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About The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 13, 1894)
THE DALLES WEEKLY CHRONICLE, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 13. 1594.
The Weekly Chronicle.
! t the itotrwv m The l'sllt. trv;'U.
n HtMiiJ-v.ii a., mutter.
TATK OI IH1.4LH.
Woru"y l Matte
tutu, oi HublU lntTuctin
Attorney vn nviV.
11 K km aid
i.. 1 lrmn
,J. H Mitchell
Commi io ne r
ftuperiutenJeut of Public chool
v. 11 .Buti
.V( 11 I'EEP.
j.v ;looi as
Tiiis is a story of a great sea tight, the ; f0r a lifetime."
first of the war in the Orient. It comes From that on it was a prim hand-lo-straigiit
from the lips of one w ho saw hand struggle. The effect of the shot
with his own eyes the tragic events of depended a great deal on guess work,
which he tells, and had, himself, a part Both vessels were enveloped in smoke
in this remarkable duel of the sea. The and maneuvering was almost out of the
battle he described was fought by the
Chinese cruiser Yang Wei, and the
Japanese flagship Matsushima. July 12, around in a circle like two pugilists in a
last, ebuti! $rt miles southwest of Che- ring, each endcaroring to keep her bow
niuipo. C'orea. and lasted three hours, facing the other so as to offer the smali
resnlt;ng m almost complete destruction est target. It was difficult to keep
of both vessels and a terrible loss of lite track of things from that time. Noth
to Loth. The narrator of both these j iDg particular happened and everything
stirring events U a young Englishman I was happening. The smoke was so
w ho was supervising engineer of the 1 dense that the only rusrk for the guu
Yang Wei. and who has served for tour ners was the fla?b of the enemy's guns,
years in the Chinese navy. In a subse- j In two hours' time from the beginning
quent engagement he was injured to such
an extent that he had to leave the em-.
peror's service and come to the United
. 1 . . . . it . :
ciates ior uieiucai irea.uient. iie is .
now In San Francisco, in a physician's ;
care, .battered and feeble in health, as a j
result of his experience in two of the '
must nueresiint anu mwi ueau. iiaai
: . .1 , . 1-.. 1 :
battles of modern times.
The engineer tells,
jineer tells, as pretiuiinary to ,
his storv, hew the Yang Wei was ordered I
Chemulpo and there met the Japanese to pun was as good as helpless, unless she ; der orders from the captain, the doctor
fleet of seven vessels. The commander couid swing her stern around to face us. carried an atomizer, filled with prussic
of the Y'ang Wei was ordered to watch j Thus things went on for some little i acid. Approaching a hopelessly man
tne Japanese Meet, end when the latter ( time. We were continually endeavor- ; g'ed sailor, the doctor made a hasty ex
put out to sea, the Yang Wei followed. f ing to keep out of the range of her big : animation. If it was a case which was
This is w hat caused the fight. He tells 1 pun att, and at the same time bring our i likely to result fatally, the doctor lower
the Japanese ship Naniwa-Kan signaled forward gun to bear on her. She finallv, 1 ed his atomizer. On seeing the instru-
to the Yang Wei that if she persisted in ,
following she would be fired on. The
Yang Wei paid no attention to this
warning, and kept right on. The Xan-iwa-Kan
did not fire, and the Chinese
hip passed the Naniwa-Kan. and
(teamed ahead of the Matsushima, the
Japanese flagship. The Japanese ad
miral evidently thought that the Mat-
Bnsliima was more- than ft match for the
Yang Wei, far he ordered the other j
abipe to faU back, which ther did. The
Yang Wei cleared for action, and took a
position a'oout 1000 yards off the Mat
cnshima'fi port bow and kept it.
The Yanp Wei is an unarmored steel
cruier of 1550 tons displacement, and
... .. ,u , o.. u .Ufc,..,u ... ,
ji.oi.u.tw. tier lengtu is iu leet, anu ,
her speed H knots. Her armament con- .
eiated of one lO'-inch 3S-ton Armstrong i
pun, one V-mch --ton, six o-inch, ten i
Hotchkiss and six machine guns. Tne I
llatsu-hima is an unarmored a tee! ;
: ..r in u..:' t-
i. iii3, vukii in riuijutr iu i
1890. and has a sied of J71,. knots,
Her armament consisted of one 12-in"h j
4--ton Lanet rine, eleven 4'4-inch oC- i
pound ijuirk-tiring guns, eleven Hotch-,
kies and six Nordenfeidt machine guns, j
The K'-inch rifle was carried in a 12-icch i
Urbette. The Yang Wei was com- j
nianded by Captain Kwoi.g Chow, but !
