and use It
whenever my nerves become unstrung, with
always the same good results. My son also
GET YOUR FEATHERS CLEANED
We the undersigned are now rennvatin .
feathers at 186 Perry street, for the next 30
days. All ladies that consider cleanliness
next to Godliness should have their feather
beds throughly renovated at once. Bedrock
prices. Respectfully your?, Franklin &
PROPOSALS FOR STATION'ERV,
Office of the Secretary of .vtati,
Sealed proposals will he rrrriLi' .Til'
office until noon, November!, 1896, to furrt
ish the following articles for the Sttte of Ore
gon for the use of the 19th Biennial Session.
of the Legislative Assembly:
.35 reams legal cap, 14 lbs. No. 7 wlinj.
white laid, laid, Charter Oak or Scotch linen
or other good paper.
30 reams first class Congress note, or oiler
good paper, 7-pound.V No. 7 ruling, wbitn
20 reams letter paper, 12 lb No. 7 rol'me
white laid, Carew, Charter Oak, or Scotch
linen, or other good paper.
20 reams of typewriter, letter size. Paragon
letter wove No. 3, or other good paper.
20 reams typewriter, let;al size, l-arigon,
letter wove No. 3 y, or other good paper.
6 reams typewriter, legal size. Paragon,
letter wove No. 1, or other good paper.
6 boxes Little's Satin finish carbon, blot.
size 8 x loV.
6 boxes Little's Satin finish cation, Use.
size 8x 13.
lo.noo JSo. 0 1-2 envelopes, oolbi No. r.
12 Oross railroad steel pens,, No. 49.
20 Gross Gillott's steel pens, No. 404.
4 Grihs Gillott's steel pens, Jfo.joj.
8 Gros Esterbrook "J"' pens' y
6 Gross Falcon steel pens, No. 048.
6 Gross Esterbrook & Co.'s Probate steel :
pens No. 313. .;
0 Urois Esterbrook a co.'s judge's yum
Steel pens No, 312.
6 Gross Esterbrook & Co.'siChaoceiloi:
sicci pen iiu. xw. ? -t
6 Gross London Incandescent,' M. Jacob s.i j
No. 4. ' 1
2 Dozen Sanford's Cardinal led'ink, pints.
S Gross pen holders, black-enamel,- large. --
10 Dozen Peck, Stow & Wilcox's inkstands..
No. 558. ., ,
4 Dozen Peck, Stow & Wilcox's- inkstwdsh
No. 554. ' . , , 1
10 Dozen Peck, Stow & Wilox' inkstudi.
12 Dozen ivory folders, 9-inch standard.
4 Dozen ivory folders, io-inch Conpe. '
4 uozen luucuac i.uf, iw, -, ....
patent. . u ,
10 Dozen mucilage stands, reservoir, Ho.or
Morgan's patent. - -
3 reams barker's treasury uiuuwb r-r--'
. ,!,., ,1 r.-irvr 1 A O lbS . aSSOlted C010TS.
2 Gross No. 2 Eagle recorder lead Pdl, ,
style 66o. . .,
r TW.r. Uinfnn"!! nremlnm fluid, quarts
I ,. rwn Stafford's writinff fluid, quarts.
15 Dozen gummed stub files, No, ,
"20 Dozen Duplex cupboard letter clips.
15 Dozen Faber's -rubber rulers, 14J
V5 Dozen steel erasers, Rogers,' NcMuj.
3 Dozen steel erasers, Rogers'-'NV 'W
boxes Faber's No. 300 rubber bands,
assorted sizes. k.
5 Gross Faber's lead pencils No. 7,
'2 Gross Faber's lead pencils, No. 2, round,
ink, and pwcU
10 12 im t
20 Dozen Faber's patent
rubber erasers, mammon. '- -. & i
3,000 McUiirs pa'eni vV" ' te J
flnt hehd. ... SB
3,000 McGill' patent t$raT ;
ound head s, whi e JMj$, g
3,000 McGiU's patent paper fasteflW'.1 f H
flat head. , ..,.?,. igizo
15 Dozen table patu .1 " r-' ;.
inches, strong leather tips
15 Dozen waste paper
FOR REN'l V 1 1 room house, in good re
pair with bain and good well water. Vi,h
one aud a hall lots. Enauire at premises nn No. 4,
loth and Cliemcketa. 10 6 im i 3 Dozen vas'e paper
PARDPT TllIlTJP I. 1... . rOHna
brown wrapping paper for sale cheap. Jj
the thing for putting under carpets. Call a
baskets, sma". 'a,,
29 lbs. hemp twine No u
4 Dozen Sanioras 7 ' 'nkili for
liids should be marked S if pod.
tionery." None but the lt q"11" -will
be accepted. ,. yj, ,j, ,.
The right to t reject any or V deli
served. All the arf"X 5.liJ
red at Salem on or fflU
There being at the present tune
available for paying 'or'"c'i ,he eip
bids-will only b r accepted n
takes it for nervousness
with liko novor falling
success. I have recom
mended it to many and
it cures them. All who
suSer from nerve
trouhloa nhmil1 tn If
It Is free from narcotics, perfectly harm
less, and yet soothes and strengthens. Dr,
Miles, through his Nervine Is a benefactor
to thousands." A. O. LEHMAN.
Editor snd proprietor of Tim r.ivnouiv
Dr. Miles' Nervine Is sold on guarantee J
HMt Krtl- mill 1 a-. " - - I
.-wwo nu uuuuutor money refunded.
Salem SteamLaundf y
Please notice, the cut in prices
on Uie IOllOWingl bids-will only be acce" "j;wndisg "
SWrts, plain f. locen.s condition, agreement d nae
Under drawers 5 to 10 cents the successful bidder "' inroprianng
Undershirts c . m. ,vnd uoon the next 'egisutarc yr
Socks, per pnir , . . , . .7.7.'. ... 3 cents money to pay the claim.
uandkerchiefs I cent Very respecuunj. R. KINV
oiik Handkerchiefs 3 ctnts
Sheets and pillow slips 24 cents per dozen,
and other work in proportion.
Flannels andother work in
telhgently washed by hand,
Col, J, Olmsted Prop.
9.5.2m rFA ' 1 1
LOST-A bron P" Fo'r rVrd c
...a ...m-noia.c i'r-
r . nir- mile UIE - i.:.. K
$100 worth for 10c.
!3S klHo have the m 'SH'm 'S
;nik i. very pl:aantnt.a n .' w, so
ww. wrc7 ".--,,,.. ..ndiaiivrr"
sows so MauforitiB.iru4 fcwkuui-. h.w money and will giau'' ., i Stebb"11" v,
wlUu.eMiutuwun. Qrtlu.u-ii all tending sianf. "
CITIZENS' UH1UBV ASS'N, rence. Mich
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