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About The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 4, 1899)
THE DALLES WEEKLY CHRONICLE. WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 4. 1899
The Weekly Ghroniele.
discharged after promising- to leave I
city. One "Willie." however f.;u. .J.": r. eu whiiwoj miidt 11,1 Butier Urug
.K u. wu,u, mu, running up
Phirman, waa again arrested.
about growing wheat. Mr. Clautaen bad
otricu i paper or wabco cocxty.
fuhluhed in two parti, on Wtdiutdayt
IT BAIL, fOCTAGI rBIFAID, is adtakc.
One year II SO
ax muutbs 75
f dree mouths..... 60
Advertising rate reasonable, and made known
A'lJre all eommtmiceHone to"THF CHRON
ICLE." Tae bailee, Oreaon.
in New York.
, O'Leary, of GraJi Valley, baa
ranch in Montana, and we
learn that be will coon move bis family
to that etate.
There ia talk that on account of the
increase in passenger traffics a doable
tervice will be put on by the O. R. & X.
between Portland and Pendleton.
Sheriff Andrews came down from
Morrow county yesteiday ar.d will re
tarn on this afternoon train, taking with
him Frank Torner, who- is wanted in
his county for obtaining money under
A transformation has taken place in
the Astorian, and it has expanded to
double its size, appearing as an eight
page seven-column daily. We have al
ways enjoyed reading the Astorian and
are glad to note Buch signs of prosperity.
There were 3S00 persons in attendance
at the exposition on the opening niuht.
If the rainy weather continues it will
make some difference in the attendance,
unless Portland people ate so used to
the rain that a lit'le thing like that
wouldn't deter them.
The increase in.husiness over the Ore
gon Telephone line has made It necee
airy to augment the facilities between
this place and Portland by putting in a
Dulles Portland loop. The wires are of
435 pound copper, and will be for ex
clusive use between the two places.
Big, handsome, ox-eouled Ernest Ja
cobsen, the piano man of The Dalles,
was a prominent figure on our streets
the first of the week. If we had the
pbysic.il makeup that "Jakey" possessed
we should certainly claim the champion
pugilistic belt, whether we ever did any
scrapping or not. Heppncr News
Again we roust go away from home to
hear the news, and leatn from a dispatch
in the Portland Telegram that at a di
rectors, meeting of the'company it was
decided to put the Inland Fiver on the
route between The Dalles and Portland.
The steamer will ma alternately with
the Regulator and in conjunction with
the Dulles City.
The members of tbe Methodist church
had arranged to give their new pastor,
Rev. Haw k, a reception Inst Wednesday
evening, but postponed it until next
Monday on account of the lecture op
that evening. All members and friends
of the church are very cordially Invited
to be present at the church Monday
evening to meet the new pastor end bis
So far as we can learn the rain today
will not be unwelcome. Moat of the
threshing has been done and the previ
ous storms have caused the farmers to
get their grain in such shape that it will
not he affected by it. The grasa will be
benefited thereby, and tbe roada made
against! witneawd a transformation in Kanaai,
Hiving 1 and ha inf.,,..i v.. i-i:i. ...... ....
wrVV111 'n "--nathattheir da i ntVrVd
2, ,T "heepherder was ; and that instead of a few dc.en emb
alm released tin. morning, and ia now , men. tier, wool.! I- hnn.it. i
loosing tor tbe person who stole bis
clothea and money.
O, we're teard about (he man behind the bat,
Aud the girl behind the man behind the fun,
And tbe boy behind the man U-hiud the niUa
behind her bat.
And we've gloried In the triumph! of each one
Co. for 50 cents.
At the home of Dr. Belle Rinehart to
morrow evening, Prof. Lundell will re-
organ 14 the ladies vocal class. Partio- Portland people are becoming greatly
u,r.iirnuooiagitniorauinii music i agitated over the question of the short
STYLE IN SCHOOLS.
Brhaal rhlldrea GslB( to the li
trtme la Thle Krfardf
Antelope has the $1,500 this year that
has been going to the district fair at this
Among the attractions in Portland
during the exposition will be Dewey'
famous dispatch boat, the McCulIoujjb.
It is estimated that from $5,000,000 to
$5,000,000 will be the amount spent in
New York by visitors to the Dewey cele
bration. The Dalles must espture the
John Doe might have had a cheaper
celebration yesterdav : but he resisted
the officer when he attempted to arrest
him for being drunk and had to pay $10
this morning in consequence.
