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About The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 6, 1893)
THE DALLES WEEKLY CHRONICLE, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1893.
The Weekly Ghronlele.
Kutefmi t the poatortioe l The lallca, Oregon,
m aerond rlaa mall mailer.
Y a tiL. rosTAii raxrAiu, in advance.
One year H J?
Si mont n .
Three months .. W
Advertising rntea reatouablv, ami made known
Addres all communications to "Til K I'KUON
Ji l.K," The Lalle, Otvgou.
tj.iTemoi . IVmioyer
8eeriarv o( SlaU) it. W. MrKride
Treasurer PhUlit MctM'han
Sunt, of Public Instruction 1. 11. McKlroy
,J. N. lvlph
HMiator. jj Miu.h.u
I It. Hermann
VUrraueu W K. Kills
State Printer Krana Baacr
Comitv Judge lieo. ('. BUkeley
.T. A. War J
f. )i. Croaaen
Anhmt Joel . koonti
Surveyor K. F. harp
Suiwri'nteudeut o( Public School Troy Mielley
I '.i roller N. M. haslwotal
DEM OCR A TIC IXCOXSIS TEXCIES.
The only thing the democrats have to
be thankful for this year is that ro j
:l I..... I....... h.,1.1
1 ' thing's, " allorded protection to wool,
coal, load auJ other artieles, anil they
Kuitok CiiKOMi Li luasuiuch an the
democratic party of the nation in Its
platform of 1S'.2 has denounced repub
lican protection as "a fraud and a rob
bery of the preut majority of the Ameri
can people for the benellt of the few,"
and that "the federal government has
no constitutional power to enact such a
law," and that "the McKiuley tariff
law was the culiuiuatiiii atrocity of
class legislation ;" and inasmuch as the
ways and menus committee is formulat
ing a tariff act to be reported at the com
ing session of congress, free from uncon
stitutional provision, their action is a
legitimate subject for criticism.
The orators of the democratic party
profess to be guided by the principles of
their predecessors, and especially the
doctrines of Jefferson and Jackson, and
hence it becomes a fair matter of in
quiry how far the democracy has leen
faithful to the principles of the'" dis
As Don Quixote charged full tilt on a
Hoi k of sheep, enchanted into Alil'an
iaron. Lord of Taprobana, so did the
Quixotic democrat of the national con
vention charge with fury against the
McKiuley law, because, amongst other
And now general Lew Wallace is
charged with plagiarism in his ''I'rince
of India," which it seems has many
points of similarity with "The Captain
of the Janizaries, ' a novel by Lev. Dr.
James M. Ludlow. The Toledo Blade
doubts if the charge is well founded.
l!oth are based on the fall of Constanti
nople in the fifteenth century ; but there
certainly is no plagiarism in weaving a
story about the events of the historical
The recommendation of the president
to abolish the fee system in federal
courts is one cf the strong points in his
message. It should be favored by the
adherents of all parties. There is no
doubt that the present system works
wrongfully often in inducing the iuno
cent to commit crime for sake of the
fees attached. It is equally certain that
many a case is dragged into court that
would never come up only for fees.
When all officers are salaried they will
not be hunting for crime, and will per
form their duty under the law none the
The fullest answer that science can
yet give to the three most interesting
questions, perhaps ever asked in the
world, are explained in an interesting
article in the December Forum, by Dr.
Daniel G. Brinton, the ethnologist.
These questions are: "When did the
first man appear?" "By w hat process
did lie appear?" and, "Where did
he appear?" humming up all that geo
logist? and anthropologists know lie ap
Veared certainly 50,000 years ago, and it
may be as many as 200,000 years ago.
'-Tfce evidences of his existence which!
date back 50,000 years are unmistakable. ) dure to our countrymen the true princi
By wiiat process he came into being, j pies of their constitution and promote a
science has no detinite answer. 1 it re- j union of sentiment and cf action equally
fuse to accept the doctrine of specific j auspicious to their happiness and
creation, it must refuse also, for lack of j safety," thus aflirming the constitu
coniDlete evidence, to accent the doc- tionality of a tariff.
followed in the footsteps of the eccentric
John Randolph, who is reported to have
said he would go twenty yards out of his
way to kick a sheep.