Lieutenant Li Yang, w ho had spent ;
eight years at the Annapolis naval i
academy, fought the ship. Says the
engineer, continuing his story :
"We continued our speed and drew
the Japanese admiral on. until we had
the Matsushima nut of sight of the reet
of the fleet. We bad run about forty
tnilee in the chase with the admiral's
flagship, when word was passed to again
tand for action. Suddenly our star
board engine was reversed full speed,
the helm was put bard a port and the
lang Wei spun around on her keel, What was left of the mainmast was also ! certainly is more humane to put a fellow house of gloom, illumined by but one 1 ih'X.f' m.r ti"n..rrr'';"V"T.;'hr:n"V,Vm
and gave tne MaUushima a 10'B-inch j carried overboard, and the remains of j being, who at most has but a few hours I faint glimmering ray of rewwn, the too-I SliV"
hell out of the 38-ton gun, which struck ; the shattered bridge were blown into i or davs to live, out of his pain, than to ! dition precedent that the man who gets ' n"""' '' ich mlJ Jm' luiZi!,
her m the port bow and exploded in her j the air and thrown into the water. The j torture the already tuffering body with her must have money. It is interest-1 ZXn?u?Um?i&?xX
condary armor battery. That shot j funnel was also wrecked by the explo- ! stimulants bvnodermicallv annlied. or inn to ntudv into the Dossible can.. nf 1 ?,,,1".,""L,, t"l'fiit m-.n n.-n. ui.td.i.,
ruuruiuus uuib in ucr upper j sion. it. nao previously ueen riddled with butcher knife and saw to cut and
deck, and disabled three of her guns, j with small shot and the shell knocned j hack the broken and bruised members
It wa the first gun of the war. Then it over and it fell back, leaningaft. The j when the case is hopeless. Our civiliza
followed some of the cleverest maneo-1 Japanese admiral was in the conning ! tion in this respect at least, makes as
vering on record. Orders poured into tower directing the movements of the ! kind to dumb animals, and cruel to
the engine room thick nnd fast. We 1 vessel. When it was struck by the shell j humanity.
rushed past the Matsushima on the re-1 the admiral and several of his officers !
turn and brought out three C-inch enns ! were killed. That was the la.t .hot nf T1'e Hitical situation in our sister
to play on her secondary battery, at the J the engagment. When the smoke
same time covering her after guns with j cleared away the Chinese flae w as float
a peri-ct stream of Hotchkiss 3-pound j ing over the Matsushima. She had sur
slieliti and Nordenfeidt and Maxim bul- J rendered.
'e,a- j His description of the vessels after the
"The Japanese could not work one of enzanement and the awful ithih nf P.
their nuns. The shower of bnlieta that :
l " t-. t'..l . .
the lang Hei poured into the port
oor-r iLicuiiin icto reuuereu u im-
possible lor her gun crews to but at ,
their post. We had the MaUushima !
badly crippled lefore we received a re- j
turn shot. We passed astern, and, as ,
our after ;.ton gnn came to bear on her j
after-brl.ette, where he Lad a 4.Vton i
run, we gave Ler a 9-inch heli. It
truck the barbette and exploded. We
immediately reverted our port engine,
and then went full (peed astern on both.
The effect of thi maneuver waa to bring
our star'ooard battery to bear on her
starboard battery, and the Matsiishium but the Kturlwhinan think the Mon-1 A M.JV.vl naV.U .Vlhl f h.
nceived another telling blow i" a vita! golin commander iuteiuUl to board his .urtlltll, lm9 ',t p,lHT are
put. We pave out three tiiiuh star- helpless adversary and Mow her P- dj,hed u call a enatioiiil miird.T.
