Image provided by: Hood River County Library District; Hood River, OR
About The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 25, 1899)
THE DALLES WEEKLY CHRONICLE. WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 25 IS99.
The Weekly Chronicle.
Onlt.ebor leaatii !!! 11 .V)
( r two Im-hea ati.l meter l-nr lu-.-hea 1 a
O ret f.mr tnv 'ie. uudvr twelve tuchea . 75
Ot'vr twelve tuclu-a 60
DIIIT A Nr W CKK LY .
tne Inch or tea. iht in. Ii .V
Over one inch ind utnl.-r (our ttirh. ... 'J i
OTof four Iiii-nt au4 utuluf iwl'.w luchoa . 1
O'er Iwclvn ltH-.wa I IX)
r;.1: REAL CAUSE.
A reiser writes to the Review
asking the real cause if the war now
in rro-ress U-tveen l.nuiatxl and
South Af.-ie.i, anil is answ e red thusly
I tic real cause or Hie trouhle is
the fiictiou which inevitably tits in
when a people like the llocrs slow,
un progressive, unenlightened, sus
picious, clannish aiul intolerant are
brought in gemral contact with a
vigorous, daring, enlightened aiul
progressive people like the British.
Necessarily the Boers and the
Kuglish must rub elbows in South
Africa. Toe Transvaal and the
Orange Free State are nearly sur
rounded by ltiitisb territory. A
large portion of the residents of the
Iidlish colonies of Cape Colony and
Natal are llocrs or Afrikanders, and
a very largo portion of tlie inhabi
tants ot the Transvaal and Change
Free State are English.
The British or I'illanders reMly
outnumber the Boers in the Trans
vaal. 1'bey have built tte railroads,
opened the ir.ir.es and erected cities.
Tbey own the chief propcity interests,
and they pay the bulk of the taxes.
Here, then, we have the extraordi
nary spectacle of a majority of the
people of a country owning . ma
jority of i he procrty of that
country, an I paying a majority of
the taxes to the government of that
country, shut out from all participa
tion in the affairs tf that government.
Not only that, but the Knglish in
the Transvaal have been refused
rights and privileges which are free
ly accorded to the Afrikanders in
tbe neighboring British possessions.
The British cause was set forth in
a single sentence by A. J. Balfour,
first lord cf the trrasury, in a speech
delivered October 11th nt Hadding
"Now that war, with all its conse
quence", all i.s loss of life, all its do- j
etruction of nperty, is upon us, we J
cquality uu Ur the Transvaal repub
lic toward men of our race and
speech which we freely give to men
of the Uu'.ch race and speech in the
England has g'jne into this war
with reluctance. That war was not
premeditated on her part is proved
by the cireums'-ance that the struggle
finds her unpref ared in South Africa.
And history i:I record that while
Kngland w.is still striving to secure a
peaceful solution of the controversy
the Transvaal g'.verncpent dispatched
an arrogant ultimatum demanding
impossible actions from tbe British
governmen', and coupled the note
with direct threats of immediate war.
England replied to that with the
only answer compatible with national
dignity, and the Boers declared war.
Aguina'do will scan tbe election
news frftm the United States four
weeks hence willi a good deal of
interest. A victory for hi friends,
the Democrats in Ohio, Maryland,
Kentucky, Nebia-ka, Iowa and the
Holland formally ceded Cape Colony
to F.nglaud. Population at the Cape
previous to the cession was composed
of Dutch, French Huguenots and
Knglish, and the friction between
Dutch and K'.iglUb bad long been
troublesome. But eventually the
Knglish title to CaH Colony was rs
good as to its New York colony,
Boer discontent with Bntit.li rule
became acute in 1 83-1 when slavery
at the Cape was abolished. That
led to the first Boer migration. Those
who base the problem in South
Afnca on abstract principles of
human fieedoni will observe that the
Boers wero violently opposed to the
emancipation of their black slaves,
with compensation, and that a large
number went north to set up for
themselves in territory where they
forcibly dispossessed tbo native in
habitants. They settled Natal, left
it on account of British claims of
sovereignty, aud founded in suc
cession tbe Orange Free State and
the Transvaal Republic. The Brit
ish claims followed them and have
seldom been disputed by absolute
It was with the assistance of Brit
December, 1888, S.TM.S'JD Irish
people ''ft their nulive ehores.
About 1,210,000 emigrated In the
deendo pieceding 18M,duiing which
occurred the great famine.
