Image provided by: Hood River County Library District; Hood River, OR
About The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947 | View Entire Issue (March 1, 1899)
DALLES WEEKLY CHRONICLE. WEDNESDAY. MARCH 1, 1S99
The Weekly Chronicle.
Om It.eh or le In Daily
O er 10 jwlirt and uuder four inches. ..
O'er lour inches and under twelve iuehes.
Orel twelve inches
DA11.V AKD WSXKLV.
tn Inch or per lieb.
Over one inch and under four Inches. . . .
Oter (cur ii.rb? aud under twe.ve Inches
Over twelve inches
1 .mi ;
THE REAL GEO f HE WaMIISHTOS ,
In the United States, as in most of j More light is shod there ia an hour
the other nations in which the voice than was developed in a week before
of the press is free, great public per- the to cal ed war investigating com
monages ordinarily pass through two mission, says the Spokesman-Re-stages
in the popular estimation de- view.
traction and deification. This has J The testimony of army officers
been true in a peculiar degree witii ibus tar has been that the tanned
Georae Washington. No other oc-i beef was a vile ration tasteless,
cuj ant of the presidency, strange as
this roay teem to most persons of
today, was ever traduced more vio-
lently and indecently than was the
first man who held that post. Tbilip
Freneau, Benjamin Franklin Bache.
William Duane aud other editois of
of the yellow newspapers of a little
over a century ago, abused Washing
ton with a vindictireness and persist
ence w hich, to persons who read these
utterances now, are rather humorous
tn their grotesque mendacity. These
attacks followed Washington into re
tirement, and they were not alto
gether stilled even by bis death. Of
course Washington's traducers had
no more influence on the contempo
rary judgment of the Father of bis
Country than they Lave bad on the
estimate of posterity. The opinion
expressed of Washington by such
close acquaintances of bis as Hamil
ton, Pintkney, Jefferson and Madi
son, and of such unptejudiced and
capable foreign critics as Chatham,
Burke, Frederick the Great and
Vergennes, shows the exalted place
.lie held in the regard of his contem
Following the deification siagc of
Washington's reputation, liewever,
vbkh came shortly after the period
of his petty detractors, arrived a
stage of petty disparagement, which
is well expressed in the assertion of
Gold win Smith in his history of the
United States, that Washington never
von a battle. This is the judgment of
shallow persons who are unable or
unwilling to take into the account
the immense difficulties under which
Washington woiked, even in the
;Trench and Indian war, when he was
- a loyal subject of King GetSrge, and
Lelped to drive the French out of the
new world and to save North Amer
ica for the Anglo-Saxon race. It is
.Oinewa to students of that period that
if Braddock had paid more heed to
the counsel of Washington and re
lied less on bis own prejudices against
the colonial judgment, the disaster of
375 would not have occurred, and
Fort Duquesne, on the site of Pitts
iburg, would hitve been taken that
year instead of remaining in French
hands until 1758, when it was cap
tured by the army under the British
general, Forbes. That army, accord
ing to the British historian, Green,
-was "guided and inspired by the cour
age of George Washington."
The man who, with a small, poorly
armed and poorly disciplined array,
forced a large British force in 1776
to evacuate Boston, a town open to
"the sea, and capable of being defend
ed by the navy, of which Howe had
many vessels; who crossed the Dela
ware on Christmas night of that year
and captured 1000 Hessians; who
couted the British at Trenton in
1777, and who penned up Cornwallis
at Yorktown and captured him, was,
even under the most discouraging
circumstances, a winner of battles.