Let us see how General Washington,
who had the proud title of "the father
of his country," regarded the constitu
tional question repudiated by the na
tional democracy in the aforesaid plat
form : The first act of cougress passed
after the adoption of the constitution
was an act to provide for the manner of
taking the oaths of office at the begin
nine of the government. The second
had for its title the following words:
"Whereas, it is necessary for the sup
port of government, for the discharge
of the debts of the United States, and
the encouragement and protection of
manufactures that the duties be laid on
goods, wares and merchandise imported,
be it enacted, etc., etc." Washington
wore a coat of domestic cloth on the day
of his inauguration, thus giving an ob
ject lesson to the legislators of after
times as to the means of promoting our
national prosperity. Fresh from the
national convention, can any one not
blinded by party bigotry believe that
Washington would have signed the bill
if he had any doubt about its constitu
tionality? In his second annual message Thomas
Jefferson, to whom the democratic ora
tors refer as proof of the orthodoxy of
their political sentiments, stated his
views as follows : "To foster our fish
eries as nurseries of navigation for the
nurture of man and protect the manu
factures adapted to our circumstances."
"By continuing to make
these the rule of our action we shall en-
tion principle. Under the protection
principle embraced In the tariff of 1S'.),
1824 and 1S28 manufacturers flourished
ami the public debt was rapidly
Calhoun was in favor of protection lu
lSlOand 1S2L He Mid: "Afford to in
genuity and industry immediate and
ample protection and they will not fall
to give a preference to this free and
happy country." In 1631, however,
when he got the presidential bee in his
cap, ho was opposed to the principle of
protection. Mr. Clay's compromise bill
in ISiS for the preservation of the manu
facturers of the country was on trial. It
provided for a reduction of ad valorem
duties of 20 per cent, every two years
until the 30th day of June, 184?. when
all duties should lie reduced to a maxi
mum of "0 per cent. The object of Mr.
Clay was to save all he could of tho pro
tective policy, and to postpone all further
action on It till a more auspicious day."
Mr. Clayton insisted that Mr. Calhoun
should rote for the bill, which with
great reluctance he did, hut previous
thereto he went all lengths against the
protective principle, stigmatising it us
unconstitutional, oppressive to the
south, an evil "inveterate and dan
gerous." So incensed was Jackson at Calhoun
that in his last sickness he declared that
in reflecting upon his administration he Kini;si.k, Dec. 1, IMU.
chiefly regretted that he had not exe- Prom oar Kmirsloy c.-rtep n i'nt.
cited Calhoun for treason. "My The neighborhood of Kingslcy is hav
country," said the general, "would have j ing a long spell of rainy weather. It bus
sustained me in the act and his fate ( rained almost without ceasing fur the
would have been a warning to traitors j lust six days. It is not often that the
for all time to come." I XB'1 liidge people get too much rain,
Thus it apiears that for more than but now they are all crying for a halt,
one hundred years the protection prin- Those religiously inclined are sending
ciple has been maintained, the only petitions up to the Kuler of the universe
efforts to abrogate it having been made to halt, while the timid ones are pro-
Tl'ksoAV, Pec. 5. Tho local market Is
practically quiet in all directions. Hiisl
liens lias resolved itself into that of
small transactions. Trices of all kind of
stapl.ts are unchanged. F.gg seem to
lluctuate on the market, owing to the
supply and demand, and prices vary as
the supply varies. Some dealers quote
'.'" to 2S cent per ihuen and others
quote "JX to 30 cenis. The butter market
is sluggish and quotations normal.
Tho vegetable market is quiet mid
prices continue steady, while p..tnlnes
arequotalile at .V) to till cent" .1 -acK it
is conceeded that un iidvan -e i;iu-i fol
low the low quotations in the ue.ir futuie
as the valley product has been injured
by the fall rains.
