Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947 | View Entire Issue (June 19, 1895)
THE DALLES WEEKLY "CHRONICLE, WD AT,"JTDTE 19, 1895.
The Weekly GtooMele.
... - OREGON
OFFICIAL PAPER OF WASCO COUNTY.,
Entered at the Poatofflce at Toe Pallet, Oregon
aa second-class matter.
Y KXIL, rOSTASB PMPAID, W AVANC.
One year '. )...... II 80
Slxmontba :.-. '5
Three months 60
Advertising rate reasonable, and made known
on application. i ' '
Address all communications po i'TIJE-CBRON-ICLB,"
The Dalles, Oregon. I j
The Daily and Weekly Chronicle may
be found on tale at I. C. Nickehen't ttore.
Telephone No. 1, , A
Saturday's Dally .. ;
The weather report for Saturday and
Sunday says showers and slightly
' An Indian was brought ' in ' from
Sherar's Bridge last night, charged with
carrying concealed weapons. '-'.-. .
The Regulator will ' make a stop at
Hood River going and coming tomorrow.
This will give any one who wishes to go
to Hood River an opportunity to do so.
A: band, of " sheep; belonging to Mr.
Birney, crossed on the ferryboat this
morning., There were 6,000 altogether,
but only about half of them crossed to
The M. V. Harrison 'place 'at' Hood
Eiver was sold today to A. S. Blowers for
$2830. The sale was by the j sheriff.
' This place is one of the most beautiful in
Tickets for: the play of .!'Damon and
Pythias" next Tuesday evening have
been reduced to 50 cents for reserved
seats. General admission 25 cents.
Tickets now on sale at Blakelev &
Houghton's. . .. ..
Mr. Kerr, of the sheep raising firm of
Kerr & Buckly, was offered ten cents
pound for their wool clip yesterday,
amounting to 90,000 pounds. Mr. Kerr
refused the offer, and said that they
were in no harry to sell. The prospect
for a good market continues somewhat
The advertising outfit belonging to
the circus that is coming next month,
arrived in town this morning, and are
transforming the fences and bill boards
in a flaming art gallery with all the
wonders of the world. There are four
teen bill posters at work today.
Scott Delaney, who was arrested near
Antelope, was brought into town yester
day and examined before Justice Davis,
Xhe case was continued till Monday and
the defendant pnt up a cash bail of (200,
Huntington & Wilson appear for Delaney.
The thanks of those who attended the
play last night are given to the engineer
of the passenger train, who kindly ob
served the request of Thk Chronicle
and managed the locomotive in such a
way that many in the opera house did
not know it had passed.
The Regulator carried a large load of
. freight down, the river this . morning.
Her lower deck was crowded, and her
passenger list well filled. Beside a large
amount of ether merchandise, the boat
carried fourteen tons of flour from the
Diamond Mills, ten of which went to
Portland, and four for way points,
Besides all this, a large number of
horses were aboard.
Thk Cheoniclb's attention was called
this morning to a pleasing innovation
that occurrred at the' play last 'night.
A- young lady, who' evidently has been
other places and seen other . things,
brought out many expressions of praise
' by removing ber bat at the. beginning
of each act. ' When the act was through
she replaced it. It was a graceful thing
to do, and that young lady doesn't
know how many friends ' she made
among the male sex last evening. Should
this item come to her notice, ;Thb
Chboniclk hopes she will not be offend
ed, for it is only with a feeling of grat
itude, and at the request of several who
wish other ladies would do the same,
that it is published.
Revival services are being held every
afternoon and evening at the Methodist
Episcopal church. ,t ? , I
Three hundred sacks of barley were
shipped by the Regulator to Vancouver
this morning. The boat carried a full
Mr. Sherar's wool, which is now being
shipped, is -put up in extra large baleB.
Three large sacks of wool are compressed
into a bale about the size of one sack.