The British historians of the better
class, like Green, Knight and Lecky,
give Washington higher praise as a
military roan than any of the British
commanders in this country at that
time, even than Cornwallis, one of
the greatest cf the Knglish generals
of the eighteenth century. The man
who fired the first shot in the war
which saved North America to
Anglo-Saxon civilization, and who,
a dozen ye.irs later, commanded in
Che war which put the greater part of
4hat region in control of the younger
and more progressive branch of that
race, certainly performed deeds which
give him a conspicuous place among
the great warriors of the world. That
this man was made chairman of the
convention which framed the cons'.i-
tution, and tbat he was, by unani
' mous choice, ut at lie head of the
' oivernment which that constitution
! Kr-.,,ol,r into heitvr. s;ows the regard
i I., lx.i.1 hv tin men 01
111 UlV-LiiH. " J .
!?ithe nener.ntiou wkich declared he
was first in war
first ii peace ai.d
first iD the hearts ot uis counnytner.
THE MILES 1SUVIRY.
Miles is building a strong case be
fore the military court of inquiry.
! stringy, deprived of nutriment, and
J nauseating. Little doubt remains
that it was the worthless pulp re
maining after the nutriment had been
extracled for sale as beef extract.
If beef contractors committed tbat
Spanish deed, they should be hanged,
because the crime would be nothing
less than cold blooded murder. They
well knew tbat the troops were des
tined to follow the flag into places
of great danger and tremendous ex
ertion. That it was a matter of life
and death to supply them with nu
tritious food. They must have
known that their stringy pulp would
be poison-to a system enfeebled by
fever and the exertions of warfare.
If it sha'l be clearly proved that
contractors extracted the nutri-.
tion from beef and sold the offal to
the government, to be fed to our
soldiers, words will fail to express
the indignant and righteous anger of
This point is vastly more import
ant than the question whether fresh
beef was chemically treated. If beef
were treated with chemicals, the pur
pose was to preserve it longer, and
while the experiment was dangerous,
it would be a matter of wrong judg
ment and not a deliberate attempt
to plunder the government and kill
This inquiry proved the need of a
complete investigation of the entire
conduct of the war. The recent in
vestigation was a mete pretense. Its
true character Is known at home and
suspected abroad. No one respects
it, or believes Its findings.
NEW YORK'S SEW FAD.
Now that the horseless carriage is
no longer an experiment but a reality
in New York, the residents of Gotham
are discussing the probability of
what they term "autotrucks" tuc-
cecding the drays and vans of com
merce, says the Spokesman-Review.
While New Yorkers have always bad
the highest regard for the horse in
the Abstract, they are now acquiring
a dislike for him because they find
that horse traffic and clean asphalt
streets are not compatible. They
want clean streets and hence they
have decided tbat the autotruck is a
necessity. They are looking forward
to the days when the horse will be
seen no more on the streets and are
predicting for the era of cleanliness
that will be introduced, great things.
They have expressed the belief tbat
with the advent of that era the clean
ly fad will become more popular;
thnt men will cease to spit on the
floor of street cars and that dust will
be a thing almost unknown. All this
moves an extremist writing in Har
per's Weekly to point out that thor
ough cleanliness cannot be secured
until the dog is abolished from city
life. The horseless truck, the writer
nrgues, is a step in the right direction,
but the crying needs of the metropo
lis is a dogless dog.
If this sort of a thing goes on it is
difficult to decide where it is going
to end. The gentle, yowingcat will
fall under the ban next, and then an
edict will perhaps go forth against
the Italian family, that traditional
acme of uncleanlincss.
Some of the American Mulays are
now shouting gleefully that "the war
in the Philippines may lastforyears."
This means that they suppose their
friends in the islands will be followed
into the swamps and bills of the in
terior by the Americans, and that
they can dodge punishment better
than they did around Manila, where
they had to fight or abandon their
position for good. The American
Malays, however, are aiu-taken. Otis
will not start out on any guerilla war.
I He will ciean out the Filipinos from
I the coast town aud
r,mt (. i:,e interior, oui
chase them into marine or ia,.
By driving Ajuiualdo out of all the
important points in the islands Otis
will thorouahlv discredit the slip
oerv individual aud so thoroughly) the .et to weeks in TheDalles.wiil re
.. , ,,, ,...";,,- turn to hit noma in Anle.opetJtnorrjw.
demoralize his followers that neither
can harm any American interest af
lerard. Tlie copper heads will get
no aid or comfort out of the war.