hoard guus. The theH l-eat in tlie Her side and decks were i'-n in a i;iorjfe v. Savr.-n. an old widen! o( the
after end of t he starboard battery. Al- dozen place. Slowly the Vans Wei ci,v, wk killed at Kulton Turk, S. ptem
most at the same instant we received a ' dropped down upon her victim. The u,' ,MU () m,v ,,, j,, thl
she:', from her 4.".-ton after gun. It was ' Japanese had three puns left Intact, but Willamette river below Ainsworth dock,
the tirst shot she had been able to fire. ' were not usinp them. No noise or con- j j-rilMV ,mlrlljllk.. The police com
The shell struck the after-gun of our j fusion of any kind could be heard on the mi.mv,n.vokiii,. j,,r ,., um h,m.m Im-
secondary battery on tiie starboard side, ship. 1 be Japanese evidently reaiueu
and exploded, fortunately not amidships, that they were done for and were await
but jnt a it was going out on the port ing the pleasure of the enemy, liefure
side. Then was a sickening scene on action could be taken the Japanese fleet
the Yang Wei. The explosion took out ; could lie seen approaching through the
our port after-pun and killed two of the; smoke which hung low upon the water,
gun's crew. The shot also took out our : The moment the Japanese sighted
mainmast and ripped off the whole of . their game, they opened a hot tire,
iIih irt after-nd of the DKPcr deck. ! which the Chinese did not take time to
, The effect of the explosion downward
was to complctelv wreck the deck. A
j J"MS iuuuct. .:.
I was left in the deck. Jiroken timbers,
. bent deck beams, torn steel plates and
mangled human bodies were piied up on
all sides. It was a sight to remember
question. Said the engineer:
"The two vessels followed each other
of the action, all of our guns were dis-
abled, except our big guns fore and aft.
'Tvo of our tS-inch puns were knocked
. . . . . .
overooara ana the rest thrown m -
board and disabled. The upper deck
was a mass of ruins. The Jap was only
replying to us with three 8-inch guns,
.. , ,
Lnon?n ner aiter-t?nn wa snii in work- i
trouble was that she
it to bear. We kept
continually crossing her bows, and the i
however, succeeded in slipping around a
bit and landed one of her big shells. It
struck it3 mark. The shell burst right
under our 25-ton pun aft. The big pun
was completely uprooted, and its screen
was thrown back into the uencral wreck
of the afterpart of the secondary bat-!
lery. xne steering gear was compiete.y
uiBaoieu anu w recseu, anu uie auer-pan
ot the main and lower decks were ripped
down to the steel protected deck. That
was not all the damage done by this one
shell. The pun's crew of fourteen men
and the servants below were killed, be
sides no one knows how many more.
'The next instant one of the mo-?t
tratrii' inridpntw nf th iuht miMirTfi!
fight occurred, i
iuruusuuu! me .uu ii.r i
rj tun ese gunners had not Uispiaveii the i
slightest bit of fear. The mangled
bodies of their comrades were strewn j
about the denks and were piied alout ,
the wreckage. Shells were exploding
all around them, but atil! tiiev fought
: n- .. . .i .,
nai. iijieii:geui macuines. 'i nen tne'
after-eun was blown up. however, the !
man at the forw ard gun, which I.ieuteu- j
ant Ll ang himself was endeavoring to :
train on the Jap s conning tower, be- j
came scared and ran llow. Li Vang (
realized the necessities of the situation, j
One well-directed shot from the forward I
gun would end the struggle. If he
could land a shell against the conning
tower of the Matsushima, the fight
would be won. He called to his men to
return to their posts. They would not
obey his orders. Then Li
lang drew j
hie revolver and fired six shots. Six of
the gunners dropped dead. Tiie other
twelve returned to the gtin.
"Within a few seconds Li Yang had
the gun trained on the conning tower.
The shell struck it below the armor and
exnloded. The whole thine went into 1
,. . , T. , ,
tne air ana ttiere was a big splash. ,
. ... ...
nim hr .iL-. r,rU.r,iu,i . i
" ' ... . ..vj K J U 1 J 1 J k- WRV
.. .. " . ." I
10 suusianiiate me assertion that civil-
izea conntrie. will nprpr rrnnim in .
combat with their modern engines of
destruction. No country could afTord '
the lose of lileeuUiled. In his narrative '
of the battle, he explain, how the Yang I
Wei moved down on the MaUushima i
when the latter truck. All firina- had !
ceased on both vessels and It was the in-
tention of the Chinese to sink the Japan-
ese flagship. Just how this was to be
done the engineer did not know. The
langwei was not fitted with torpedo
tabes, nor was she built for ramming,
put lor retuge with
! speed and managed to elude the Japan
ese. Wien clear ot the pursuing ueei. 1
attention was given to the dead ami !
wounded which stiewed the decks. It
was not until then that the horrors of
warfare showed themselves. The living ;
had been loo busy saving the shin to pay !
any attention to their less fortunate
mates, and the scenes of carnage visible
on the main deck were enough to sicken
even a Chinese.