The Sherman. County Lumbering Co.
at their mill on the Des Chutes will in
a short time be sawing 15,000 feet daily.
W. H. McAtee and W. II. Woodcock
have been employed by the company,
both being experienced, workmen in the
The "Red nian".and the "block man"
got into trouble last nivht in a saloon,
and coming to blows, Night Watchman
Phirman took them under his care.
This morning Recorder Gates fined Joe
Stahi, the Indian, $2 and Henry John
son, the Negro, $5, the latter having pre
cipitated the trouble.
The run ot salmon was reported yes
terday as being somewhat improved. A
good many of the seines are said to have
done fairly well the past few days. The
catches by the gillnettera and traps,
however, show but little increase. With
the change of weather the past few days,
tbe ubusI run of fall salmon ia expected
to enter the river at any time.
There was a slight coating of ice on
tbe water trough this morning at Dnfur,
says P. W. Knowles, who came in from
that piece touay. Mr. Knowles has re
cently tiken charge of the 15-Mile House
and e'ahlea at Dufur, which were form
erly run by John Steven. Dallea peo
ple who are visiting the little berg will
find Mr. Knowles a genial hoet or we are
Hiyu cayuses were driven through the
city this morning on their way Irom
the Yakima country to tbe feed yard
here, where they will be delivered to tbe
buyers to be takin to the cannery at
Linnton. Most of the 400 which were
brouht over today had no appearance
of belonging to the "400," nor symptoms
of the gout. The Bo: aparte wae the
only indication of famous or swell connections.
In a letter received by R. G. Dwen-
port, of the Chronicle, from Rev. W. C.
Curtif, he apeak of hia particularly
gool health and contentment in the
place which he now calle Lome Nor
walk, Conn, tie also speaks kindly of
bia Dallea frit rids, and fays that though
more passable, while the town people be finds the world full of fine people,
res-lad that the at moaDhere ia cleared und he receives bia share of friendship,
of the prevailing dust. We don't object
to a little rain.
A lady -who arrived in the city this
morning from Wisconsin, aocompanled
by her four cbildien, failed to meet her
husband here aa expected, he being out
wth a gang of bridge carpentora. fihe
is very anxiom to find Nell Beudon, a
ate ne mason of this city, who Is friend
o her husband, and if be chance to
read these llnes.will he please call at the
Umatilla house. The marshal has en
deavored to aealst the lady In discover
ing his whereabouts, but has ao far
J-1. Carson, manager of the Wyoming
Livestock Association, of Rawlins, Wyo.,
who haa been trying to buy 25,000 lamba
in Oregon this fall, aava he haa given
the project up as a bad Job, aa aheepmen
re holding tbe atock too high for him.
He thinks the fine fall grass ii largely
responsible for this, aa aheep-raisera
think they can carry their lamba over
r-til spring without much expense, and
tben sell the lamba a yearlings, after
aking about 60 or 70 cents' worth of
")I off each of their backs. He could
find no lamba in Eastern Oregon under
25 a head, while $3 each was asked
'r dry ewes. Kwes and lamba in pairs
CHiinot he bought for less thin $, which
Is too high figure, he says, to justify
hipping to the feeding yards at Cetitial
;'ty, Neb., where the animnla have to
'l t n cjrn for the winter market.
Recorder Gatea haa been doirg a land
f'"ice luiinesa. The case of Jerome
J'hnaton and Louie Lawler, who were
"treated yesterday for fighting, came up
before him yesterday after, jon. Lawler
a diacharged, it having been found
'hat ho was not responsible for the
1'iarrel, while Johnston wna fined $5.
he is never even tempted to forget his
friends at The Dallea, but will alwaya
remember them with the kindest feeling.
Capt. Wells haa with him a atereopticon
and will ehow over 100 views, all taken
on the spot and aome of them while un
der fire, showing actual battle scenes, al
his leclure Thursday evening at the
Vogt. Everyplace where the-captain
hashciured the people have been de
lighted, for there ia not a single topic
concerning the war he cannot throw
light upon. The lecture will be well
wjrlh the 50 cents admission, and
tickets can be secured at the Butler
Drug Co.' atore.
Edward D. Davenport left tn this
morning's boat for Eugene, where he
will enter the Divinity school of the
Christian church. Edward ia a leading
member of that denomination in The
Dalles, and Saturday evening the young
people gave a party in hia behalf; while
at the close of last eveuing's service the
pastor, Rev. Ruahing, made some very
appropriate remarks conceni'nf the
atep which the young n:au was about to
take, and expressing the good will of
tho Ciirittiun people toward him.
