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About The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 18, 1893)
THE DALLES, OREGON, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 18. 1893.
; new Bill Will lie Submitted in a
Very Short Time.
k-u0L GOES ON THE FREE 1.1 ST
L Dotn Coal, Iron ' Ore, Lumber and
Suit, Hut No Manufactured
tt'AHitiNOTON. Not. 14. The demo-
i itictnriir liill will probably I pub
ihei much enrliur than bus been un
inated. In order to avoid uny chance
;( wrangling or delay, H has been lie
not to call anv caucu to consider
lie bill in advance of Um presentation to
.ingress. That thin course will meet
titli criticism ii evidenced by the fact
,it Bland ol Missouri, lultierson ol
,tmi anil outer nave oneiiiv an-
ounced their intention uf oppoRing free
;du1. It it expected the liual announce-
ient ill be made ' in 10 day or two
vteks. It in generally accepted that
ool, coal, iron ore, lumber and salt will
I added to the free, lint, but the coin
mlttee jealously guard the lint ol manu
lictured article to go on the game lint.
rrovlalnnajl OOlaxr r. Mot Allen.
Cuii aoo, Nov. 14. A Iuily Newi edi-
twJ ay "Careful inquiry reveal
Alwkt that not iingle person identi-
Wv'tb the provisional government of
.jriil ia an alien. Kvery one ii either
alive or a naturalized citizen. Dole,
;t preaident la a native : ao are Iauen,
uinister of finance, and Smith, attorney
eneral. Vice-l'reMident Hatch and
liulater of Interior King are naturalized
itixena. When Secretary Ureeliain calls
heee men and othera connected with
(he revolutionary movement aliena, he
blunders woefully. He might aa well
pay ttiat all except Indiana are aliena in
this country. If there ever was a juti
liable reliellion, that of the property
owners in Hawaii was justifiable. The
queen and her court were thoroughly
corrupt. Misrule was the order of the
day, revenues were squandered, and to
replenish the coffers it was proponed to
imlue gambling and make Honolulu
iiH headquarters of Die most gigantic
ttery in the world. The deposition of
ineen Liliuokalani was an act which
fiie w hole world applauded, yet Presi
dent Cleveland and his secretary of state
propose to undo the good work and pave
the way for another reign of vice and
corruption. Their course in this matter
is not merely impolitic and undemo
cratic; it ia disgraceful."
A Way to It lock Cleveland.
Wahiiin(iton,Nov. 14. Ex-Lieutenant
Stanton, who is regarded as one of the
ablest admiralty lawyers in the country,
makes the following suggestion as the
possible outcome of the Hawaiian situ
"A naval oflicer has a right to disobey
sn order which he knows to be illegal,
hut be assnmea responsibility in so
refusing, if on the trial the order ia
ihown to be illegal he cannot be pun
tihed; but in the first instance the
alicer ia to obey the order and throw the
' responsibility on bis superior. Dole has
i simple way of tying Minister Willis'
bands if sharp enough. All he has got
to do is to hand him his passports and
refuse to have any further dealings with
i him. Willis becomes immediately a
Private cltiien and annot legally give
order to a naval officer. It makes no
1'fference if he has another set of ere
'entiils to Lllluokalanl. The provi
sional government received recognition
a tU faclo government from foreign
nations, and any act by Willis as Amer
ican minister to Hawaii after President
Iole had sent' him his passports would
be illegal. It takes two nations to make
minister. Lord Sackville West ceased
to he a British minister when the state
department gave hlin notice."
After the Tralnrobbers.
DacATi K, 111., Nov. 4. The robbers
who tried to hold up the Peoria, Decatur
A Kvanevllle train near Mount Pulaski
lust night are not yet captured, though
it is believed they will be soon. After
jumping from the train they made for
Lnkofurd timlier. Three posses are in
pursuit, all the country roads guarded,
and farmers of the section are on the
alert. The robbers have been tracked to
their rendezvous in the woods.
Will He the Qruaaeet Injustice.
Ann Ahiiok, Mich., Nov. 14. 1J. IT.
Castle, formerly editor of the Advertiser
of Hawaii, who is visiting relatives here,
"ys ii was not true the queen waa de
posed by the American minister or
American forces. The American forces
were passive spectators of the conflict
from lieginnlng to end. Speaking of the
Proposal to reinstate the queen by this
government, Castle says it cannot be
done without the grossest injustice to
hundreds of persons who have relied
Uon the good faith of the I'nited States.