Tho fruit market is fairi:n a stiif
tendency with a disposition to mlvuine
prices for gixid keepers fur export.
The poultry supply is fair an. I quota
tions aru unchanged.
The grain market has uiidergoin- no
changes, unless It may he said thai Hie
bears in the east are less stubborn A
general tendency denotes a la'tter future
outlook for breadstuff. The movement
in the Portland market has been more
active for tho past few days.
Ktliiraley anil Vicinity
Wo Will ToVn TlnfltlfTDfl iI71in,,t
nil ii ill i a i i iiiiiiii i ii iiiiiiu'i
II I I lift II U i vviird
IN EXCHANGE FOR GOODS.
Cannot use Wheat that is rotten,
or growing in the sack.
Ue uill fou 50 tfs. per Sa jfe
PEASE & MAYS,
"!" "" THE DALLES, or.
trine of gradual evolution the old Dar
winian doctrine. Dr. Brinton thinks
the theory of "evolution by a leap" is
as good as any other theory. According
to this, mau sprung from some high or
der of mammal, the great tree-ape per
haps, by a freak, just as men of genius
are freaks, and as all the vegetable and
In a letter to Joseph C. Cabell, dated
March ISth, S'1, Mr. Madison writes as
follows : "The meaning of the power to
regulate commerce is to be sought i"
the general use of the phrases ; in other
words, in the objects generally under
stood to be embraced by the power
when it was inserted in the constitution.
animal kingdom show freaks. As to The power has been applied in the form
where man first appeared, it is beyond 1 of a tariff to the encouraging of particu
doubt that his earliest home was in lar domestic occupations by every ex
Southern Europe, or Aeia, or North 1 isting commercial nation." It has been
Africa. No earlier traces of him have j so used and applied particularly and
been found than those found in the area ! systematically b Great Britain, whose
that is now Kngland, France and Spain. commercial vocabulary is a parent of
rrrrErr j ours.
During the eleven years in which an i Every president, from General Wash
income tax was imposed in this country j ington to Mr. J. Q. Adams inclusive,
as an unavoidable war measure the . has recognized the power of a tariff in
amount collected averaged a trifle over j favor of manufactures, without indicat
$.0,000,000 per annum, and in 1S0H the ing that a doubt existed anywhere,
tax was paid by only 250,000 out of a , A construction of the constitution
total population of almost 40,000,000. practiced upon or acknoledged for nearly
There would be no objection to the prop-1 forty years has received a national sanc-
osition to impose a special tax upon
those who are in receipt of the largest
incomes and can best afford to bear an
additional burden of taxation, if that
would be the result of levying an income
tax. Fixperience has shown, however,
that it does not work that way. Those
who are honest and those who draw
salaries would pay the tax, but those
not over scrupulous and whose exact in
comes cannot be readily ascertained
tion not to be reversed, but by an evi
dence at least equivalent to the national
When General Jackson was a candi
date for presidency the first time, he re
ceived a letter from L. II. Colman, dated
April, 24th, 1824, which reads as follows :
"We are anti-tariff here, and candor re
quires me to say that should you be the
advocate of a measure to which our in
terest is evidently opposed, the zeal
with which you have hitherto supported
would either escape entirely or pay
much less than their just stiarc of the will be relaxed."