The Irish emigration of the seven
leentb century wn$ principally to
France. That of the nineteenth
Taught bjrlwrea liallae l.aillee
anal la a r lout lolling t ua.llll"".
The Antelope public rchool opened
lart Monday, and Is In a flouri-dilntf on
dill. ill, jil'I.MiiU from lh leporti given
by Ihoai who have neently returiud
from there. The tow n ami a. hnol d.e-
trli l Nil 50 are t bo ri'iigralnlaleJ in
century tins ceil clu.Oft exclusively , ,1.,, nHW (,ir room rchool building Jutt
to the I'nited Slat.s. Iu 1S7G and
1877 there was a alight increase in
the island's population, but for the
twenty. ono years following the emi
gration exceeded the births.
Mr. l'lin says that since 1808 there
has been a perceptible increase iu the
population, and Sir Thomas Upton
coutlrins his views and attributes the
ilecrcaso in emigration to tho I'nited
States to the fact that the conditions
of life in Ireland have become more
favorable, especially fur those
classes from which tho greater por
tion of emigrants wcio drawn. In
other words there arc greater induce
ments for the Irishman to stay at
home than ever In-fore.
According to Sir Thomas, the
i changes through which the Irish feel
less inclined to leave the Kmerald
Ile are brought about by three
ish arms that the B . era rushed back i causes. They are the favorable
the savages and kept them io sub- woiking of tbe land acts; the estab.
jection, but Boers fought the British j lishment of cu-oixrative creameries
when full annexation was attempted, j in all parts of the country; the es
Mr. Gladstone yielded much in 1 81 j tablishmcnt of better local govcrn-
and 1884. but not all. By the con- rxent.
vention o' 1 881 the Gladstorc (tov- 'I ho government under tho later
erncrent admitted the existence of land acts has been purchasing land
the Transvaal Republic, subject to for tho last ten j ears which is rented
British suzerainty. It was stipulated directly to the tarmer at a reduction
that the British crown should ap i of from :'' to .'0 per out below
point a British resident, with veto former rates. The tents are fixed
power over the internal policy toward , by commissioners ap;ioiiitcd for that
the Kaffirs; that the Britib govern-! purpose, who adjust them according
ment should control and conduct the ! io local conditions and under terms
entire Transvaal foreign K!icy, and j that enable the tenant withiu a ccr
reserve the right to move troops, lain number of years to become
over Transvaal tetritory in time o' absolute owner of the land,
war. The Boers showed so hostile! Such a dicy has begun to make
a spirit over these rcstiictions that tbe people more contented. It is
in 1884 Gladstone gave way in resulting in doing away with some
everything except this one clause : , of tbe evils of absentee landlordism,
"Tbe South African Republic will ;.r.d with an opportunity to own the
conclude r.o treaty or engagement soil and build up a permanent home
with any state or nation other than i tbe Irishman is filled with more hope
tbe Orange Free State, nor will any llian fur many years heretofore.
fllibhtd. 'll.n bortid ui tlii.Ttnla, I.
IS. Condon, J. M. Hamilton and II. C
Kooier, with Kiank Irwin f inlerk, have
done well lo t-oinpli'lt) the l uiUlu g
tn.t.i.fae'orlly in abort a time.
l.atit ear thiMO were lull two teacher,
and t lie tulal enrollment lor ll.e year
ai'JS. lid year there will be lliri
U-m-lirrs and Hit immhrr id .ii! III
tiogrt-alt-r. Mi Julia Hill hi riuilnye'l
as piiiK-ipal and will have chargo ol I lie
ixtli, levemli, tighlli and uiiilli grades.
The state roiirte ul study will Iw uml,
ryrn to the Ural year's work in the High
I si-hixil as oilllliit-d therein. Miss Hill It
la graduate of The Palles 11 gh arboul
and has taken a four years' course at ll.e
university of On-gon. She has had con
siderable rxiwrivnce in gradud ichool
work and aiJ frum thorough scholar,
ship xsesie tail, energy and dift'ip
line. Manual training is a special fea
ture ol her work.
Miss A. May Heehler, of The lullrs,
who was aoiatant teacher there liot
year, will tearh in the Intermediate de
parluient, OomimaeJ ol the Ihild, lourlli
and fiilh grades. Mix N-ehlrr hat
taught twrnty-eighl monthr, l a grad
uate of The Pallet High selinul and has
had one year's woik at Kugrne. Miu it
esi-rUlly ttrong in luathemaliit, ami
in her quiet, unassuming way a ill nuke
a tun-eft of her work, both in and out
ol the Khool room.