The, nickel-in the-slot machine is
the cost vicious of all modern forms
of gambling, because its invitation is
everywhere and a venture costs but
a trifle. The saaliness of the stake
makes it appear innocent to the large
clas of minds easily capable of moral
confusion; and many who would de
cline a venture at cards on moral
grounds see nothing but a joke in
"p'avins the machine." The victims
of this "play" are to be counted by
the tens of thousands, and it is, prob
ably, responsible for more deraorali.
zation of a cheap but very evil kind
than any other single agency now in
common use. It is questionable if
the public sense of its iniquity is suf
ficiently aroused to put a stop to it.
True, the legislature has made a law
against it; b,t it is doubtful if it can
be enforced against a thing that peo
ple generally regard as a joke. It
was noted at Salera where a nickel
machine clinked merrily all day long
in the main corridor of the capitol
that some of those who supported the
Proebstel bill with their votes were
among the most devoted patrons of
mechanical gambler. Orcgonian.
Some of the Spanish prophecies
made before the war have come true.
It was just one year ago today tbat
El Pias of Madrid remarked in the
course of a scathing editorial di
rected against "the insolent Yankee
pigs," that "the war in Cuba will end
only when we send an army against
the United States." El Pais is to be
congratulated upon its clear fore
WHO CAN VOTE.
The Latest Legislation Defining Quallfl
i cations of Voter.
The following is the full text of the
law passed at the late session of the
Oregon legislature and will govern voters
in the coming school meeting nest
An act to define the qualifications of
voters at ail school meeting and
school elections and to provide for the
establishment and regulation of poling
places and elections in districts hav
ing a school population ot mora than
Be it enacted by the legislative assembly
of the state of Oregon:
Section 1. Id the school districts in
this state now created or tbat shall here
after be created, any citizen of this state
male or female, married or unmarried,
shall be entitled to vote at any school
election -or school meeting, who is
twenty-one years of age, and has re
sided in the district thirty days im
mediately proceeding the meeting or
election, and who has property in the
district of the value of at least $100, as
shown by the last preceding county as
sessment, upon which be or she is re
quired to pay a tax ; provided, that in
districts of less than one thousand in
habitants women who are widows and
male citizens oyer twenty-one years of
a;e who have children in the district of
school age, and who shall have resided
in the district thirty days, as aforesaid,
shall be entitled to vote at any school
meeting for the election of school di
rectors or school clerk.
Section 2. All school districts in the
state having a school population of two
thousand or over, as shown by the
last preceding school census, shall be
subdivided into voting wards by the
directors of such district, such wards to
conform as near as possible to the city
wards comprised in its boundaries. The
board of directors of all such districts
shall establish at least one polling place
in each ward, the judge and clerks of
which shall be qualified electors within
the provisions of this act, and residents
of sucb ward ; and each elector shall be
required to cast his or her ballot in that
waid in which he or she resides.
Section 3. All acts or parts of acts in
conflict herewith are hereby repealed.
Section 4. Inasmuch as uncertainty
now exists as to the qualifications of
voters in such districts, this act shall
take effect from and after its approval
by the governor.
Approved October 15, 1898.
Cash Id tour Cheeke.
All county warrants registered prior
to May 1st, 1895, will be paid at my
office. Interest ceases after Feb. 27,
159'J. O. L. Phillips.
fcaturdaj's Daily. I
Depotv Sheri9 Sexton male ii.ort
biumesi trip 10 Dufur yesterday.
Mrs. EllaSherrar and family Mine up
on the Regulator last night from W hue
Miss H.Johannifon returned on thf
boat last night from a Jew days' visit in
Mr. Max LuedJemsn, who has "pent
IVter Rich returned tins morning
from a four-montlis visit in Germany.
This is lii first visit fur teoty-three
years, and was greatly enjoyed.