Every member of the Methodist
chinch or of the con.ngatioii, as well as
all friends of the church, are particular
!y invited to attend the reception to be
given to the new pastor, Kev. iiawa,
this evening at the chutch. At his tirst
service ytsterday ho was greeted with
unusually large audiences, the main
portion of the church scarcely being
j irge enoi'.gh to accommodate the morn
ing congregation, at which time lie ex
pressed a desire to become acquainted
with the people at the earliest oppor
farmers. Tbe pioneer wheat rai.tr
lived to see the fulfilling of hi predic
tion, and aside from a good farm in o'clock tomorro
nansas, ne ielt t-etiiml one of the best
! farms in Klickitat. Hia wealth all told
is estimated to be about $75,000.
U'Ka. ,.-. , . . ! W "HCI UWIl W III tj JJ Tl . ail .
aootH me man bebind his rent l?r .. . i .
That, the landlord, whorematk. are often!. J .V "n.t0Wn L" r,,J,!nce 00
raw, , mo urn, opposite mat ot J. ll. Koe,
Ortheirnn behind the man behind you atking ; entered aud$IOm money and a gold
t 'I'rn tch were taken. Upon her return
In a darkened street (rt. minion ot the law., j home finding that the thing, were gone,
she immediately sent lor the sheriff.
He with other officers began a search for
the culprit, and susoiciocing "Kid"
Moore, searched hitu, but found only
ten cents on his person, ao released bun.
No suspects have since been found, and
as Mrs. Hart was compelled to leave on
the evening train arid had no oppor
tunity to see the officers, they had no
clue upon which to base their investi
gation. It takes more than coot weather and
threatening rain to keep Dallea people
away from a band concert, and so, con
sidering the short notice which was
given, there waa a large number pres
ent to listen to tbe splendid numbers
rendered yesterday afternoon. Particu
larly good taste is shown in the seUc
tiona chosen for a Sunday afternoon
concert, and each time the band is
heard they show the perfect harmony
which is being acquired by practice.
During the summer months when ao
many members were away it was diffi
cult to prepare a program, but now that
they can more easily meet, we hope to
hear them oftener. If there's one thing
above another that makes a place livelier
it is to have a good band.
In hia annual report of the agricul
tural college at Corvallis, J. P. Apper
son, president of the board of regents,
says of one well known in The Dalles,
and who was first principal of the
Academy here: 'This closes the second
year' work of Dr. Thoa. M. Gatch as
president of the college and director of
the station. I am gratified and pleased
to be able to etate that Dr. Gatch has
continued to sustain ably and well tbe
important work of this college and sta
tion. It is evident that he is the right
man for this place. He has the cheer
ful co-operation and respect of the pro
fessors, teachers, and all tbe employees.
With the young men aud women who
have been in attendance during the year
he is generally regarded aa a father. His
work in this school will remain a last
ing monument of honor to, him and of
inestimable benefit to our people and to
tho state of Oregon."
The bowling team of The Dalles Com
mercial and Athletic Club, appreciating
the many courtesies extended by the
members of IUihee Club, of Salem, when
the team visited Salem last winter, have
presented to the Salem club a handsome
ly mounted photogravure of Pop-KIo-Wind,
a noted Yakima chieftain, taken
from life. Attached to the gift was a
card, bearing this inscription: "An
honorary member of the IUihee Club,
proposed by F. L. Houghton, Grant
Mays, E. Kurtz, M. T. Nolan, B. Bald
win, V. C. Schmidt. We trust he will
be accepted." The IUihee boys are de
lighted with the gift, which ha been
given a prominent position in the club
rooms. The present ia particularly ap
propriate to ornament the walla of a
bowling alley, at tbe name of the orig
inal, translated into English, is: "Man
with many troubles." His name in
dicates that he was, without doubt, a
bowler. Oregonian. The Oregoman is
wrong In Its translation ot the loaian
name, unless it deems "Short Arm"
synonymous with "Man with many
troubles." Its quite likely a abort armed
man would have many troubles.
Delia A. Brown was this morning ap-
foiote) administratrix of the estate of
Patrick Brown, deceased.
The court house cupola baa been
painted alight drab and looks "way up,"
while painting certainly improves the
f ice of the town clock.
Miss Emma Creighton, daughter of
David Creighton, la very ill with p
pindicltis at her home on 8 Mile. At
l ist reports she wss somewhat better.