The queen's government at bent would
be simply a paper government unless
aupported by American bayoneta. Put
ting it back means simply using the full
force of the United States government
to destroy the party of progress and
Fight With ltouttere.
Fkkhno, Cal., Nov. 14. William Far
row, late nominee for tax collector of
this county on the xpulitt ticket, was
killed miles west of this city
this morning. Abont 8 o'clock lie
had come lo town and got a warrant for
the arrest of parties a ho stole some of
his fishing apparatus, and xccompuuied
oflicer William Henry to make the ar
rest. When the parties were overtaken
they commenced shooting, killing Fur
row. The officers have returned with the
unknown mun who killed Furrow. The
prisoner ia probably fulally wounded In
the atidomen. He is abont 70 years old
and a fisherman.
Hlorv of a Pardoned Anarch Int.
Ciiicaoo, Nov. 14. Ofcar Neebe, one
of the convicted Haymarket anarchists
recently pardoned out of prison by Gov.
Altgeld, says Louis Lingg, one of the
men condemned to deatti, whose head
waa blown off by dynamite shortly be
fore the day of the execution, was the
victim of one of the jail guards, and did
not commit suicide, aa waa always sup
posed. Nee be claims Lingg waa given a
cigar loaded witb dynamite by one of
the juil officials, and it was Unit, not a
detonating cap, which killed him.
Margiere Caught by Electricity.
(iha.M) Hai'Idh, Mich., Nov. 14. The
atore of Foster, Stevens & Co. has suffer-
ered from numerous tappings by burg
lars. A local electrician fixed up a plan
to trap them. The electrical device was
so arranged that the ojiening of the till
would open the slide of an instantaneous
camera and fire a flashlight, taking
photoprapba of the burglars. It worked
perfectly, and as a result Lewis Stone
burner, Charles and Henry Snyder are
iu juil as confessed burglars.
Hunting the Bank Kuhbera.
Pknuleton, Nov. 14. Men are scour
ing the mountains in pursuit of the Mil
ton bank robbers. There is little chuuee
of their escaping. They are supposed to
have camped at the mouth of Pine creek
lust night, 'seemingly en route for
Wallula. They cannot cross the Col
umbia, as all the ferries are guarded,
lloj son, the bunker who was shot, is
attending to business todiiy, being but
little injured. Officers are in possession
of an accurate description of the three
A prominent Braxiliun now in New
York suj s that to bis knowledge Admiral
Mello has not the least idea of restoring
the monarchy, should his revolution
A report baa been made to the queen
on the disaster at Santander. Eighty
persons are still missing. The latest re
ports put the number of killed at 250,
the wounded at 400.
The Herald's correspondent in Rio
Janeiro sends word that of ttie torpedo
boats President Peixoto baa just pur
chased, five were bought In Germany and
are of the double-ram class.
Judge Moore, in charge of the grand
jury, called attention to the alleged elec
tion frauda in Kings county, New York,
and asked it to give the charges the
closest attention. He told the jury that
it was its duty to indict every one who
aided and abetted violation of tiie elec
The steamer China brings news of two
severe calamities in Japan. One was a
flood at Oita, in which 300 people were
drowned and over 2,000 houses destroyed,
and the other was the foundering of 44
fishing boats off the western coast dur
ing a typhoon and the loss of all their
occupants, numbering 142 men.
It is said that General Nunez, presi
dent of tiie United States of Colombia,
recently swallowed poison. It is al
leged by bis friends that the poison whs
tuken by mistake, but in other circles It
is thought that the president acted with
deliberation. The asseition is made
that the act was due to failing health
and increasing political troubles.
A Great Liter Medicine.
Dr. Gnnn'a Improved Liver Pills are
a sure cure for sick headache, bilious
complaint, dvspepsia, indigestion, turn
tiveness, torpid liver, etc. These pills
insure perfect digestion, correct the
liver una stomach, regulate the bowels,
purifv and enrich the blood and make
the skin clear. They also produce a
good appetite and invigorate and
strengthen the entire system by their
tonic action. They only require one pill
for a dose and never gripe or sicken.