Miss Lo'.a Ewhank, of Tub Chronicle
force, left this afternoon to spend the
summer with her aunt anl uncie, mt.
and Mrs. L. Rice, near Endereby.
Artbnr Clarke is epemling a few days
in tleppnwr. It is not unlikely that lie
may decide to locate in that city, so fa
vorably impressed was be on the visit of
the minstrel troupe there.
Thursday night Mrs. M. Lyle and her
daughter, ' Miss Alice I.jle, returned
from a week's visit in Francisco.
Miss Lyle's health ia much improved
and she will resume her duties in Peace
A Mays' store about the first if tie
Thoa. Wood is among the number of
onr citizens who is confined to bis home
Mrs. C. M. Grimes, who has been in
Portland for ti.ree weeks past, returned
Miss Ina Cooper, of McMinnville, is in
the city, the guest of the family of her
ur.e e, D. J. Cooper.
Mrs. Ed. Beck will leave on the after
noon train for Portland to spend a few
weeks with relatives.
Mrs. J. W. Meredith, of Salem, is in
the city visiting relatives, and will re
main for several weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Mel. Murchie, left last
night I it Lewiston, where they expect
to make their future home.
Mr. and Mrs. V. Lord returned Satur
day evening from Portland, where Mrs.
bord has spent several weeks.
Mr. E. J. Middleswartz, of Husbands
Landing arrived in the city last night.
and will leave tonight for Butte, Mont.
Alex. Scott and wife, of Grass Vallev,
arrived in the city Saturday. Mr. Scott
relumed borne today, but his wife will
remain in the city for a short time.
Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Lindsay, of White
Salmon, are spending a few weeks in
the city. Mrs. Lindsay is now confined
to her bed , in room No. 8 of the Union
lodging house, having undergone a Ber
loui operation Saturday.
Dr. J. L. Condit and family, of Chi
cago, who are making a tour of the
coast, stopped off Saturday and spent
yesterday with Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Gil
bert, leaving today for Portland. Mrs.
Condit is a cousin of Mrs. Gilbert.
F. H. Crofton is over from CenteVville.
R. Weld and wife are down from
G. II. Campbell came in from Ridge
B. F. and J. D. Pike, of Moro, are in
the city on business.
Mr. and Mrs. V. F. Lyons are Moro
visitors to The Dalles.
Grant Mays returned from a short
trip to Portland last night.
Mrs. G. E. Sanders returned last night
on the boat from Portland.
G. W. Dimmick came down from
Walla Walla on yesterday afternoon's
W. S. Gribble, one of Hood River's
business men, came up from that place
G. J. Friend, of Kingsley, was in the
city yesterday, leaving for Portland this
J. B. Haverly is in from Boyd today.
He says the rain is coming down steadily
in that vicinity, and all are glad of it.
Misses Elva Gaunt, of Centerville,
and Asbie Nelson, of Goldendale, came
over on the stage yesterday, and left
this morning for Portland.
Mrs. W. L, Bradshaw and Mrs. II.
Logan left this morning on the boat for
Portland, where they will spend the
remainder of the week. They go for
the purpose of hearing the famous
actors now in that city.
Mieses Effie and Vesta Bolton re
turned yesterday from a visit in Golden
date. The young ladies report a most
anpleasant tripover the mountain, en
countering a blizzard of snow and rain,
which almost blinded them, while it
was intensely cold.
Arthur Clarke returned last evening
from Heppner. While in that city, he
rented a building and made all arrange
ments to go into the jewelry business
there, and will leave this citv about the
middle of next month. His'friends here
wish him well in bis new venture.
P. P. McCully, who for the past vear
and a half has been an employe of The
Chroxiclk office, left this morning for
Goldendale, where he has accepted a
position as foreman of the Sentinel
office. His family will join him later.
The Chronicle's good wishes go with
In this city yesterday, February 27th,
to Mr. and Mrs. K. J. Horden, a
Id Olilcn Times
People overlooked the importance of
permanently beneficial effects and were
satisfied with the transient action; but
now that ft is generally known that
Syrup of Figs will permanently over
come habitual constipation, well in
formed people will not buy other laxa
tives, which act for a time, but finally
injure the system. Buy the genuine,
made by the California Fig Syrup Co.