The river at The Dalles has been sta
tionary since June 12th. This is some
thing very unusual for a river so large
as the Columbia to neitner rise or fall
at this time of year.
The city election is progressing very
quietly. Up to three o'clock only 138
votes had been cast. There is no con
test except in the third ward where the
friends of Ed. ; Pbirman are voting for
him" for Couocilmeh. Geo. Each is re
ceiving votes as water commissioner at
large. . . ',..- ; . r :.
Work is being rapidly resumed at the
Locks. Three hundred men- are now
employed, and more will be taken on.
Forty-eight stonecutters are busy finish
ing the huge blocks of stone, and will
soon have that portion of the great un
dertaking done. The pumps are rapidly
emptying the canal of the water, and
disclose the fact that no damage has
been done by this year's freshet.' .
This afternoon Constable Trana of
Cascade Locks brought to the court
house a crazv man from the Locks. He
says his name is Mike Cavanough
William Penson and Michael McGunnis,
sometimes it is the one and sometimes
the other- v He is about 26 or 28 years
old and has very violent spells. He
ahsolrttelv ref rises to eat and this, no
doubt, is aggravating the malady.
f City treasurer 1. 1. Burget Saturday
nieht shinned to Messrs. Tbeis Sc Barroll
the bonds j which have been recently
stoned bv the mavor and recorder. The
bonds! were sent to the First National
bank of Portland, which will forward
them to its Boston correspondent. The
money was expected to arrive by the
1st of July and then all warrants against
the citv will be paid. It is no small
task to figure the interest on all the
warrants and no one envies Mr. Bnrget's
position just at present. .
.There is some talk of having afire
man's parade on the morning of the
Fourth ; in the afternoon hose contests
between the different companies of the
city. In the evening an elaborate dance
will be given. A committee of citizens
is canvassing the' town this, afternoon,
and meeting with good ' success.' The
Dalles should provide entertainment on
the Fourth ; for bur' friends in the coun
try, who may choose that day to vieU
the city. We can have a good celebra
tion without any great outlay of money.
The Indian who was arrested 1 at
Sherar's Bridge, was discharged today
from the county jail, it being shown
that the weapon had been dropped in a
scuffle and 'the Indian had picked it up.
The weapon was an ugly-lookiDg thing,
however, consisting of a chunk of lead
nearly the size of a baseball. Attached
to the lead was a rope handle; y Any one
who ever came in contact with a blow
from the thing would solve the mystery
of the hereafter in the twinkling of an
The Children's Day exercises, which
had been postponed a week, were held
last evening at the Methodist church by
the members of the Sunday school. 'The
altar was " beautifully decorated, the
principal feature being a large archway
with golden gates, which were construct
ed by Mr. John Parrot. The exercises
were most entertaining, every number
being well performed.-; The last number,
termed "The Golden Gate,' was especi
ally pretty, and Miss Ethel Deming, as
guardian of the gate, did a difficult part
The case of Urqnhart vs. Urqubart
has been referred to D. H. Roberts as
referee to take and report the testimony,
. .The. upper river is slightly falling,
The temperature is rising. The upper
river will rise the latter part of this
The jury in the case of the State vs
Meeks, charged with larceny, which was
being tried at Mosier last Saturday, re
turned a verdict of guilty. Tney were
deliberating several hours. The justice
imposed a fine of $25, which was the
lowest penalty that could be imposed.
The Regulator carried 800 sacks of
flour billed to Vancouver this morning.
The shipment was made by. the Dia
mond mills, and shows how a market is
being found abroad for the products of
our town. The flouring mill is only one
of the many other industries that The
Dalles should call its own. ' -
The O. R. & N. Co. are contemplating
a change of time. The east-bound train,
if tbe new schedule goes into effect, will
leave Portland at 8:45 p. m., instead of
now at 7 -p. m. ' The local 'train will
leave Portland at 8 a. m. and return at
6 p. m. The definite time will be
The lovers of baseball will be glad to
learn that the Dufur-and Hood -River
"DAMON AND PYTHIAS.