tax. An inquisitorial tax of this char-1 To which the general replied: "You
acter gives rise to fraud, perjury and ask my opinion on the tariff. I answer
trouble of all kind, and ought to be re- j I am in favor of a judicious examination
sorted to only when all other means of j and revision of it, and so far as the tariff
raising revenue prove inadequate to the before us embraces the design of foster-
necessities of the government. One ing, protecting and preserving within
reason which makes the proposition
popular with the democratic congress
men is the belief of the southern mem
bers that practically all of the tax will
l paid by the people of the north, and
they enjoy the idea of unloading their
share of the burdens of the government
upon those who vanquished them in
"the late unpleasantness." But the
argument which commends this odious
tax to the democrats without regard to
sectional lines is that an army of agents
will lie required to look alter its collec
tion and that places will thus be made
for thousandsof thefaithiul who are still
hungry and thirsty for the spoils of
ourselves the means of national defense
and independence, particularly within
the state of war, I would advocate and
support it. Heaven has
designed our mountains and climate and
soil for the growing of hemp and
wool. In short, sir, we have
been too long subject to the policy of
the British merchants. It is time we
should become a little more American
ized, and instead of feeding the pau)ers
and laborers of Europe, feed our own,
else in a short time, by continuing our
present policy, we shall be paupers our
selves." These were the outspoken words of
I General Jackson, in favor of the protec-
during Calhoun's efforts at nullification,
and the late now doctrine announced bv
the Chicago platform of the democracy.
The cry of "Polk, Dallas and the tariff
of lSi'" and the cry of "Polk is a better
tariff' man than Henry Clay," was not
made on the constitutionality of tiie
tariff, but because of a demand for the
reduction of duties, made by tho demo
It will also appear by the foregoing
summary that all the predecessors of the
democratic orators of the present day
were in favor of protection, and none
more than McKiuley of Ohio, and Ueed
phesying a second flood. We hardly
think Tygh nidge will 1 flooded, but
we believe that the lilerl supply of
rain we have had will be the making of
the country, for the ground being scarce
ol moisture for the last three or four
years, needed a thorough soaking, and
it certainly has got it.
Both grain and grass are doing well.
Stock is looking better than I have over
seen them look this time of the year.
The health of the neighborhood is good.
The Kiugsley Sabbath School is closed
for this year.
Mrs. ltemi Londenu of Kingslcy has
returned home from a four weeks' visit
The fact is that the republican party, j with friends in the Willamette valley,
under whatever name it appeared, was Mrs. Kondeau says that she enjoyed her
always in favor of protection, whilst the j visit very much, but she would not ex-
democratic party was not, and nuw that i change her Kiugsley home for any place
she saw in the Willamette vallev.
A t.'aletiratffil Ilia.
the party has thrown off alt its disguises
it is more than ever necessary to use all
legitimate means to turn it out of power.
This ought not to be difficult to do. The
people have become Broused to the in
capacity of the present administration.
The Hawaii question has become en-
....T...t 1. : -.s i n-
three diplomatic agents and requires a j ol circumstances operates against a brave
wisdom bevond that of the present ad- i oder and he is convicted ami s-n-ministration
for its solution. There is j tencedus a galleyjslavo. "Jack lietiau.l,
likely to lie bloodshed there. ' tl,e 1,ero represented in the cast by J.
Th.li.el!irati...ithnf HisLilwiilmiMrn. I ' tuttz. It U needless to say he is !.
ment has 110 constitutional power to ini
The seats were all filled at Wingate
hall last night to witness "A Celebrated
Case." Iris a thrilling drama of war
time in France, wherein a combination
pose and collect tariff except for the pur
pose of revenue only, "and that the Mc-
yond criticism. Hi) has invested the
character with a power tinapproached by
any living actor, and combines crfeet
Kinley tariff law was tho culminating ! naturalness wttn me uramatic ileii.an.ts
atrocity of class legislation" are not likely j of the character. .Mrs. E. Alma Stntt::,
to get entire credence even in the demo-1 M "Adrian." ami Llbbie ;Noxon as
cratic partv. Manv democrats do not , "Velontiue," showed abilities of a high
wish tobecotipled with Calhounand null- j or,lur- w,lil t,,e llort was ample to
ideation. The democrats of Alabama.who tain the chief roles. The "Count lie
l.iivi. ir-n or., .in, I in. 11 ninnllfMiirpri in I Morney" by H. A. Beldoil, who is a
protect; lead miners of Missouri, who
want protection for their lead ; the coal
miners of West Virginia, who compete
with Nova Scotia coal, and the wool
growers of Texas. Ohio, Oregon and Cal
ifornia, all have such nn interest in the
protective principle that their voices
will be heard when the tariff bill comes
before congress. There will then be
music in the air. T. A. Hco.sos.