From the size of the immense range
which Mays & Crowe shipped to the
Silver King mine yesterday, it must lake
more than gold to satisfy the huntiry
miner. Truly civilized men cannot live
D. W. Vaiise haa teen confined to hi
home for the past few days, having leen
threatened with typhoid ftver. Dave
doein'i apt reciate being shut up In the
houso this beautiful weather, tnd we
trust he will soon be about again.
Misj Mtybel Mi c't has rccepted the
no-nion ai stet.onrapher for the Eastern
Oregon Lind Compuiy and a-smiiied her
duties tod ly. Mifs Mack is considered
avpryfi'ie stenographer and that com
pany is fortunate in securing her services.
Don't miss Capt. Wells' lecture Thurs
day evening t tne Vogt. If anyone can
glvea graphic defcriptim of camp life,
C. A. Clatisst-n, w ho was buried Tburs- j battles, and everything " connection
rt thn r in I lie I niiipuwin win hiju, mo
and part singing. Any ladies w bo may
desire to take up study along this line
are invited to be present from 7 till 8
Char'.ea Dewey, one of the Admiral'
relative, was asked whether the Ad
miral was a Democrat or Republican.
Without an instant' hesitation Mr.
Djwey replied : "Why, he' Republi
can, of course. He' always been a Re
publican, but be'a never been a pol
iticiannever dipped into politics."
Noah was undoubtedly a great finan
cier, say a an exchange, because be waa
successful in floating stock when the
whole world waa tt liquidation, but in
the line of finance, Moses was by no
means hi inferior, because be was "in
the ewiui" amidst the bull rushes.
Pharoah'a daughter also found little
prophet in the same place.
The great international yacht race
w hich was to occur between the Sham
rock and the Columbia at New York at
11 o'clock this morning, and which had
caused intense interest everywhere, was
declared off, at least lor today. No par
ticulars were received, excepting the
fact of the postponement. It is likely,
however, that it will take place to
morrow. Wheat teams of all aorta and condi
tions are lined up in the East End to
day; about 4000 bushels being brought
in each day. Somewhere in the neigh
borhood of 400,000 bushels will be
hauled to this city this season, while
350,000 bushel waa last vear'a hau
The warehouses are paying 54 for No.
and52for No. 2, while 50 for No. 1 is
the price at the mill.
The Methodist people at Arlington
have enlarged their church an 1 fitted it
up at an expense of $1500. Sunday the
new building was dedicated and $804
raised, the amount required to liquidate
the debt being $780. A large number
was in attendance and Rev. Spaulding
who preached the sermon, was assisted
in the service by Presiding Elder Warner
and the pastor, Rev. Edward Baker.
The CiiHONtci.E has no desire to favor
one industry more than another. What
et'er its opinion may be on either side
its columns are always open to the dis
cussion of any aud all subjects which
a e of public interest. Therefore, we
publish today a letter from M. J.
Anderson in answer to A! A. Bonney'a
communication regarding the forest
reserve. Let any who have opinions re
garding the question at issue feel free to
express them in Tub Chronicle.
Itev. Hawk Made Welcome.
If Rev. Hawk, the new pastor of the
Methodist church, does not feel perft c'
ly at home and welcome in his new
charge.it ia not because the member
and friend of the church did not do
their best to express their cordial greet
ing last evening at the church. 5 A large
number was present, and although the
program was not carried out as intended
on account of the absence of some who
were to take part, it was sufficient to
express the feelings of those who repre
sented the membership.' The audience
joined in several lively song and the
choir rendered two very pretty selec
tions. Win. Michell, one of the eldest
member, gave the welcome ddress,
telling of the change which had
taken place since be joined the church
here thirty-six years ago, and mention
ing that in that lime nineteen ministers
had served the charge here and of tl e
esteem and love which the membership
had felt for them ; of the regret at part
ing with Mr. Wood and the anxiety
which all bad concerning the man who
should be aent here this year, and ex
pressing the belief that the All Wise One
had overruled and that Rev. Hawk was
the right man to upbuild the church.
He then gave the new pastor the hand
ofiChristian fellowship, and prayed that
his years here would be ancceeful.
Mr. and Mra. Hawk were then intro
duced to each member of the audience
separately and at the close of the friend
ly intercourse all adjourned to the room
below, where tables were set and Ice
cream and cake served.