The place was worse than a slaughter- '
j pen- r'om her upper to mam deck the
. ship was completely stripped, and all
the Unties; that had not been blown
overboard by the explosions, found lodg
ment on the main deck. f'.looJ an inch
deep covered the deck fore and aft, and
in the swing of the ship the crimson
fluid washed and splashed upon the
beams. Strips and fragments of sailors
who had died at their guns were floating
about in the blood. Several heads,
hands, arms, feet and leg were strewn
; about and piled up in heaps, and from
1 the splintered bulkheads of iron and
j steel hung fragments of human bodies
I ...in : 1.1 I i .1 ; - ..
; im urippiug muw. '"i"'". " i""
' sihle the ship's doctor, Kirk, a young
Irishman, made the rounds of the
! jured. Those who stood a good chance
r . .,.. Iv......- ... .i. M;rtlr
iutcn "-ic uvm w mc .n.
hay or ship's hospital, but the mortally
wounded were given their auietus in a
manner peculiarly Chinese. Acting un
ment. the sufferer, thinking
about to obtain reliet
would stretch his
, , , , . . , ,. .
head forth in an eager desire for medi-1
, . , , , .
cine, riacmg the nozzle of the atomizer 1
, ,. , i
at the hps and nostrils of the victim, tne
, , . , .
doctor would give the buib a squeeze.:
ud all was over
The deadlv acid did ,
" - " ;
him. Over a dozen cases were given the ,
; acid treatment and the bodies heaved j
overboard. Where no chance of saving ;
a life existed, the surgeon bad no best- !
tency in using the atomizer. The en
gineer added :
"It seemed a brutal thing to do, but it 1
was all fur the beet. I accompanied the
s all for tne Lest. I accompanied the I
- " - -
01 l"e ixKiiea. me most nean-renuing
; feature of t he poisoning husine was
be eagerness with which the suflVrers
reaciieu tor tiie meaicine. .Many a poor
feliow. lorn almost into, but perfectly
! conscious, would he awaiting the doctor. ,
;;), i.,.. f.l'o .......... I. l, , i
hu n.n-n.i, uc pt--tttt:.i,
he wouid raise himslf and reach forth
bis band to his slayer. Of course, tiie
Uo-tor Uid ins wor as Humanely as pos- ,
"bie, but it did seem like murder. He
always spoke kindiy Iwtore spraying the
''I'9 of the doomed man, who died with- !
,at a look of reproach to haunt the !
( UOCtor. I
In the description of the battle be
tween the Japanese and Chinese war
ships, mention is made of the manner in
which the fatal Iv wounded were treated.
The doctor was provided with a small
j atomizer, charged with prussic acid, and
j when a case was found to be hopeless a
Ismail drop was placed on the victim's
: tonifue. cansini? instant death. It wmi
to civilized people a brutal thing to do, i
, . ,. . , ,, i
and yet we believe the time will come
and sufTerinir will lie romnienrifri- Il
' ' - , --
state will rf.n I nn. nf I
. , , .
nient. Beside the manv important
.,, , . . . : , ' .
state and local issues which are Ui be
settled, a United fcutes .enator is to be :
v ')io w iioivi is m
... ri, 4, . . , . .
v t . . I
- 1.II1.U. ..1M1J, I'lUllllHlll l
candidates will be in
tions havinra favorit. At thi. .,i,t... 1
I . .. i :i r : . i , . . . . . .
iwm o ji urvi Aiiaeiiry. nil ricn
bankerof W alla Walla, will be one if not
A crisis is imminent in the civil affairs
of Bussia. Todav'. dispatches indicate
the retirement of the rzar from the white
thrnn nf !..; tl. Ku. i.. i
known as the conserver of the peace of
Kurope and while he lives his efforts will
still be towards that end. But should
hi ailment prove fatal new chapter
will be begun in the momentuous history
of European affair.
came convinced that 'T.uneo" Kellev, 1
Ciarthorne, Towers, llurns. Carrol! and
Melian were implicated. Kellev is a :
sailor Kiarding house keeper, and ha n
pretty hard gang around him. The evi- 1
deuce against him is to thecthvt that he
burned bin clothing the night Sayre'a j
was murdered, that his necktie was
found on the Ixtuk of the river here i
the murder was committed, and the te-
timony of llurns that Kellev had hired 1
him to kill Sayres but that afler agree- j
ing to do so, he weakened and hacked ,
Now comes the sensational part of the ,
matter. Chief Minto, of the Portland!
police, and others Ix'L'an to look for a ;
motive for the crime. Sayres had no j
monev, consequently there appeared to
be no reason why Keliey thoiiid murder ,
him. An inquiry into his affairs ills- j
closed the fact that Sayres had two or j
more law suits pending against a man ,
named W. I). Allen, one nl which suits
involved a matter of JSmi, and that !