CUKHLXT PRESS COM il EXT.
An exchange says a calamity-howler is
a statesman out of a job.
Now that the world's fair is over,
Chicago has returned to the old-fashioned
method of sandbagging.
Sarah Bernhardt has been pronounced
too aged by the Paris people. This looks
like a premeditated effort to force Sarah
into the ballet, and everybody knows
that Sarah was not built for a ballet
dancer. The principle of the modern plow was
laid down by Thomas Jefferson. A plow
consists of two wedges, a cutting wedge
and a lifting wedge, and Jefferson dis
covered and enunciated the proportions
of each and the relation each bore to the
other. Before his day no two smiths
mado plows alike; now they are made
in accordance with a mathematical
There is little strictly original matter
in the president's message. He rather
slurs the Hawaiian matter, and brings
out for periodical dusting the old tariff
figure. One or two catchy novelties are
introduced, and the balance of the mes
sage is chiefly mado up of government
documents heretofore published.
Khiloh's enre, the Great Cough and
Croup Cure, is for sale by Snipes A Kin
ersly. Pocket size contains twenty-five
doses, only 2oc. Children love it. Sold
fry Snipes A Kinersly.
Hot cl am broth at J. O. Mack's everv
dav at 4 o'clock.
rlaiiifr nrliat anil ,l.at ini.jl t.i )t. lu.lti.r
known. The child actress won the
hearts of the audience by her artless
naivette and really good acting. She is
but four years old, and great things are
to ljo expected of her when she matures.
Two illuminated tableaus intensified the
thrilling interest of the play last night,
and taken as a wholo, "a Celebrated
Case" exceeded expectations, which
were of a high standard because it has
been played here most meritoriously by
The play tonight is the great emotional
drama "East I.ynne." It is a favorite
with the ladies, who should supply
themselves with a lilieral number of
handkerchiefs, for it appeals strongly to
the sentiments. Pity for the unfortunate
Isabel contends for the mastery, despite
her crime against her husband. Miss
Nixon, as the eccentric Cornelia, is said
to lie the beet delineator of that charac
ter in tho United Stales, and is a fitting
foil for tho heavy work of J. G. and E.
I'eople or Firm In Nl of Help Mhfinlil
lleail Thla Mat.
Following is a list of people seeking
work, who have been registered at Tmk
CiiKoNici.K employment bureau. This
list will l! published Tuesdays and Fri
days. Those procuring work w ill please
notify this ofhee, so their names can x;
taken out :
y. Johns, Thr pull.-., any kind of work.
M. l-.'.irN. till" oil m.-m.Iv ultuallMli In wiw
mill. Have anetit whole life at It, ami run Klvr
beat of refi-reiM'tw.
A yoiiiiir laily.at Haitflit a restaurant, general
win. Maxwell, The lialUn, any klml of work.
Immediately, work of some kind, by a
reliable man from the east, must have
work at once. Inquire at this ollice.
Iluoklan'a Arinra naive.
The best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns, and all skin eruptions, and posi
tively cures piles, or no pay required.
It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfac
tion, or money refunded. Price 2." cents
per lat. For sale by Snipes A Kinersly
There is No Undertaker Trust!
UU.I. rt'liMHH ANVTIMNt. SKKHKH KIM) VI AN I SDKKTAKFU n rhts,. , P).n
pnnil Irniii ttmnm' u tin th itnl lulnti.' lu tin A 'U1 l'n, Hint 1 liuvu h tlu-r rjM
1 1 it v 1 1 1 ix taki-ii tho ii't'wmry niiri' nf lintriirll u in hinU ilinlnx, 1 am jn'jMrl t nil tut t
thuf i..-rt n.itti r.i ti.. !. . "'m
Cnxx Vo Cnllod Day ox- 2VlKlt.
ri .M'I-: iK lil'HINKs.s -comer of Thiol ami Wn.hliiirton lmli. UKdlliCNCK -Cunirrl
rilli! V i,-hlliloll hllivtv Alt onti-r 1totottl) HllrlMlitl l'.
ncTfitF.s ki:a.mi:i to hui-:k at miiokt not hk.