Before parting, Rev. Hawk mad-) a
very happy speech and sang a solo. He
said he appreciated the welcome he had
received and came with the firm pur
pose to not only endeavor to build up
the church spiritually, but to fill the
pews with those who were not church
going pe.iple. He believes In form to a
certain extent, but is Methodistic enough
to believe in enthusiasm and the old
time religion. Hia object ia to save
Mr. and Mrs. Hawk are most fetii.il
people, and no doubt his pastorate here
will prove ff greit and lading b-nlfit to
lunch hour which the pupil of the high
school have, and from thi ha arisen
other queetioua relating to the welfare
of the pupils, causing the Telegram to
remark that "it i barely possible our
modern ystem of education in eilies
run somewhat too much to atyle. In
a year or two boy whoso collar ia lesa
than five inche wide will be ostraciied,
and the young ladies and gentlemen of
the high school will be expected to take
an hour-and a-half lunch down town at
the most fashionable cafe."
The question of style in our school,
particularly in public tchool. is certain
ly gaining wonderful proportion, and If
allowed to continue must eventually
shut out the very class of children public
school are calculated to bench"', and
who look to them for the only education
al advantage they possess.
We would not have it understood that
we refer to the method of carrying on
our schools, for if anything should be
strictly modern and up-to-date it is our
common schools, for in many Instances
it is there that the pupil receives his
only idea ot what is "proper," ia the
modern sense of the term, the teacher
being compelled to overcome a home
training which is in no way calculated
to fit a boy or girl to go into the world
and compete with those who have the
right kind of home Influence. By all
means make the schools as attractive,
as "stylish" (if such is the proper term)
The style we refer to U that carried
on by the pupils; those properly-called
"fads" which make a boy or girl who is
not able to afford them, or w ho may not
have had the opportunity to be just so
"swnpger," feel anything but at home,
and many such a one hesitates to be
placed in such a position; while the
parents are put to their wit' end to
keep their boy or girl dressed aa well as
their school mates.
Especially on the occasion of com
mencement exercises, when are intro
duced the expensive costumes, the class
pin, programs, class colors, etc., is this
noticeable. These are all right in their
place, but the etatus of the class should
be considered so that no member will be
While a few years ag; no girl was
seen at school without tin apron of some
kinu.nowa pupil oi ju years ol aj.e
wearing an apron is an oddity, and most
children are dressed every day as if they
were fitted out for some special occasion,
with ribbons, laces, kid glove, bracelet
and many auch articles of wearing ap
parel wholly unnecessary for school girl,
who are (opposed to give most of their
attention to adorning their mind in
stead i f their person.
Th:t i not the fault of the teachers,
hut of parents, for we have known many
teacher, who, having a feeling of Sjm
pathy for the poorer clas of popile,
have devoted hours outside of the school
room in the endeavor to assist such la
obtain sufficient clothing to be at least
presentable with the more fortunate
While we realize that parent have a
right to attire their children a they
chose, would it not be well were they to
think the matter over unselfishly and
persuade the child that neater and less
expensive methods of dressing would t
more becoming in the school room an 1
better all around.
Old Time lieftalllona.
Old yams Darned stockings.
A bad policy One that has run out.
A pretty hard case A coffin.
A patient waiter A young doctor.
A smart thing A mustard plaster.
Tough fishes Cork soles.
Doctor of music A fiddle, D. D.
Shades ot nighl Window curtains.
Long fishes Turnpikes.
Sorrowful fishes W(h)alee.
A cool request Please pass the ic?.
On change The weather.
A spirited youth One dead drunk.
Coffee g-rounde A West Indian plan
tation. Firm language Conversation between
Broken spirits A (.randy smash.
A plain drunk An intoxicated car
penter. A taking person Tho policeman.
Full opening A dozen raw on tie
A dull season Board house pepper.
Cheeky "swell" The mump.
Boy' suit voting girls.
Notice lo Tax I'ayera,
The Board of Equalization is now In
session, for the purpose of equalizing 1 8
sessments. This is the proper time fur
ail persons to see that their assessment
are properly made and entered on the
roll. The board will be in session until
Saturday night, Oct. 7, lS'J'J. Alter thl
if no application for a change is made,
the tax roll will be placed in the hand of
the sheriff for collection as returned by
the assessor. Robt. Mays,
Oct.l lwk County Judg-.
UiO Clarki & F.ilk' Rjsafoam tr tin
0V SEND ONE DOLLAR JJ.T ou pkice
k4 ' ill. OIT
Hfc ami umid tn niil we HI wild ml aT
Vt "s, thin New Automatic Ejec- t7 U$ x3
"Hi' torSinslo Barrel Breech 1
Jlta Loading Shotgun ti liy iprirt.C'.