Xenophen N. Steeves wus the attorney '
for Allen, and had uiso done considera- '
hie busines" for Keliey. The review of'
the case in the fl vetting Telegram of j
yesterday says :
"There is said to 1- noevider.ee that J
connects W. O. Alien, the defendant in
the suit brought bv havers, with tliei1
murder. Sleeves has lcen Alien s nt
tornev in the, mm', lint the nnliCe hav
nut been able to fcenre evidence to
1 Kt,a(.a .n
Allen any reeponsibity for the
, ,.,,,1 tliat v t- are unable
' to ,!li(ier!tand the sapient rearming of
1 i..,.,..,...-. rlli,,. ()f ' i:,,. .....i rrt,.nd K
newspapers, that connects Stecvcs with
the murder liecause he was Allen's
attornev, and fails to find anv reason
! for connecting Alien with it. Allen
' was interested, provided Sayres' testi
I nioiiv would have been sufficient to
justify a judgment against him, for the
, sum that might have leen recovered, up
to the $!)00. There is nothing to show
I that Steeves was interested at all. He
liiktil In A!ltn for hin tmv nnd finlMa
1 ... . . , i ,, !
' .... . . L '
oi oi iae wav lo eucu aa extent mai ne ;
.... ... , ., i
was willing to pav for it, we fail to see :
, , , , , :
w hat obiect Steeves could have had.
, , .
The Tortland paiers sny there is no evi-'
. ., , . ..
. , ... ,. .!
mai c-iwvw is guilty. iu an iinuiaseu
niind, Uie is Dp tothie time noevideni-e
acainst either of them. It i claimed
that at one time Sleeve? was charged
with appropriating some law books he-
j longing to a brother lawyer, which
1 charge was not substantiated, but w hich
t seeuis to our Portland news gatherer to
1 proof positive that Steeves also had
something to do with Savres murder.
, . , , . "
. , evidence disclosed that would even
tnrow suspicion upon him.
L'nless more sulstantial evidence can
be produced against 8teeves his arrest
will reult in nothing but a little cheap
and brief notorietv for the new chief of
AO 1.0SOEU A SL'.sl'jrjo.s:
tt rnifidiP.nirm! untnan
a niiuuie-ag'.u womau,
who has lieen hanging around the court
house in iwilarid U.thering various
officials for several davs past, was lixtked
np ,v ftlieriff t-ears Tuesday night upon
iasiii'cion that her mind is deranced.
i. , . i, . .
rue is apparently very anxious 10 weu,
t and has made propositions of that nature
j to all of the officers of the county court,
the only condition being that the man
who would accept her "heart and hand"
mui nave money. me woman is a
t - iw.-m.
ent attentions finally became unbeara-'
. , . . .
Die. as lar as can De ascertained, she
has no relatives tn taku ram nf 1 or
lias no reiames 10 laite care oi l.er.
The woman's insanity is no longer a
. . it , . . .1
matter of suspicion. Her desire to wed
- - ' ""'n '"' I
mind as a dank and cheerlnaa rlian.nl
w - w.
the poor demented creature s condition.
.... . , , . .. . . , ;
" 00 knows but that in the days of her ,
innocent girlhood the observed that they
who had much money, wore store
clothes, and, like the famous lilies of
Solomon, "toiied not, neither did they
spin," except behind a pair of fast
horses, were those whose lines fell in
- '"" ieu in ;
'peasant paces about the cointhouse I
. , !
As time wore on the desire to capture
i . .i , .... . ' , i
. " i
. . . ,
lO, IlllKllb UCCOIIIB
thing of beauty
joy forever," possessed her with
an ii-consuming vearn, and o pursu
race all sec- . . ... . . ,,
and unreal, the last spark of reason fled.