Sold at 2." els. a box by Blakeley &
WANT HIM IMPEACHED
ClcYElanQ's Arrogant Assumption of
ST0KM OF INDIGXATI0X K0CSED
The Administration Sees Its Very
GrevioiiH Mistake and May At
tempt to Kectify It.
Sax Fuancisco, Nov. 14. In leading
editorials on the Hawaiian situation
this morning both the Examiner, demo
cratic, and the Chronicle, repiibli.-an,
call for the impeachment of President
The Examiner says : "If while con
gress was iu sesHion be scorned to con
sult it and sent his herald to Honolulu
to declare war between the I'nited States
und the provisional government of the
islands, whose regularly commissioned
minister has lieen officially received at
Washington, then Grover Cleveland
should lie impeached and ousted from
the presidency." i
The Chronicle says : "When the in
structions were given Minister Willis,
congress was in session. Mr. Cleveland
informed congress through a committee
that he bad no further communication
to niuxe. He was at that moment en
gaged in secretly preparing, or rather he
had secretly prepared, to make war upon
and overthrow the government of a
friendly state. Congress alone Las power
under the constitution to declare war.
Mr. Cleveland, for bis usurpation, should
A Storm of Indignation.
Chicago, Nov. 15. A Washington
special soys : "Either dissolute Queen
Lil has been puton the Hawaiian throne
by force, or she is not back there yet.
This seems to be the situation. Sensa
tional stories are afloat about a change
in the administration's Hawaiian policy.
It is stated additional instructions are
lieing prepared and will be telegraphed
to San Froncisco to go out on Thursday's
steamer. One democrat of prominence,
who heard the report that there might
have lieen a hitch, said : 'I trust to God,
for the nuke of inv country and for the
sake of my party, that Willis has found
some excuse for deluy. It is our only
salvation.' , These, however, are
merely hopes based on guesses
of what muy not have taken
place. Members of the cabinet are ns
dumb as oysters about today's develop
ments, yet it is positively known that
the cipher dispatch received from Willis
was not a mere formal announcement of
his arrival. As far as can be gleaned,
Willis, on bis arrival did not find the
outlook favorable for a peaceful restora
tion of the provisional government
likely to be awed into voluntary sub
mission. It is surmised bis dispatch to
the slate department gave bis private
opinion that he miglit have to go to the
full length of his instructions and call
for the co-operation of the marines.
That there has been a serious difference
of opinion in the cabinet, admits of not
the slightest doubt. Lamont and one or
two other members have confessed their
fears that the administration can never
survive the forcible restoration of Lilino
kalani, and even though she be got
back without force no satisfactory ex
planation can be made. The whirlwind
of public sentiment in the United States
has literally overpowered the president
and cabinet. They never anticipated
such an indignant protest. If Minister
Willis found the situation so hazardous
that an immediate restoration of the
queen was impracticable, it is certain it
would be infinitely more hazardous in
future, when public sentiment in the
United States ia understood on the is
lands. Willis bad ample authority to
reinstate the queen through the agency
of 600 American marines in the harbor
of Honolulu, and if be hesitated about
doing it, there must have been some
good reason. A hint is given that the
cipher dispatch from him suggested a
counter proposal from the provisional
government, and that the question of
the form of government should be left
to the Hawaiian to settle by election.
"It has been decided not to give out
They Are In Mew York.
Nkw York, Nov. 15. The Evening
Wr.rUla.iva: "President Cleveland un
expectedly arrived here early this morn
ing, and drove to the lctona notei at
1 :o0 a. m. He came alone and took
breakfast in hi room. The object of bis
visit is a mystery. He had not appeared
at any down-town place where he might
be expected to visit u to 2 thi after
noon." Aa to Prendergaat's Sanity.
Chic aho, Nov. 15. Lawyer A. S.
Tnule is preparing an article for a mag
azine, presenting a theory as io Pi-en-dergMst'a
responsibility for bis action
when he assassinated Carter Harrison.
Mr. Trnde's theory is that Prendergast
was sane when he committed the deed.
He cites the fact that the man was ani
mated by a sense of fear in fleeing from
the servant at the home of Mavor Har
rison. He cites cases where men who
have committed crimes while insane ap
peared to have no sense of fear, and
would even rush into danger. The
cleverness with which Prendergast
sought to insure his own safety is cited
as proof of hi sanity.