Not one child dies where ten formerly
died from croup. People have learned
thevalne of One Minute Cough Cure
and use it for every lung and throat
trouble. It Immediately stops coughing.
It never fails. Snlpes-KInersly Drug Co.
and. m f&ct.ne&Tly &H
women who undergo
& nervous strain. &Te
compelled to regret
fully watch the grow
ing pa. Hot of theiT
cheeKs. the coming
wrinkles and thmn
that become moTe
distressing every day.
knows that ill-health
is a fatal enemy to
beauty and that good
health gives to the
plainest face an en-
i during attractiveness.
1 Pure blood and strong
nerves these are the
secret of health and
Pills foT Pale People build up
strengthen the nerves. To
able to the motheT they are
approaching fifty they are the best remedy that science
has devised for this crisis of her life.
Mra. Jacob Weaver. of Bushnell, 111., U fifty-aix yean old. She lays.
"I suffered for five or six years with the trouble that comes to women at
this time of life. I wa much weakened, was unable, much of the time, to
do my own work, and suffered beyond my power to describe. I was down
hearted and melancholy. Nothing seemed to do me any good. Then I
made up my mind to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People.
I bought the first box in March, 1897, and was benefited from the start.
A box and a half cured me completely, and I am now rugged and strong."
BtukntU (III. ) Rnord.
The genuine package always eears the full name At
all druggists or sent postpaid on receipt of pnt 50
per boa by the DT. Williams
PAYING OFF OLD SCORES.
The 1'ulqne Mtani Taken by Sis
Yonnsr Men to Even tp with
There is a young coed at the Univer
sity of Chicag-o who has been doing- a
ot of thinking lately. Ever since her
lebut in the Midway school she has
leen one of the most popular girls at
the Institution, but unfortunately for
herself and several ardent admirers, she
;ontracted a coquettish manner, which
caused untold jealousy on the campus.
Several of the boys got together one
xld afternoon a few days ago and be
fore long the conversation turned to
the charming young woman in ques
tion. Then and there a scheme of re
venge wag decided upon by the six. It
was in effect that all go and call on the
lady the same evening, entering 15 min
utes apart, and to regard one another
is perfect strangers as well as inter
lopers. One of the six described the
event as follows:
"It was a villainous thing to do, but
the girl is somewhat cf a joker herself,
and we all had on old score to pay off.
We carried out the idea to perfection.
I was the first to call and the girl said
she was glad to see me. Before she had
time to say anything else another
young man was ushered in. She was
glad to see him. too. But when the
third young man arrived the was some
what confused and stammered a little
over her welcome.
Queer Ifonn for Women.
The wives of some of. the Tcdian
braves have names- as odd and often as
droll as their husbands. They seem
to have cognomen of their own, too,
and not to take those of their spouses
only. Some of the actual names given
in a census of the families of the scouts
at one place include ifrs. Short Nose,
who was before her marriage Miss Pi
ing Woman; Mrs. Big Head, formerly
Miss Short Face; Sirs. Nibbs, formerly
Miss Young Bear; Mrs. While Crow,
formerly Miss Crook Pipe; Mrs. Howl
ing Water, formerly Miss Crow Wr man;
also Mrs. Sweet Water, Miss Walk High,
daughter of Mr. While Calf, anl Miss
Osage, daughter of Mr. Hard Cas.
I'tllltr or "Tabby."
The duches of Northumberland owns
a shawl which formerly belonged to
Charles X. of France, and was manu
factured from the fur of Persian cats.
ManV thnilari1tt rt rata' .lin.