A. MERITORIOUS FrfiFOBHANG
The Opera House Crowdrd Large Re
ceiptsThe Play to be Repeated
A fashionable audience, numbering
several hundred - people, greeted the
players last night when the curtain roee
on tbe first act of "Damon and Pythias,
For several days there had been a great
demand. for seats and the crowded house
last night told how great was the inter
est in the performance; ' Much was ex
pected of Mr. Rasmus and those whom
he has trained and we are -safe in saying
all anticipations-' were .realized. The
story of "Damon and Pythias,',', old as it
is, has always a firm bold upon the sen
timent and imagination i. The spectacl
of a friendship so true cannot fail to
strike a sympathetic chord; 'and last
evening all the strong" points . were
bronght out with impressiveness. The
orchestra was present in fall force and
entertained the audience with choice
music while the curtain was down
Prof. Birgfeld was at the piano and his
place ia directing : was taken by Mr.
Mark Long. As always the music was
of the highest order. The audience.
while at times was not as responsive as
some audiences are, still were very ap
preciauve ana generous in tneir ap
plause. All the members of tbe cast
bad worked hard and had . taken a very
great interest in the performance. Mr,
Rasmus complimented them upon their
fidelity. The cast was as follows :
Damon. . W. Rasmus
Pythias ...R. H. Lonsdale
monysuis.. u. j. Slnuott
rmiJiatlus. F. Menefee
..H. H. Kiaiell
. F. W. Wilson
J. F. Hampshire
G. W. Crofccen
Pythias' Servant. .
First'Senator ;'.'. L. Phillins
Second Senator L. S. Davis
Third E. G. Davenport
nmriu - j. ji. Dayara
Fifth " W. W. Smitn
Sixth T. A. Hudson
First Guard A. L Kees
becona " D. Hook man
Third G. C. Bills
fourth " (i. TtartpltA
lltn f. VanNurden
Mxtu S. Frank
Damon's Child , Constance French
Calanthe , Miss M. Michel 1
Hermlon Miss E. Miehell
baseball 'nines will play in The Dalles
next Sunday afternoon, at the 'fair
grounds. This will be tbe first game bf
the season and will be witnessed by a
large crowd. We hope it may be- in
strumental to awakening our baseball
talent so that The Dalles may boast of a
rattling good nine.
We -are; informed that about twenty
members of a Portland Gesang Verein
are preparing lor an excursion to this
city. While . here they will give a con
cert in the opera house, which will be
quite a treat to our German population
and their friends. . Due. notice of tbe
date and 'program will be given in this
paper. Our Gesang Verein Harmonie,
whose guests the Portlanders will be
while here, are making all necessary ar
rangements." The singers are from the
Turner Hall of Portland.' '
R. E. Saltmarsbe, the newly-elected
councilman'' from the First' ward, is
wearing a brand new suit of clothes to
day as a result of an election wager.
As far as known, this was the only let
made yesterday. Some of Mr. Salt
marshe's friends have promised to . pre
sent him with a' high silk hat and gold
headed 'cane.1 This ' will ' be one of the
features of the celebration. Mr. Salt
marshe has many' friends, who are con
fident' he will make a good record for
himself while filling the honorable
position of alderman.
S. H. Frazier dentist, is now located
in Room 1, Chapman building, and is
ready to do any work in dentistry. He
will be pleased to see anyone wishing
work done on the teeth. J17-lw. '
To those who enjoyed last evening's
performance any extended mention is
superfluous, but the theatrical reporter
of Thi Chboniclk, who occupied a seat
back among the "gallery'! gods, could
not help bat notice some of the meritori
ous acting seen upon the stage. -
. Of Mr. Rasmus much was, of course,
expected. His reputation as a dramatic
artist of merit was already well estab
lished in "The Dalles and last night only
strengthened the favorable impression
already created. In all the scenes Mr,
Rasmus' acting was of tbe most natural
and yet perfectly finished kind. " His
pathos in the scene with "Hermion" and
the power he exhibited in the scene on
the block alone caused the audience to
set the seal of their approval upon his
work. Not only is Mr. Rasmus an actor
of merit but he is also a splendid teacher
and showed much good judgment in get
ting the cast ready for last night.