All the Wheat Sold.
St. Paul, Nov. 14. Careful inquiry
develops the fact that only a small pro
portion of the wheat crop of Minnesota
and the two Dakota remains on band.
The crop was 100,000,000 bushels, of
which 80,000,000 bushels were available
for sale. The movement of the crop bos
been enormous during the past few
weeks, with the result that 52,000,000
bushels of the 80,000,000 have been
sold. Tiie farmers were compelled
to sell because they needed the
money, owing to the low price of
wheat they bad to sell twice as much as
in former years to raise the money ne
cessary to keep them through the win
ter and conduct farming operations
next spring Of the 28,000,000 bushels
remaining, nearly all will be required
by the Minneapolis and Dulutb mill
and this, witb the amount needed for
consumption and seeding in the North
west, will leave not a bushel for sale
outside. Northwestern farmers recognize
the necessity of having other crops than
wheat, but to make the change more
money would be required. This they
cannot command, and will therefore be
forced to continue raising wheat almost
exclusively for a year or two longer.
A KK VOLITION- IN MEXICO.
Rebels Capture a Town and Drive the
Discing, New Mexico, Nov. 16. Loet
week Mexican revolutionists to the
number of 100 attacked the town of Las
Poloma and sacked the custom house.
After the raid, the rebels fled to the
mountains and were supposed to have
gone south into the state of Chihuahua.
Y'esterday they again entered Polomas,
driving the inhabitants and custom
house attaches across the line into the
American town of Columbus. They
then took possession of the town. The
roads and passes leading from Polomas
south to Ascension, a distance of over
100 miles, are in the hands of the rev
olutionists and all communication with
the interior has lieen cut off, no one be
ing permitted to pass.
Large numbers of Mexicans have joined
the rebels since the first Polomas attack,
and their forces are conservatively esti
mated at 300. The revolution has evi
dently been planned for months.
Hoth Lege Cut On.
Pittsbi kg, Pa. Nov. 16. Daniel Rear
don, aa employe of the Black Diamond
steel works, was run over by an engine
on the Junction railroad last evening.
One of bis leg wa cut entirely off and
the other hung on by mere hred of
flesh. The severed leg lay between the
rail, while the crushed limb bung over
the rails. Before assistance arrived,
Keardon recovered from the shock suf
ficiently to realize the seriousness of the
accident. With tears in bis eyes he
looked at the severed member, and then
at bis other torn and lacerated leg, put
his hand in bis pocket, took out knife
and cut the few remaining shreds of
flesu and laid the limb beside the other.
When the doctor arrived he ordered bl
removal to St. Francis' hospital, where
bis injuries were dressed. Physicians
say there is a possible chance of bis re
covery. The injured man is 30 years
old and married.
The Midway Flalaance Coming.
Chicago, Nov. 15. The chief at
traction of the Midway Plaisance have
already gone or are preparing to go to
San Francisco to lend their aid in mak
ing the midwinter fair a howling success.
Probably without exception the most
"fetching feature" on the entire midway
was Cairo street, and that aggregation
of camels, donkeys, donkey boys, Arabs
and dark-eyed, brown-skinned houris
from the banks of the Nile, not to men
tion jugglers, miudreader and the ven
ders of Egyptian candy, gathered its
traps and left for San Francisco tonight.
A Word to Larilea.
Ladies who desire a beautiful clear
skin, free from pimples, boils, blotches
and other eruptions, should commence
atonceito use Dr. Gunn' Improved
Pills. They will also remove that heavy
look about your eyes and make them
bright, and will cure headache from
whatever cause it arises. Remember
you are only required to take one tmall
pill at bed time, which is coated with
pure sugar and will not gripe or produce
anv unpleasant sensation. Sale at 25
cent by Blakeley & Houghton. 3m
Extraordinary Authority to Minister
COMMANDER OF 01' R NAVAL FORCES
He Holds Such aa Order Signed by
Cleveland Dolph in Favor of
Nsw Yokk, Nov. 16. A Washington
special say: "In anticipation of the
condition of affair which would arise
should the provisional government give
Willi his passports, the administration
has adopted the extraordinary course
of providing him with independent aa
tbority to command the naval force in
the harbor of Honolulu."