" " - '. "tic
utilized, and the weaving occupied
BOTTIA Venr. ThA a.linU'T tnaaeni.D A:i.4
vu.au.,. t.j ill,
yards squnre, but is so fine that it can
t.A X. r t-i , ... .1.. .... .1 .' n . n . 1. M .
t uuijiicHcu uiiu uiiv Biiace 01 a large
Mlnnrsotas Ancient Roeki,
Trof. Winrhell. of Minneapolis, con
siders Hip greenstone of Minnesota the
I'ldrst known rock, nnd as representing
he original crust of the earl h. The low
er neries of It Is purely Ignroim, the
upper, or ''clastic," scries consists of
irret'nsione, more siliciou rocks and
zonglonicr-ttrs, more or less altered by
irut. Hitherto it has Ix-en supposed
that the Laiirentinn granite and ig
neous rovks of ( nniiiln were the oldest
rocks. The silica and jxitnh of the
upper greenstones of Minnesota lx-
speak, he thinks, a primevul alkaline
oeonn wilh silica in solution. From
this ocean comes the great stock of the
world's potash In the Andiaean(roc:ks.
IO n don Olole.
Elegant new Pullman tmlacn alienor.
between Portland snd Chicago have Just
been placed in service via the O. U. A
N., Oregon Short Line, Union Pacific
snd Chicago A Northwestern railw.o.
daily every day in the year. Cars are of
me very latest pattern, in fact being the
most Improved np-to date sleepinx curs
turned out by the Pullman Company.
These new nalai-ea la.u. n....i i
w .Miinim fill
the evening fast train of the O. K. fc N.
i. inn t vyiiicngo tne morning of the
ourth day and running through with,
out change via Granger and Omaha. Uuf
DeVVitf Utile tiarly KIts,
Tbe Ijmuas littl Dills.
d purify the blood, and .
trie younj cm tny ot jnv.iu-
a necessity, to tne woman
neuitme to, Ttnenettoj
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Laxd Orricc at Vakcocvbb, Wash..I
January li. 1h:io. i
Notice is hereby Biveu that the followlni
named ettlrs have Hied notice of their inteo.
tion to make final proof in support of theb
claims, and that said proofs will be made b?fon
W. B. Pre.hy, I nlled (-latos Commissioner !
unmet 01 naanington, at hln oltlce In t. olden
dale, Aashington, on Thursday, March 1, 1;
V 12. .
III G. Copelanrt.
Homestead Entry No. 7775, for the south hallo!
northeast quarter, and lots 1 and 2, section I
township 3, north of ranre 1;) Kast, Will. Mer.
He names the following witnesses to prove hi;
iToiiunuous resiueuue upon, ana euiuvauon K.
said land, viz:
Charles E. Berry, Samuel Courtnev, Anria
y. v-tmpoe'i, an 01 naniana tr.v. wasn.; Wa
dena Lemi, 01 (ioldendalu V. U.. Wash. Also
Charles K, Barry.
Homestead Entry No. Ktvit, for the southern
quartar of section 2, township 3, Dorth of rane
ia East, Will. Mer.
He names the following witnesses to prnrt
his continuous residence upou, and cultivation
01, sum laiiu, vis. :
Ell G. Copeland, Angus C. f'ahipbell, 8amnl
Courtney, of Hartlund F. ()., Washington; Wen-
aeun lldl, of UoldendHle P. .. Washington.
l lf t W. K. DUNBAR, Register
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION.
U. 8. Land Offic, Vancouver, Wash.,
Jascary u. ls'Ki. I
Notice is hereby given ttiHt the followlm-
nained settler has filed notice of his intention
to make final proof In support of his claim, and
that said prtsf will he made before W. B. Pr
by, I'niftMt states commissioner for Pistrictol
Washington, at his olllce In Uoldendiile, WmjI
1 11 g ton, on J-'riiiuy, March loth, lnw, viz:
Carl C. Pransen.
Homestead Entry No. 7hS. for the fraetlonil
Vt ); of tiWJ-4, section thirty, township thm
north, ol range thirteen East, V. M. and B'of
section twenty-live, township three uortt
of rnuge twelve east. W. M.