' Mr. R. H. Lonsdale, always a favorite
before a Dalles audience, brought much
honor to himself by his very creditaole
acting. Some of the audience were enr
prised by the power he exhibited, bnt
those who had seen him at the rehearsals
knew that he would do exactly as he
did do peifectly. 'Especially in the
parting scene with "Calanthe" was he
strong, and modulated his voice to suit
tbe pathos of his lines in a way that
showed a proper conception of the act
Mr. K. J. Sinnott made a splendid
Bionysius." Tall and dignified he car
ried ont the part of the haughty,: but
finally relenting, tyrant in a way that
wrung ; appreciation from his bearers.
In the senate scene he showed his
knowledge of facial expression, while in
scheming' with "Damocles" and "Phil
listius" showed - a versatility as com
pared to when begging "Pythias" and
Calanthe" to flee. Mr, Sinnott fully
justified the faith of his friends. .
.When it comes to writing of the two
young ladies in the caste," the writer's
pencil seeme too blunt. Miss Minnie
Miehell, as the pleading "Calanthe,"
was simply perfect, and the audience
showed thefr delight by repeated ap
plause. Her part was an exceedingly
difficult one, bat it suffered none at the
hands of Miss Miehell. '
. Miss Rose Miehell, as "Hermion," the
wife of "Damon," played a part differ
ent from anything she had before ap
peared in, but she need not have any
fear of her versatility in the future. Her
acting was of the highest order and in
the scene when "Damon" breaks to her
the news of- his impending death, Miss
Miehell made all criticism impossible.
She can be assured the compliments of
ber friends are given in all sincerity.
: Mr. Frank Menefee made a dignified
"Philli8tius"and acted his part with great
credit to himself. ' His voice was pecul
iarly suited to the part he took and the
lines "as head and organ of the city
council I do asseverate it is the vote," in
view of his recent nomination for mayor,
was quite apropos. W: '
The" Lacnllas"of John Hampshire was
one of the best acted in the whole cast.
He has naturally a great talent for -histrionic
affairs and increased his fame
last evening. No one but a good actor
could have carried out the scene with
"Damon," after the killing of the horse,
as he did last night.
Mr. Hay ward Riddell as the "soft an
pliant": "Damocles," well fulfilled
his part and spoke his lines with the
authority and vigor worthy of a Syra-
Mr. G. W. Crossen," as Pythias' ser
vant, did all that he bad to do very well
Senators Davis, ' Davenport, Phillips
Bayard, Smith and Hudson, made dlgni
fied members of that august body, while
the guards of "Dionysins" were a sol
And it must not do to overlook the
pretty acting of little Constance French
who as someone expressed it, was "too
sweet for anything." ' .
Many handkerchiefs were to be seen
in tbe audience, and many were used to
wipe away some tears that would persist
in coming in spite of all efforts to keep
them back. ' " -: '
By request of many who were unable
to attend last night,' Mr. Rasmus an
nounced at the close of the fourth act
that the play would be repeated next
Tuesday night.' Many kind words were
said by members of the ; audience last
night, and those who took part felt well
repaid for all their trouble and. sacrl
SWEET GIRL GRADUATES.