Under the ordinary rules of interna
tional law, Willis would not be minister
if bis passports were given him by the
provisional government, and he would
have no authority to call on the naval
force oV thi country for any purpose
whatever. To guard against this con
tingency, order to the commanding
officers of the naval force were given
him, signed by the preaident, directing
the commanding officer to obey any or
ders coming from Willi, regardless of
his official relation to the Hawaiian
Senator Dolph's Opinion.
Washisgtos, Nov. 16. Upon being
asked by the Associated Press reporter
for hi opinion upon the attitude of the
present administration toward Hawaii,
Senator Dolpb laid be did not wish to
be quoted a criticising the administra
tion because of bis membership of the
committee on foreign relation. He
called attention to the fact that he bad
fully outlined hi position upon the sub
ject in a speech in the senate toward the
close of the 52d congress, soon after the
receipt of the news of the revolution in
Hawaii, in which be advocated annexa
tion, and said he would again take occa
sion to express bis view upon the ques
tion. "The present government of
Hawaii," he continued, "is an existing
government, recognized by foreign
powers, and it would appear as though
an attempt to overthrow it would be an
act of hostility on the part of the admin
istration toward a friendly government
unexampled in our history and unwar
ranted by the constitution. If the policy
of the administration should give control
of these islands to an European power,
it would be scarcely less injurious to our
commercial interests than the action of
President Cleveland, eight years ago, in
withdrawing from the senate the Nicar
agua canal treaty." Dolph is of the
opinion that the Hawaiian question will
demand considerable attention from con
gress at the approaching session, and
thinks it will come up in the shape of
resolutions of inquiry. Congress could,
be says, pass an act directing the presi
dent to open negotiations for annex
ation. WAR ON THE TAPIS.
The Hawaiian Government Will Keaort
Washington-, Nov. 17. Special to
The Chbonicl. New has been re
ceived that on Minister Willis' arrival
at Honolulu, he
found the provi
against the admin
istration. They an
nounce they will
actively oppose any
interference on the
nart of the I'nited
UR5T0M States looking to the
restoration of Queen Llliokulani. The
fighting foice of the provisional govern
ment will not number more than 2,000.
Willis, finding that he cannot enforce
President Cleveland's orders, has sent
back for authority to commence active
hostilities against the existing Hawaiian
Lor I n Thurston, the Hawaiian minis
ter to the United States, has notified the
president that tiiey will resist any and
all attempts to restore the dethroned
Saved From Death By Onlona.
There baa no doubt lieen more lives of
children saved from death in croup or
whooping cough by the use of onions
than by any other known remedv, ur
. L. .. .. .1 n.aL.nAii(irailAf tin',.
or syrup, which was alway effetheD
in breaking up a cougn or coiu.ciuai.
Gunn's Onion Svrup is made by com
bining a few simple remedies wun ii
which make it more effective a a med
icine and destroy the taste and odor of
the onions. 60c. Sold by Blakeley St
Ask vour dealer for Mexican Silver
1 QiTTOi-gW krrTOLBNU, LoTTOt.aMIS
Has come not a little
knowledge as to cook
ery what to do, as well
as what not to do. Thus
we have learned to use
the most pure and per
fect and popular cook
ing material for all fryino'
and shortening purposes.
w the natural outcome
of the age, and it teaches
us not to use lard, but rath
er the new shortening,
which is far cleaner, and
more digestible than any
lard can be.
The success of Cotto-
lene has called out worth
less imitations under
similar names. Lookout
fnr thfs! Ask vour
andbesurethatyou get it.
Made only by
N. K. FAIRBANKS CO.,
ST. LOUIS and
Chicago new vork, boston.
CuTTOLSNSf q jCoTTOLKNfl Q fCoTTOLENE j Q
jCOTTOLHKHj jCOTTOLHMB jC'OTTOLBNI
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Timber Land, Act June 3, 1878.
V. 8. Lakd OrncK, The Dulles, Or.,
Nov. is 1MI.