We are informed that Sherman countv
parties have arranged for purchasing
his in the drouth-stricken regions of ;
the middle Weet and hri n9tnv llmm in
.1.- ..: f,tj. i i . .A . I
k.iv pj.n... iiuiun iiT7ic I or mc purilOVe OI
utilizing the cheap wheat. Tbi is, we
believe, a good business proposition,
bat care wanU to be used in selecting
the animal to see that none infested
with cholera are brought here. Oregon
hogs are free from the disease, and the
ntmoet care should be taken to keep
flew York Weekly Tribune
e TIIE DALLES
I NCOHfoHATED ineia
Washinctox tkfkt. The Dalles.
Whole-tale and Iletail Icaier and Manufacturers of
BailJicjr Material and Itoension Tvakr, Poors, Windows, Jloldiuri, Ilou. Furnishina, Eir
Special Attention given to the Manufacture of Fruit and Fish
Boxes and Packing Cases.
J"nctorynci LiuiuborVatrctatOlcl I"t. X3kllc,
jDRY Pine, Fir, Oak and
In flu Orruil Tourt nf tfif tiUklv (irryin liT
W art ( itunty
i -e)Tv Waittn mid f
Miuid W nimtm, j
1 iH'fciKlAItt, 1
: lo uMnr" V.tkitip mid Mrttnl ntkitm. tht
Above titmietl "Iffv'iuidiiln
In th- iinn' ni thf tv nf (rirnn mi mm
m-h nl vt-tj mr- ti Tfliv Tijiiirl to aprir ntnl
: aumr fnc r-imjiim tWrti Htrtitiwt you in tiu
nlmvr enlitlnl rrtii' )V th- lirt i1m nf thi tt-rtu
t f uv ittv inl 1 mirt (iillnwilif ttir i'Tliir
; tmii of i:x W4-t k jmttlr(tion ui tin itiintu.ntii.
ttmt I'-'lns th tunr iirwrlit In XUv nnl-r f i r
, ilir puhin-nlliHi ttn-rvnf , nl ttrm if nurt U ,
Rlfiiitnif on l.irnlit , tin- IJtii tf.y nf Nnvonilr. 1
1 nml t( vu lull t nWfr !! rMn:flnltit ;
tii pi.tuinr? w.i: oi t i t Lln-i nun lor im- n ln f :
(lnmtHlil th'TiMti. l-wlt i
hor m jii'ijf-iiM'iit neiuit thr (h'fftnlai tu for '
Hit- nl !' n. 1U1 intiTtt tltvrvoii Irmn '
' tu' JikI iln n! NoMjinln-r. lfJ. nt th- rnir nf ;
1 m-r .!, i i-eTtiiiiitiin for H' iw Hon n' IkmikI
for tri" i-iwif ntifl i1iiMiraui('iitr of wml "au (
nml tor m ihT nf liiwi.wun' nf tdr rii"'t '
, (T;i(f- Iirtfin il tu t(tro!ii j.iri'Ht (or m nl nf I'm ;
iutT lii.tif'Ml irniiM 1-Mr)b-1 it folitiMM t' wit
, -tflllliltt nt Hie linrtliwt'nt mrnr n lot II 'l in tT
ttint Ml tt.ok tltinifKTT K'VPli lit 'V-- A 4 ill
iM it ion ti inl)f i Hy . ' r Kn ttiMir- w-iiT I v,
j fjnt not (111 ttat. MlniiVT llif oil?h ljtM- of 1U i 1
i hirwt nr P'.'Mitoii Avirnti', mttv m-ii l-vt .
tf,,,1',' 'iitiivr.i . I.nt not uih- thMith. on h-
,rrileilt llm. lMir,i;..i witr. ti- wrt ino uf lot
' tfir- . nn- tniii'lr-tl nml iKftty -thw 1 X . ttiiM-.
w,wi i i'.'" . .V;Hl',t';."., ".'"i".' il .'