Clesiac Exercises at St. Kary's Y ester
day Three loans; Ladies Jteeeive
Diplomas A Very Interesting;
Yesterday was the day' long looked
forward to by the graduating class of St,
Mary's academy. For days and weeks
they had thought of the afternoon when
in the presence of teachers and friends
they would receive the . honors so
worthily won and bid good bye to the
familiar scenes whose associations had
been so pleasant. Great preparations
had been made for commencement day
and the program was carried out in
most successful manner. Long before
the appointed hour the friends of the
school began arriving in order to secure
advantageous seats. By halt past two
the large hall in the north side of the
school was crowded with friends of the
graduates and patrons of the - school.
Very tasty decorations were displayed at
every point. The large stage was decor
ated with - potted plants and "flowers,
while the woodwork around the front of
the platform was covered with trailing
vines. In a prominent place was dia
played in gilt lettets, the class motto
Aude Sapere," which being interpreted
means ".Learn to grow wise.
The first number upon the program
was a choral salutatory from Abt, sung
in a manner which showed constant and
careful training. '
Miss Alma Schanno delivered an ad
dress, fittiDg the occasion, in a happy
vein. On behalf of the class she wel
corned the visiting friends to the inetita
tion and in a graceful way tendered the
thinks of tbe class.' '
An overture from Bellini, played upon
two pianos by Hisses Alma benanno,
Cassie Thourbonrn, - Philomena Fortin
and Ada Smith, was rendered in correct
time and with proper expression, show
ing that the young laaies naa not oniy
native talent but had received thorough
A hoop drill by about twelve young
girls waa a pretty sight and caught a
The first one of the graduating class to
read an essay was Mi6s Agnes LeDac, of
Dufnr, who advanced on tbe stage and
a clear, mellow . voice read from
the title "Tbe privileges of the Christian
Woman.'' The young lady, in graceful
language, spoke of lifting the curtain
which conceals the distant realms of the
past and scanning its hidden recesses,
one cannot fail to notice the salutatory
influence of Christianity in all the insti
tutions of the world. Compare tbe wo
man of the past and . the pagan world
itb tbe woman of today, raised to her
present high position by Christianity.
Does equality necessarily imply similar-
ty? Are the queens of society found
around the polling booth or on the plat
form wildly proclaiming against the real
or fancied grievance of her sex ; or do
they not prefer to reign in the sacred
precincts of home, in the family circle
and in drawing rooms where their reigns
rich in blessing to themselves and to so
ciety. ... .
Mary Mclnerny sang very prettily a
solo entitled "Where is Heaven 1".' The
young girl has a beautiful voice, and
with increased years it will attain much
A dialogue entitled "On a Strike," by
number of little girls, with Marie
Gehres as chairman, was very much ap
preciated by the audience. ''
Miss Cassie Thourbonrn performed on
the piano tbe impromptu from Schubert.
The young lady plays with much tech
nique and finish, and ber musical ability
reflects great credit upon ber alma
Miss Alma Schanno, daughter of our
esteemed fellow townsman, Mr. Emu
Schanno, next read her essay entitled
Reflected Light." The young lady has
good delivery and her thoughts were
riginal and couched in pleasing expres
sion. Miss Benanno spote oi me nrst
words uttered by man, which are found
in the introduction to the Mosaic law.
Let there be light, and light was
made." Where in Christian or pagan
literature can be found a more sublime
or striking sentence. The young lady
poke of the "transfigured light of our
Lord on Mt. Tabor, and on Calvary the
light of the world was eclipsed on the
first Good Friday." She examined
the nature and composition of ' our
heavenly gift f the bright sunlight,
Her closing thought was that' the grad
nates are reflections thrown off by our
alma mater. They are to go on giving
to tbe world a portion of that reflected
light. . ,- , ,
Eighteen violet capped girls rendered
"The Violets," in a captivating way and
the piece that followed, entitled
Story of Some Bells" was one of the
most pleasing on . the program. . The
stage was full of young ladies, who re
cited in perfect unison and with deep
expression, while the piano accompani
ments were played pianissimo.
A duet upon two pianos by Mary Mc
Inerny and Letitia McCann was exceed,
ingly well rendered and showed great
ability for persons so young. ..