Miss Jotie Spink, ol Tho Ia!ir, will
tench the primary room, made up of tl.r
tint and srr lid grade. She lint a ii "
rxperience ol forty-right inuntl.t, nio!ly
in g-adrj n liool work, bavimt I I'lghl in
The Dadee, Moro, na Valley and
Monkland. Mii Spink a!io is a gradu
ate ol The Pallet High trhoo! tnd holdt
a state diploma. She has already provrn
lierni'if a iim-IuI tea -her.
We eongiatulate Anti-lope ( u retiring
the pri'nent rorpt ol Irtrhert ami wc
uiub-rttand these relluiahle young ladirt
agree not to marry U-fore lint spring.
A BREEZY PERFORMANCE.
Hal CnJ.)l hf all Whs A..rrlala
If any went to the Vogt last night tx
pretlug to hear autthing tmt vaudeville,
Ihey were diaip untril, for to il
IverliM'd and to prrtentcd Io one of
PORTLAND. SEPT. 28,
OCTOBER 23, 1809.
Harlicultaral and AEiicnllsiMl
Pri'dneis ol ttngon, Vlilni!ton and
Miili" In vrctli r varli'ly and pro
liuloii II. an ever before.
EENNETf'S Jtemit MILITARY BAND
MIS3 ALICE KAYMOND
AniMlu l.ieali-l 1 l) i oruol S..I..UC
lb I' iium11'1
ul ArfUli, illtiet ft. .in tlii. il. . i Ih.vter,
l.luloti. Ihtlr llll a-e.tillt'e lo Alili'iUa.
FILIPINO WAR MUSEUM
THREE GREAT SISTERS MACARTE
l.'nuii'aeU Ai'iialiita, III t't.ir llifllllug at-l.
AND OTHER GREAT ATTRACTIONS
II ." I'. Ul.
S . oi.
Tim . Miri.i ,,
H.ll l.k. lv,,r M
W.wth. Onii.l.11. i.,.,
" H, M I,
Clilmao to.. tl-
.lla W.ll.. n,.,,,
Mho'i'.,.li. n ,U
' II I u I II. Mil ,.,,,.
t III Hl Ml.iJ
A Sraion of dreal Surprinet and
I(al oh All
.tllShMlIM .... 3 (,m.
bllOrvn iMulf I-1 )cMr, tort-nti.
DONT MISS IT!
EAST and SOUTH via
The Shasta Route
a r. m.
Cur Mm t ikt.
and e.-fy u
1 ui .
a . iiinmiiia nr llnm.,,, '
in Atoni at.. i viay
lo . ui.
a. m. 1 Wiu.rrr Hivn t xi. .
...m Wa, U..J.
Tarn, Wiu.aaena n Via Id,.
Tur-rimrl ,u inn...
au4 Var Ui..i,,.,. '
W il l aTT Kiv.a i ,
riiaiMi io I tir.allla -
au4 Via? l.!itliii(-.
klfaria lu liu.u.
tribe to the eastward or westward of' The establishment of co-cperative j tne largeat audlnee we have ten in
the republic, until the same has been erennieries, however, has tieen one j 'h I'-r a I .rg whilu. M.Te en
approved bv her Maj-sty the ueen." of the strongest ii.lluenees in thetk- ';!" dii-i.ve.i il.ai. Dulle.
' ' . . atnlieneei ullallv ahow.
The claim of suzerainty w, retained in? tiu.giation. The manufacture of Wirn ti- iuiUwi (.r( nur f
to thii extent, by no means incon-J butter has advanced to a marvelous ceive.l t:,e iu.praion that the perform-
siderable. The Uoers secretly planned decree of perfection and is likely to I anrn wan to he w bat miiiht be teuned a
i say we never asked anything but, lo gct a scallrt of u.cjr own and to become the great Industry of the ; "rip niorter"-a j mgled me.a of tumh
tice, never desired anything but ,eeure a majoiity of the white inhab 'people. The value of the annual j V,n' -v,'!:i"'- n.rl'I-voic.-.l gin. ami
idom:a:l we longed for waa that s .- t, I ..... : .1 . I ''""'-"'o.itlied men ; Inn a, il proceed.-.!