Notice Ih hereby given tbnt in cniniilittiice
with the provision tit the net f eonsrea of
June 3, 1ST, entitled "An act (ur the sale of tim
ber IhiiUb In the states of Oiliforniit, Oregon,
Nevada and WashingUiii Territory,"
Keal C. Stevenaon,
Of Kinsley, county of Wnseo, rute of Oregon,
hag thin day tiled in this ottiee liN Hwurn Ktttte
nient for the purchase of the NE1. of NW1,
of Section. No. 'ii, in Townxhin No. 3 8., rttiiKe
No 14 E. W. 11.. and will oiler proof tnahow
that the land Bought ia more valuable for ita
timber or tone than for axiieultiiriil purponw,
and to efctithlixh hla ritrim to fcuid IhiiU before
the KevinUr and Keeeiver of this olliee nt The
IihIUk. Dr., on the l.Mh dy of January, 1M4.
lie namea aa witnete: (ieorpe MelANxl, Joa
per EnMi-v. Leon Koudeuu and Lafayette iiaviH.
ail of Klnirslev, Or.
Any and all persons claiming adverBoly the
alH,ve-de-erilied lHmi are reunited to Ille their
cluima iu this olliee on or before said l.'jth dayof
win juu.n v. i-cv in, uegisier.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office, The Dulles, Or.,
Nov. 'J, lma (
Notice Is hereby irlven that the foliowlnir-
naimii settler has tiled notice of his intention to
make nnal nroof in HiMMtrt of his claim and that
said prooi 'will be made before the register and
receiver ai ine uauea, uregou, mi euucsuuy,
December 27, 1MM, vU:
Homestead Application No. SS'i, for the N'ot
bK'- and EU o n' t Hec. in, Tp. i 8. K 14 Kust
He name the following witnesses to prove hia
continuous residence upon and cultivation of
Bald land, viz:
11. w. wells, of The Dalles, nr., rnance
Kaston, James Euston and I'oul Uiueroth ol
Johm XV. Lewis, Register.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
LD Orrici, The Dalles, Or.,
let 9, 1W3.
Notice is bcrebv given that the following-
named settler has tiled notice of his intention to
make llosl prod in suptrt of hla
claim, and that said proof will be made before
the Keglster ana receiver bi l ne I'auue, ur., ua
Friday, November 17, 13, vi.:
Kdgar 8. Pratt,
Homestead Amplication No. 281.1. for the ol
tW'4and W, uf bE!i of Bee. 11, Tp. 4 K. U
tie iiHinea the following witnesses to prove bla
continuous residence upon, and cultivation of.
Mid land. viz. :
J. H. Magill, Frank Driver, Lon Wing and
Charley lug, all of Winnie, ( ir.
til l" JOI1.N vi. lev la. Register.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
T. 8. Lamd Office, The Dalles, Or.,
octola?r 17. lswi.
Notice is hereby given that the followlna;
nained settler has tiled notice of his Intention
to make liuul proof in support of hia claim, and
that said proof will be made before the register
and receiver of the V. rt. ijind oltlce at The
Dalles, Or., on Monday, Nov. 27, 1MB, vis:
James M. I'etlson.
Homestead application No. 2912 for SE1 section
1, Tp. 4 H. .K 12 K W. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove hia
continuous resilience upou and cultivation ol
aai't land, viz. :
Fen Hattv, Hugh ( hrlsman, W. K. Corson and
E. N. Chandler, all of The Dalles, Or.
1021td JOHN W. LEW 18, Register.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office, The Dalles, Or.,
Oct. 2t, 11. i
Notice Is herehv given that the following-
named settler has illed notice of his Intention to
make final pnsif iu supsut of his claim, and
that said priaif ttilllwmailo. before the Uegistur
ud Kccelver at 1 he Dalies, ur., on ueceuiuer
II, ln'j.l, vU:
- nnisnna . nrmiH,
devisee of John Hughes, deceased.
Homestead Application No. S:W, fortheS'j SKll
and n 't ol lec. 32, Tp. 1 N., K. 1.1 E.
lie names me loiiowina ,ui,fm
hia continuous residence uimiii and cultivation
of said land, viz:
O. W. C,sk, V . A. .Miner, r ran i.reignum anu
Seth Morgan, all of the Dalles Or.
ir-fr-L. 1 11KOWN please take notice.
tiTI . JHN W. LEWIS, Register.
All delinquent taxpayer that don't
want their name advertised had better
coiicA forward, a the roll will be pub
lishvi vii the 21st of this month.
T. A. Wabd, Sheriff.