WM. HICHELL, Undertaker and Embalmer.
"Ttt-re is a tide in the affairs oj uu tt which, taken at Us fiooct
leads on to fortune."
The poet unquestionably had roforence to the
C lo sin a-0 ui Si I
at CRANDALL &. CURGET'S,
Who are selling these Roods out at greatly-reduced ratn
MICIIEU'.ACH r.P.ICK. - I'NION ST.
The following bills were allowed
the council meeting Saturday night:
Ibmplaa Diifur, recorder
Pan .Maloney, mnrshal
W A Maddron, t commissioner
(ieo Drown, eintinecr fire dopt
I I Duriti't. treasurer
.1 S Fi"h, lire warden
V K Drown, labor
A Ki'0e, labor
F M Kiiitf, latior
J Millatd. lubor.
John I'liares, labor
Ilan Fisher, lalxir
A A I'rquhart, lalmr .
Antone Knucklcy, lulmr
('has Allison, lalior .
E llavis, labor . . . .
Wm Morgan, labor .........
Tony Ulaiiml. lalior . . ....
Valentine Hoi lalor
.los T Peters o: Co, liidse
Ilallcs l.ttmherini; Co, indw
liiinninir i'c ihx'kmnn, luUir. . . .
IVaw A Mny, nidse
V 11 Youmt, labor
Maier V Denton, nidse
Mays A Crowe, mdsn
.Joles Dros, linNe
lialles Elect tic Tel & P Co, light
iliK street .
Dalles City W'iCr Works, wuter
Dalles i:ie,-t i ic I . i ,c P Co, light
Maya A Crow.-, Inlatr ..........
A M Williams v. Co, milse . .
Dalles Electric Tel A P Co, light
ing lire dept
(ieo J Drown, sawing wood. ...
doles Dros, mdse
Maier A Denton, mdse
II dough, lulair
Jos T Peters A Co, mdse ...
Mnv A Crowe, mdso
11 I. tiregory A Co, mdse
Dr () D Donne, profcsssional
Snies A Kinersly, mdse
Sinnott A Fish, prisoners' meals
It V (iibotis, night watch
J D IIarier, night watch
J. F. FORD, Evangelist,
Of pro Mollies, Iowa, writ. ntiuVr data ol
Mareli 23, lft'J-l:
S. 15. Mho. Mro. Co.,
Un arriving home last week, J found
nil well and anxiously awaiting. Our
little girl, eight and one-half years old,
who had wasted away to 118 ikhiiiiIs, is
now well, stront? arid vigorous, and well
fleshed up. S, 11. Cough Cure has done
its work well. Jioth of the children like
it. Your S. D. Coitoh Cure has cured
and kept away all hoarseness from me.
So give it to every one, with greetings
for all. Wishing you prosperity, wo are
Yours, Mk. A Mum. J. F". Folio.
If yon w'.uli to fuel Crush anilctii-vrfiil.aiiil warty
for IhoMprlnn'a aork, cloanae your synU-m with
the lluailarlie and l.lver Cure, by taking two Of
three doMeach wtok.
Hold uinlvr a pnaltlve unaranuw.
60 cunta par bottle by all ilruggLata.
WOOD! WOOD! IVtlOIII
Dcst grades oak, fir, pine and
wood. Ollice Di.'l Second street.
orders promptly at landed to.
tf Maikh A Dknton.
I.ost, two notes payable to J. C.
Meins. All persons are warned not to
purchase said notes.
dlw J. C. Mkins.
Moore's ranch, about thrmoiilwaoutU
of The Dalles, has iimxcellt-il (nrw
and any one who desires lo avail ttiem-
selves nf the fact can secure rrawHuUi
terms upon application. 17tl
I'. H. I.anii (iKrn a, Tim lu.. fit..