1 !"'t: tni!,'.1 '.'.'n J'i'.'i'i'.'.'ir'i "..'".m i,ti,iT,.".Vti'.1. '
p:"'-'i hAi'imo'iV".'.'! hnlornVh.-itTir'ii'i i
I aiHllhWfnt rtiriir n( tt tract nlmve ftwrtlf1 I
; ,,;, ;,w.t r,.,..ri j
1 '""r ,n nut--'"" '""' 'ioith.n i
j wit m- of mii f.mr. m.-niy i.--i im-urr j
! dm-mmi ihn,,.,. ...mhri; ami t,mt tin-1
!nl lllif ol Mid tiMt !--r I lrl Iran. Ui Hie
iitii.-t orn.-r t-r-.f iii.-n- wmltI)- h1..i,
III, .mllli llneiM MK1 tirvt O.j'rrllMl trnrl
: nortMwil ti,rn,T ol iaiiI lul four. th.
ti"ir ai )..t immt- f.m m hi
: t-r four in iliKlow liiurf ailililmn
( iiy. unvm, wmon .aid lot a-i; and aimu
'. "' '"' d-crti-d on tio- uulu and
. .. oir ,tir,1Kn , , ,.T ,r.,
iiih. ai fractional lot hiimiIt .nr in !,,.
i.'iiinwi mi- in piiii Dijc'iiiw . linn! aiiiii.ioii i
laiir mj-: i.etn itn the i.Mirni.-nu, h.-t..
lint or In any wij aiM-runmuj. Mid land, and
iiji all Irinr and tafin in Wau- comnv.
e u Mi.llin. Hl.n nr .tljirtifv . tva .ml prnt. tit
"' """n "" niK- lor uin and
-wwiiiciiyi. nn.i inai in amnuniiia anil cmli
ot lonn and all pn.li rlauninc uniler tlitrm tr
ellhrrr ot Irion RilMnjuiitiy to the conininco-
mvnt ot tin. at'tlon.aiid .viry ron vliuir nn
vjaii.if l. .iitM,uMit RubM-iinently rwordwl.
may h bnri.nl and lorwlol of all rlicnt. tllli',
Inirrt. claim, Iitii and -.pi i ly of red.-mplioii In
a:id to Mid limrlaicl ,mnnm and tnal the
pUintilt havr non ntnvr and furtner reln-f aa
may ur uiliitil and jn.t.
ion arf iiirtlDT notilil that tlim iiniinoim
rr , ,, l,y , r ation for an .. in
., ,,';t" i-r- .'i;ir
"'"I"""' i l'H" ity.onon. i, otd-r oi
""" w ' Hr.riimw. juiik of tne 7m Judicial
OKiiirt i ti hb.i u! or,Y.,. IIIVr ,t ,.!,.
i.u..:ay,n th j-u. day f .
W II. ll.n'iN
Attornr) for 1'ianiurr.
N"ti--1 hwlit irirrti ttoit t, an ordor of th.
niade.'thi. imd..-r"i(ini i,ve iw, iVi i v aV'i.Vi',"
rrrrA 'T, :!;''!;::
. "j"Tr"" "v''' ellinalrit tnralroTc-
rr Ii-r.! rii,tinri I..
thrnr rlaini., with thr tro-r oiM'li.-r. o u. at
III "flier nf llir lliitl.r. In M.x.nir liulldlnir
l-allw Iiy, nriHi, rrr J. K. Armour, H,.H
Kitrr, dr., within an month, from the laU-of
mwo.v aii.i an ijrrMnia inurtilrd to .aid r.
talr .rr hrrrhy rt-.inrl to auitic .noh Indcht
I;.lr. at lll citv. Or.,af II.kxI River, thi.
llh day of Aniruit. Iiu
J Y. AKM'il K.
tH.i .!!! " ' """e " Hiry A Pratt,
Slab WOOD Delivered to
of the city.
Thirtv-live h-ad for Hm, sired by
CetitiT free Trade, nu of the Oreat
Free Trade hog nf Ohio, sold for $."U,
the higlipnt priceil hog ever wold in the
I'nited Mates, asviHteil bv m,n Tecumseh
Chip Jr s,ilil for $3H.
Owing to the hard times, I will sell
lor the next thr-e months, mv pigs for
l-tl each, or (;.' ht pair. Will box mil
deliver at nearest station free.
Come and if them r write.
No business done on Sundays.
A. A. Brown,
Kavi a full aaaortmcnt of
limi i vn pinvi iinrc
::M;Staple and Fancy Groceries,
to lallr ! '
which ttr nffi-ra at Low Mun.
SPECIAL :-: PRICES
to Cash Buyers.
Hiitat Cask Prices for E&p and
170 SECOND STREET.
Wasco WarenoDse Co.,
Receives Goods on Stor
age, and Forwards same to
For Sale on Commission.
W. W. Co
ram UALLII, OB