. o- - - - lllllSIU .UU 111 AIMin lUf null BUT- iiiu'iy.i u.- mi-icii-tii ivj oulii "o, i 1..,, .-u- ,
ereiguty and confedeialion. 1 extent that the revenue fioin this miiil many very ro-ver, clean and wilhal
History gives no support to the i industry foi last year w.tj $:),(i(ii),n0) pleasing pi cia:tie were given. IK
Southern Pacific Comp'y.
Irani Irataaiid ate dua to artm al I'urllat
.' OVI.HI.AMl Kk 1
j erraa, atrlll. Hm.
I bur. AaMati.l. m - I
farilra u.loni !.,.. in . ,0vM
L..a , lrall. 11, a . a a II aj
!....,. 1 . o. vi'i ,'nneu.w
....a 1 iia ior.a-i r .hum 11.
j o . nun a 1111 ,Nu,
I 1 ! Ul.
V' t.'. Ihr.iiiiM fr. '.yhl, aa-l l.an,., tM M
rarry Iwaaaua.ra. atrUia i .'o a. u. . d..
ea 111, '
'-. .'I. brat flflabl. rarrt. IMwr-arta. ...
I- 'I I U.I ar rl. rm I ju I. 111 . .. iMit I. . I. , ..
I. b-.tntd I'.ri i(li f is M. A.v.'ani
ear., Iaarnaiia. airllr 1J b in dM.iu
1. JJ. tte.t I...O..I .a-al ftr'rt-l. raol. bav
arnavia. mint j 1:. p. iu , j iu n it a. a.
II. K. IA
W II IHHIIII'KT
. r.irial. (,
I al hrtrttlM
I. airlilui al It a.at
..f f'.II I artlrulari rail rtit l,
'1 hl.li. li, M.. a,.. )
30 A. M
. II A. M
II. Alialea.l.l 1 aa...
N.- Oi la-ana mud
H-m-liurg au.l ear
j V la W'.M.ll.iir. ..r ,
I Mi. Autf.-I, Mtri-rl..u, j
W.-al e In, Hroaii.
lll.--ru.ir.i.l an. I 1
1 Nali.li j
I1) A. M.
ai f. M
.10 V. V. !
theory that the liters, in any special ; giealer thi.n for the previous year.
orgciieralscr.se, ate the champions ; With a ielea-e from the pinching
of freedom. They resisted the aboli-' loverly from which the Irish have
tion of slavery and have denied to suffeicd for so many years, witli
immigrants the privileges extended prospei ity in pastoral industries,
in other republics. It is said thatjwiih improvement in municipal
the Oullanders now constitute a ; government wherby the ieople may
majority of the Transvaal popula- I enjoy a larger share of the responsi
lion, own half the land, nine-tenths j bilities, with a reduction in renU and
of the property and pay nine-tenths an opportunity to acquire and hold
of the taxes. They are practically j a home, it may be that the Irish
disfranchised, with every prospect question will settle luelf naturally
that should their numbers increase
the llocrs now in power would fortify
without jiolitieal conflicts, and that
the people may again enjoy that
their rule by devising new ban it r prosperity and contentment which
to popular suffrage. A ltoer votes was theirs before the ycais of op
at sixteen, while the son of an Out- j pression began.
lander is beset with impediments
that place the ballot almost beyond
hi reach. What remains of the
suzerainty after Gladstone's yielding
policy is now repudiated by the
Boers. They Lope for a general
rising in the British colonies in South
as would Imni-li Hie h.uea, make one
forget all Sorrow or annoyam-r and lanh
uulil their aides teln d. It ia to be re
gretted that vaudeville ia taking the
pine." of g iod w I. oil roil, u .ia)a Willi a
plot worth f jKoaing ; hut i:ch a show
aa last nighl'f, where nothing ohjntioii
able i introduced, hut everything ia
pleasing, is ' better than a done of
uiediciue anj will surely prolong life
and make us all happier.
Sjine especially clever dancing was
introduced, aud the rake walk as a
Onale was apli n lid. Kai h aetor seems
to be an arnst io bis line, whether
Irish, Dutch, Ameiirrn or what not;
while the girls, from the glddieror.es
to the old maid, were good, barring a
shrillness of voice which was anything
but pleasing in the first act, where
the leading lady was most prominent.
bhe is, however, a ei.te .iltle actress.
The company must have done well in
A small band of sheep, belwen 40o0 ' financial way, judging from the
and 5XX), on shares or rent. Inquire of
oct2l29l.t Columbia Hotel
I I will be at .Saltinarih.)' st ck yards
with 15 head ot a oik horses bv the 8th
IHELASlJ lSll'W) visa.