N..v. I. Ivu i
Cootjiliitnt hnthiif !vn riiti-ml ttit. itffm
liy nxilih'V . i-mlllt uiMlot l IIIhhi Amw In
ntftlHlMi!ii; In- !nUM'li'Mil KfJtrr ',t?j.,
i.-il"l M.-h. II. IV1I. iiuno Un- Ml', ftmrtl-ml,
1oiviiMi North. Kiiiik-' I:' .(. In lluti
count'.. ortK'in, Mlth u l' Ut Ifw riirJItii'ii
ol tuilil II try . I In- Mhl nrtti ilv htrrly won
lllolitll til ItlilM.iir nt I lift ofTi.Tim lift, l.tii.uiv 01
Itai'tMiilH.r. 1- li. at lo , i fli-k X. M.. bi tvtiiit
im.t lofiilli liitimoiiv ronivrtiiitt tin! lliKl
.urns w . i.r.wis, Kitutn
Notliv l hrii'hv Kl veil that tti- lilf
h.i. iwn ilnly ati'"lnt.ii hy ne ll'iia
I i mi n l v Court of iim-o r.Minty. on-"i
riilin.crnlor nl thr itnl.i of Jnhii btlat, X
Whm'ii fOIt , null now ll.fMNtll.
All ktoiih hitvliiK PhilniN itaiLlil Mwn"
will r.'H.nl llifiu. iluly .tiioiI. Utmri:
olton ol tho ' oluiuMa rafkmir I 'oinwri
thociiiiinr of Third anil Wa-hiuutoii twt'
Imllin City, lln.ni i-.inniy, or..111, alitus
motitlo, (rooi IlifdnUi ol tiiU tinUr1
Imu-d at ImlU". ( Ilv. or., ! .'. I"1
K. c. I'lllllMll
ol fj'ij.l Ailui r wiUilc ol John UrUkikri
iMiprva., thr llonornlila Coiinlv ( wirt "1
HtaU'ol lln-;..n. dir a-o nninty, on l
iluv of Novemlif-r. IV:, dlllv mail.' '
rnMliis in", the niuli-rlKiiil, 1 1- "Inly apa
it I, iiunllll.il aud art 1 1 ik ! it ltrat" "
rolaU'ol VV llllnlll A. All.rn, dtwaanl. "-'
lallilft and lin'liilft.Ni lMiioiKlliir lo Mll ti,,
h.T.'ioiilt. r ilf-rlla-d, at imlillr aurtKai.tJ"
hlclmt litildiT, for h III hand ".'
fofi-, In iMimuaiii'v of Mild order and uUh".'
will, on thu
ll day of January, isat.
at tho hour of two iilo'k In the I'"'"'
aid day. at tho (rout door of thl L
houw III liallm Cltv, WaMoollllO.T'' ,
nt piililic aui'llon to tho li'iilit hid 'r
In hand, Iho landa ami l.noill" " It
mid ptal. and Miilicillatly ilf
Irwii, tihwtt, . g
1 ho Miiitiii'.'.nt iiunrtor and the nortl"'"'1."
ter of tlm antithMmt iUMrt..r ol Kttvr;t
lowmliKt. I north, ol : xiiko 1:1 t.
lillnrttx M-lldlatl. Ill aco nuillt'i
coiiiaiiilii' Jin aor.n, mora or ! o'
arlhor Willi nil and niilar Ilia llnpnir m
tiivrvoii. Haul salt will Im mad anbjt ' ,'
proval and conlirmiilloii of Hi" 1
l. oil 1 1. , . (til
luit'ilat KnC. i Clly, Wniwo count), "'
2itfl dnv of NovamtMM, 1'' l- , .UHs
Ailiirrratateof Win. A. A I
PIIINZ & NITSCIIKJ
Furniture and Carpets
... . . . ...I ... our l"''BtJ
e nave auuru . i. ,i,ii(tia'n':
anil bs we are in no w. v
the Undertakers' Trust, our P
bo low occor liniflv.