, Cw yW O, auliifct to examination. Yon nil .
- .W Minnie it t ymirexpreim unVeaml
i'-V if tounil perfectly s.ulHliiotni-y.ifc
f at.-XU t... ' Aulmetl KJmIat Sb-Mraa
"yjta Z. ' """I njfc o,..,t-..dii,i,ra.t
s5Tff' V'- ' PjaWwBal"iaia "-a r.
with onBsa.. aiV
i Shotgun on the
run a hooter, a lonir a'
THAaiiKS, Lf.Ht Tl
he latest and
igle Barrel Br
uytaiid It yon do
uitfekiller, thnt tteqllnlfl In tartret, penetnitlnn, durability and Btrpiivth. anr ffnn I
eardlrM nf nrlre. You fi KKUKft it to is AT ot K axHiftHa aid Ma kill kti kh tin a liiinr.
MADE BY THE NEW YORK artHISCO. l."TJ r:X .Th.. '2--.'!:'?,"
barrel, fancy walnut atock. iltol uriu. fanry liutt. rebnnndlnr lock, toPNtiati break : frame and trlirrer mnlin,
cane hardened and AUTOMATIC FIFCTOR ot '" latest type, ly "lilch the nhell In ttirowu clear from lbs
beautifully flulHheri. irun when you break the (run. IS or l-raiire.
R 8PCCIAL ae,9 I'RIUtf mane pneMinie ir rennnn 01 oiiyinv inoge iruiia in lllimvnas qMntlCHMa
lie Biuaii pront plan, waiia run mrK uii uijuuuiib adrlrena,
SEARS, ROEBUCK & CO. (Inc.). CHICACO. ILL.
d otlerlatf the in direct on our one .nial
The following lines are to be found at
Mays. & Crowe.
Garden Toola, Deep Well Puinpa Blacksmith' Tool
Rubber and Cotton f lose Har Iron and Steel
Wincheaer and Marlin Rifles, latest models Blacksmith's Coal
Fiahing Tackle Wagon Maker's Supplies
B cycles and Sundiieg Wrought Iron Pipe and Fittings
Smith & Weseon and Colt' Revolvers " Barb Wire and Nails.
Warranted Lisk Anti-Rust Tinware Warranted
We will replace every piece if found rusted.
Granite Iron and Stewart Enameled Ware.
1 1 : . ,1 . ii one
uhj I ,.:.ir., I Aiiloil hi atererinticnn
in K I li'k 1 1 HL CO inir, ; tK uaiu ui w, , r
fnilinrr to nav l,la fit, a I, a u-aa .riven two
"je in me city 1 , am! is now worung pioneer ..-- ----- ,. i,i. "talk " aa he tenna it. can-
I,... ' '. ' ...1 11,0 r.. ati era of earlv davs views, his tarn, as ue itnni it, tan
"v ma time on tlio streets, rive nouoes aim ni"i - -
re then arraigned for vagrancy and I whom lb old-time cattlemen ot tne not
fail to be intensely interesting.
Ca.b In lour Chock a.
All county warrants regiaterert prior
to Jan. 1, lSI'U, will be paid at my
office. Interest ceases after Sept. Hth,
I8H1I. it. I,. Thu mps,
A Complete Lino of
Planet .Tr. Garden Toil Rush ford Wagon
Jiihn Deere flows and Harrow Racine Bungles and Carriage
Hean Sprny l'miin Buckeye and Piano Mower and Reapers
Cultivator and Vhk Harrows Tiger Drills, lightest draft.
Our atock of
Builder's Hardware and Carpenter's Tools
is complete in every detail.
ISEilSlM0. j Majestic Steel Ranges and Cook Stoves.
I h.ndrrt, !,.! lit -l tl In.. 3 ft. H lit. ir 4 ft. i V ' w
pfikan II Iftorl II In, 'r uny ot lirr i
ir.v mh for I'ntii lti,niv cut thH m out
rtint Hcnil o ll with mil IHII.I.4H, lnt !
nl mr h I w ft tit r-d ntnl w w 1 1 1 -or ! t he- in i
t.y fr.-i.rhl '. l. IK frAimMt 1IIM t ,
your f retirh 1'mt and then pa frflsrht
et hiUiif, aS.tma.M l frt-tulit t'ltAruff. I
SCARS, ROt BUCK 4 CO. v CHICAGO, ILU
Before buying elsewhere examine our Stock.