The last graduate to deliver her essay
was Miss Cassie Thonrbourn. Her sub
ject was "Records from the Hand of
Change" and the' young lady treated it
in a skillful and artistic style. Her len
iences were well rounded, poetical and
her enunciation excellent. " She said in
part : ' "The old order changeth, yields
place to the new and God fulfills him
self In many ways, lest one good custom
should corrupt the world.'' Thus sang
one of the most gifted poets of the
nineteenth century. This world's stage
is a most solid and perfect one upon
which each part of. the varied program
is being enacted. . The young lady spoke
of the ruins of history Babylon, Carth
aye and Troy and closed with a glowing
tribute to ber alma mater and the love
that the class of; '95 would bear her
through life. '
At tbe close of the essays Rev. A.
Bronsgeest read the names of those re
ceiving the various honors and bb their
names were called each recipient stooped
to receive a medal and have a white
wreath pinned on by Archbishop Gross
The first medal, given by Mrs. Kate
Handley, was awarded to Miss Ada
Smith for proficiency in prose compost
tion. Tbe medal for christian doctrine,
given by a friend of the institution, was
won by Annie O'Brien, while the prize
for the highest class average, given by
the institution, was awarded to Katie
After a farewell chorus, sung by
large class of young ladies, Archbishop.
Gross of Portland delivered an address
that was very witty, and given' in a
hearty manner.' The archbishop paid a
high tribute to womanhood, bnt depre
cated any attempt to enlarge her sphere
further than God intended it should be
The archbishop is a pleasing speaker,
and his address was a fitting close to a
Altogether the exercises were of the
highest merit, and brought out many
expressions of praise from the interested
auditors. Tbe young ladies who grada
ated yesterday will reflect credit on their
alma mater in whatever sphere of life
they move. , . ;
Happealnars In Antelope.
To the Editor: The school district
bond election held on June 8th, to vote
on a proposition to bond tbe district for
3000 carried by a unanimous vote.
Born, to the wife of Bert Rogers, June
12th, an 8-pound boy. :
Rev. Mr. Baily, a Baptist minister
from Prineville, delivered, last Tuesday
night, one of the best sermons ever
heard in Antelope. . , .
There is talk of reorganizing the Union
Sunday school, at which all denomina
tions or those of no denomination . will
be welcome. - There was such an organ
ization two years ago, which was very
successful and drew large crowds for a
year, bat the Methodist church was or
ganized and there was so place for tbe
Union to meet.: Tbe need of such an
organization is strongly felt. "
The Currant Creek Road.
Mr. W. M. Loughmiller of Waldron
called at Trb Chbonicu office today and
gave a most favorable report of the new
Currant Creek road. He drove a four
horse team hitched to a wagon, loaded
itb over two tons of wool, up tbe grade
in less than six hoars. Tbe grade is six
miles long, but the horses were ' not
sweating when they reached tbe top.
The only complaint Mr. Loughmiller
had to make-was that there were not
sufficient turning-out places along tbe
road. This, by the aid of a small appro
priation, could be easily remedied. The
new grade, the gentleman states, is of
incalculable benefit to tbe country it
taps, and Mr. Longhmiller is enthusias
tic in his praise. TheVroad from Bake-
oven to Antelope is not in a very good
condition, and Mr. Sherar has ; ex
pressed the Intention of making improve
ments on this portion of it. ''
Tbe Xomlnatlons Last Night.
The meetings held in the various
wards were well attended last night and
good men chosen for office. In the first
ward the meeting was held in tbe city .
hall. S. E. Saltmarsbe was nominated
for councilman. In the second ward
Robt. Mays was nominated for water
commissioner and A. R. Thompson; L.
E. Crowe and Geo. Rcss . nominated'
councilmen. The Third ward meeting
was held in the county court room.
Jos. T, Peters was nominated water com
missioner and Thos. Wood councilman.