Africs and for confederated l'oer
..llin. .,. . - I . .' . . 1 . a. . . . 1 . I .A.'A.A.nn.u in it.-., n , 1 . f . I r..nli
uui bwhi w iiii.ii ivic tun cnij eric i ciiiij iu iu . a riii ii toe k. vu h (ig.f ,m
would nerve the rel et chief lo make nint. The imagined Boer contest rt 12-18
. r ... a. i... .. : . . . i a I i. - i. . . - l l. ...'. i . n . u.i... 1 1 .
O'j luu iicuc ui; o a n; n iih inc ivuieri-. ini uuiu :ni n o:i j Tauniici u.:u uic i ToCoreaColrtia. fine flay,
can-. It migh;, in fact, make him facts are impartially examined Inj Take I.ag u-ve Bromo tjiirdce Tab
he I i eve that he wocld yet have a'thellht of history. fJIobe-lJcnio- ' lets. All druggists refund tl e money if
chance ti burn Manila nnd mnaaipre ', crat. it fails to ciire.
all its wliite inli .bitants. Otis' f.roiy,j
backed up by the Iiepublic.in pirty :
of the 1'iiiied state, has tallied J While Sir Thomas L'pion was
Agulnaldo in his schemes of rapine j wailing for a bict.e during the re-'
and blood thua fir, I tit a victory for cent successive ilnjs of calm he'
John McLean nn I for Bryan's ticket expressed bis views tf Ircl ind, and
in ebiaska would lead him to think among other things said that emira
that his friends were coming into t:on from that country had fallen off
power and that his day of triumph greatly during the past few years,
was near. j eays the Spokesman-Review.
A little over half
audience which greeted them.
A DALLES WEDDING.
Mary llrltar aetl Jaa. krnniil; Married
at lli(h Mni.a leatarilay.
At high noon Sunday a very happy
but quiet wedding took place at the res
idence of Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Drlvor, on
Third street, when Recorder X. II. dates
united In marriage their eldest daughter,
M.ry Alfaretlnh Driver, and James
Kennedy, of Wauilc.
At the close of the ceremony when
congratulations bad been offered, a wed
uing dinner ass served, which was
A I r
IM)U'r.Mr N K r A K i . r' K . t S.reaa I rain
1'ailr (ruwi.l Nun.la.
I'"pm. .I.s. f...i!an. A-.. SKa.ca
. "' . Ml. 'i Vi Miiiik ill 1J s . ' a. in
1 ' p. in. r.r. luil. n. I. urn.. I v 4 a) a. in.
I'all) . l. n , m.-. ,i nuii'lnr
IdMNi. I AKSO.N IX.lifc.N llOl'IK.
I!' I.I. VAN IH'I-M.T l f Kl KRi
AMI HH UNO I I.A-a hl.KKrlNU I AKa
AII'li-l Ui all 1 tiroua-h 1 ral ia.
ilr.-l .rtniTli..n at r-an rraiiriM-o lth Oeei
.-l'tnl au.l nitci.ul an. 1 1'prlllt. it. n 1 1 atralital..!.
Ilm-a ..r Ml-Af ana I lll.NA. Kallli.g Oiln on
a .il. atl..li.
HKiiamni tii ki ti if, r afrn i.oia and Ku
e A 1 ... J A r A , ( 1 1 1 A . II lMjl.l'1.1.' am
1 II M.I A.
All ai.ve train arrive al ai.i .l.-.art Inn
i.raud ( antral eiailuii. rlftii ai.. Irvmg aireu
faaarnger l.i, l.a.i ..( j.n,,a,,n airtxrt.
trmrf ..r MiH-rl.tan. ami daya, al 1 SO p. in
Arrlv at l urtlaiiil. u a. m
lavr lor AIHI.IK on M.in.lar, Wrrlnar aiul
frliiaT al a i. a. m. Arrlee at I'url.and, lue
da, ThurMlaj anil Mluolaa S I p. Ul.
K.srej I BtllMlar. ts. e.t Haluolar.
R Ki.K'.I.ER, II, II MAKKIIAM,
""' Aaat. ,. . a, faaa. Art
Triroieh Tli-Sel Offire, M Thlrtl atnel, wrwire
thr..iili n. .u to all polnu Iu the Kaalere
ntt.. I ana.laau.I turu caa be oblalnwl al
lowMt raU-a triim
Knc'l day our business shows
tbe jieople are finding out we
are pudiing to the front with
belter goods, lower prices,
salcsjK'Uple the very best, soil
last, but not least, buyi rs bo
know their ImisIik-m and buy
for the K-ople.