Ho names the following witnesses to pros
Ms continuous residence uKiu, aud cultivate
of said land, vis:
fetephen Marlett, Porter Hnrdlson, Robert An
derson, l-yle p. ., Washington: l.iibriel Harxli
son, of Hartlaud V. (I., W astiti.gton.
MS l W. R. HI NBA K, Register.
NOTICE FOK PUBLICATION.
U. 8. Land Orru e. at Vancoi-vk, Wash , I
Frbki'arv 1 (
Notice Is hereby given that the followinf
named settler has tiled notice of his Intention fc
make final pnsif In support of his claim, anl
that saiit pr.sf will Ik) made before H . H. Presbjr.
I nited States Commissioner for District t
Washington, at his oltlce In (ioldendale, Wash
ington, on Saturday, April S, lstsj, viz:
Thurniaa K. Wright,
Homestead Entry, No. Kvrju, 1,tr the NE'i Me
; lownshlp 4 north, ot Range IS eait.
Yi 111. Mer. .
He names the following witnesses to prove hl
continuous residence upon snd cultivation d
said land, viz:
(ieorgeB. I.yle, of Fnlda P. )., Washington:
Mis J. ti'.'iiue, John II. Himmons, Frank K.
Reynolds, of Lyle 1". )., Washington,
feb m-l W. K. ULNUAK, Register.
KlltinM Ih hkruKv nli.nn . K .. . !. .1 I
. j ,:,, tun. me ii noersiicurui
guardian of the person and estate of Francis t.
.-, nti iiirbiiv person, will on tno
6th Hay of March, IHtfU,
t thn hmi nil a'.I.L l .... ... . -il
" -'. " . i.w- in mi, aiirriioon oi
nay, at the front door of the county court housr
in lialles ( itv, Wasro enmity, Oregon, sell K
. . fr vnHi,, ine illuming in
scribed real property, situate and being In
Wasco county, Oregon: The a w1 of the h e''4.
the n'. of n w ' the n e Ki of s w and the
J1,."' "' 'i section 5, Tp -i N, of Range K.
w M. hald proicrty will tie sold subject to cott-
lelsH SARAH L. FOX, Guardian.
A Beautiful Skin.
Ladles, If you desire a transparent, clear sisl
fresh, complexion use Jir Bourdon's French
Arsenic I omplexion Wa'cra. T heir eflii t !
slmplv magical, possessing the wizard loir
ni producing and preserving a beaiittlul trans
parency anil iielliicld clearness of complexion,
shsM.y contour of form, brilliant eies, soft
and smooth ssin where I lie reverse exists Eves
the coarsest and mmt repulsive skin, niarrol by
freckles, moth, blnckheads, pimples, villi?'
rtdiiesa, vcllow and muddy skin arc permanent
ly removed, and a dellclously clear and reiliiea
Price tier small tK.x.fill cents; large box, II.
six : ling., boxes, .V dent to any aiMress post
paid and under plain wrapper upon receipt "
thu above amount. Writ lor free clri iilni.
The Parisian Drug Co.,
Ml Montgomery Ht San Francisco, fa!,'
Notice la hereby Kren thnt the partner-l'lp
retotor.;exl.lli,gl,.tw,.e,, w. I.. Waul, J.
Ward, r. H Ward and J. t Ward, doing a g'H
eral lum I erlng business at Dufur, Oregon,
rlertheflrm name of Ward A Hons, Is this !'
dissolved by mutual consent, W. vVanl and
',, Mrd retiring. J. W. Ward, F. II. Ward anil
1. Ward will continue the business at llu'"'
under the lrm name of Ward llroa. aud l
collect ail outstanding accounts and pay
billsagnlust tlwnld tlnn. All parties k uowii'l
thcmsclvca Indebted hi aahltlrtn are floated M
iniikean early settlement, either by cash or n-
Dufur, Ore., Feb. 11, Is'.si.
W. L. Waiw.
J. w, Wasd.
F. II. Wabi.
J. f. Wahu.