The citizens have shown wisdom ia
selecting their nominees and Tub Cbron
iclb congratulates both candidates and
citizens on the results of last night's
meeting. ' - ' ' -
. Following is the list of letters remain
ing in the postoffice at The Dalles un
called for June 15,1895. Persons calling;
for the same will give date on which,
they were advertised :
Clark, W H Farlow, JDW
French, Martin Gray, W H
Griffith, B S . Going, H J
Harrington, N P (2) Harain, John v
Jackson, Mies tJarrie Kobier, (J
Morten, E M '
Parsons, L J
Sherman. C F
Mo.gan, Miss Nellie
Nyhus, Miss Lena
Rossrey, Mrs E J
Smith, Mrs Mary.
J. A. Cbossem, P. M.
The good people of Wamic are making
grand preparations tor a picnic to be
held Jane 21st, at the grove about a half
a mile up the creek from tbe settlement.
A very attractive program is being pre
pared, consisting of literary exercises
and athletic sports. There will be three
stands for refreshments on tbe ground.
In the evening a dance will be given at
Pine Grove hall, at which the best
people in tbe neighborhood will attend.
Tbe picnic will be under the auspices of
the school and the day promises to be a
pleasant one to the people of Wamic
and the vicinity. Let everybody come.
A VERY QUIET ELECTION.
Tory Little Interest Shown Yesterday
Only One Ticket la the Field A
Fall Report. ,. ,
day yesterday the judges and
clerks sat in the different polling places
and begged people to vote. As only one
ticket had been printed there was no ex
citement connected with the election.
Some voted from sheer force of habit
and others simply to make a good
showing for the town. Tbe highest vote-
was that given Mr. Burget for treasurer,
who received 278 votes without a single
one being cast against him. This is a
compliment to a good man. Tbe votes
given George Rnch and Ed Phirmajk
were complimentary on tbe part of their
friends and there was no contest on tbe
part of these gentlemen. .There waa a
good deal of joking going on around the
polls and everybody seemed good
natured and disposed to get as much fan
out of the day as poesible. Most all of
the minor scratching was done with a
humerous view just to let the people
know there was some originality on the
part of the voter. Following is the com
plete vote by wards :
Mayor Menefee, 84.
Treasurer Burget, 84.
Water commissioner at large Mack,
75; Each, 6; C. L. Schmidt,. 1; .
Nolan, 1 ; Skibbe, 1. . ,
Councilman R. E. Saltmarsbe, 82.
Water commissioner, 1st ward C. I.
SECOND WABD. ' '
Mayor Menefee, 79 ; Grant Mays, 1 ;
Babe Mays, 1.
Treasurer Burget, 81. ,
Water commissioner at large Mack,
60; Ruch, 12; Ed Mays, 3; Babe Mays,
; J. W. Blakeney, 1.
Councilman A.' R. Thompson,.' 77 ;
Geo. Ross,. 76; L. E. Crowe, 75; Babe
Mays, 3 ;' Grant Mays, 1 ; James White,2.
Water commissioner, 2d ward Robt.
Mays, 69; S. B. Adams, 2; B. H.
Campbell, 1 ; Mays and Adams, 6
Mayor Menefee, 104; Cbas.Laner, 1 ;
Babe Mays, 2; M. T. Nolaa, 1.
Water commijioner at large Mack,
67; Rnch, 36; Jadd Fish, '1: E.
Schanno, 1 ; L. Ostlund, 1 ; J. White, 1.
' Water commissioner, 3d ward Jos. T.
Peters, 110 .' L. Butler, 1.
Councilman Thos. Wood, 59; Ed. C.
CELERY, for the entire NERVOUS system.
" - . BEEF, the greatest SUSTENANT known
IRON, to purify and enrich the BLOOD
Nature's Builder and Tonic
FOR SALE BY BLAKELEY & HOUGHTON.