C. F. Stephens
The Dalles, Forllani and Astoria
I m. A M ft A I est a . ...-
-Tt TrJr ' '' ' ...,1''kin'' In T'ntiiy nor quality, being
o yiit ;,n';,,:.::.,,,.r;,.;:-',"(T'l, i ami n.,wi te,ptfllg. Ti, re.
far-? . 'u''.v:';v,r:i,;.,t;r".v;;:j." ;-. nnder i the .iteroo , in ,
af u;,....ii,.,.i::i.H; i"''"",nl manner, the following besidii
T I VT1. laa
HOEhS, IihlTIsll AS I) l.IIlEIiTY,
or in 1 !.", the poj ulation of Ireland,
When the Dutch settled At the according to Mr. I'nn, pieid'.nt of
Cape of flood Hops in lC.'n' Manliat the SlMislical Society c f Ireland,
tan Island wis itll in Initch posses- was 8,2lJ.j,0ol.
ion, thourh before the century was
out the Knglish were maitcrs in New , decrease was ctnigrat!
f aaal l a.i-h.t ! I l.a I m. ...,! ;.. . .....11.. I f
i i-1., aH.o..a j laoiiir oeiug present:
..... ...... .,ira. iitia r.i iu....K , I . -
mi-''-a.!.(V.,-r1,,ti.,. . . . "t' -o, ,.i,. o. H
a. wii.. i..,i... anri i liililreii, (JIihs
a..--, . i, ,,ii, ,, i., I ., .
i i.aro N.,,.,-,a....i" I "a'tVi J. Straus,
'.''i fl r.i i i) "'a-1 1, !i i.r I "" ""l,e.y left fin the
iM.Mii.ni.,r ,ai,-, "iii rinKin train lor
LV:. .'m i'!,!.; A sfu ia and Salem
ann upon their rn
I turn w III rimke Ihi if linitm at IL'aaa..:..
Iiim'I hi Aar.i...i l u Vt. V i
iii.-hwn.,i.ii,..it..,0,",,"er, ami an enterprising hiiiiie
' ' having graduated from the I'ort.
rr.a ij 1. aa. ,,, n n. f jt, I mn'i i.'iaineas t.ollege In the tame c la
o'.n ,1,1 nann . wiiii ner wlin
8., . . m .it f . 1 .i . "r wa w..a ana H-..I l..i . v. n.-. file
,Z.io,0Cl. In le!M it was frv-.i.,..i.,,, .. , i..., ,..aPi.,.a. ., , is a young lady of snlenrlid ednraii.
(..,...H.,i1l.l. l.w.lil,,Mil ,r. ll..l! .,! I .,. . f ' iioiii eillll Bill
5 13,78. i he caue of this enormous :lV,.';":1';::;r;:;;''',; , ,:,"';k;r 1 1 1 L, ! , , 7' 1 '"
decrease was emigration. Mr. l'im r...r-,r,...irt.,,r,,.,7r'" proud. '
i now his wife. M,e
I . a
Sirs, ten h or :i k I V
fe vl Ul 1IIIIVU VIIJ
I'ally (mi .t Humlai) U lawn
T. .lu lling at way loins on l,, the
I oliiiuliltt river,
II..II1 ol ll.e aUi". alrnirirra l.ava Ih-. ii r.-lnilll.
aiHl are In ea.-eli..,.! ,i,.fm ,, , ,n , ,K,
The llecml.,r I In. emleavor loan. l
IHlruna tlie U at aervlra -aall.l.
Kor ta.lifi.rl, Ke,n a, r ,
I lt,m stennmra I.I 1 ha llegulalur
l lieil..arii..raol Hie ft .-a-n In tr.r Una will U-nrm
lull ' ' '"' t'""""'",-lii Mi.ri.luy th inn
Out nt. lua a.
I I.r l'll,. onii-a
I uiirl !.-. t
W. C. Allaway,
PLCASC LOOK MERE.
THE 0LLC, 0"CC0N.
Rooms on Third Stroot,
One Block Back
French ACo.'a Pank.
Dealer in Blacksmith Supplies.
leed rje for sale at the Wasco Ware
Yotk. It was not until
.k thathows that between May, I?3i, and i'o
... . r . II . .nrt.iinu r. .. ....
IMS LIIKOMI II
jiins In crjrigrH'iili
Cor. Second & Lanolin.