Image provided by: Hood River County Library District; Hood River, OR
About The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 16, 1899)
THE DALLES WEEKLY CHRONICLE. SATURDAY. DECEMBER 16. 1399
The Weekly Chr oniele.
O i li.eb or le hi Di!y II
O tJio Incba. and ou-Ier four incfcea 1 cv
t -or I. hit tncces j4 uatfef twelvt lucie . TS
fj -at t'. laches. 8
AU.T KD WUBU.V.
! tn1i or res. srr tnca K 50
Orr oue laeh ar3 on irr (oar lncbe iw
fiTM four n-ht ! aaM t e.TS Inch. . 1 90
Ore m! lucoa 1 00 i
THE BOER A WARY FIGHTER
Three centuries of contact with
lavage foe and roan kilting animals
have bred id tbe Doer nature a weari
ness which is being used to advantage
in the war wi:h England, says tbe
Spokesman-Review. Our continental
soldiers osiessed the satre cautious
characteristic in the struggle for
Enough has been observed of the
Boer fightinu to reveal his tactics.
He permits the British to do all the
attacking. Having discovered the
route of the advancing British forces,
the Boers seixe stroi-g positions in
the path of the advancing armies,
construct defenses, place lhir ar
tillery to tbe best advantage, and
patiently await the attacking army.
A few hours of bird fighting enable
them to determine whether it is best
to bold the first position or retire
under cover of darkness to another
poiut of strong vantage. Thus the
force arrayed against Lord Methuen
bis fought three engagements, and
now holds its fourth position near
Spytontein. It fought auJ fell back
from Belmont, from Gras Pans acd
from Modder river.
Two hundred mile away to the
southeast, as the eagle flies, ia Caj-e
Colony, near the southern border of
the Oianse Free State, the Boers
have rerulsed the Biiiisb advance
under General Gatacre. They found
here that they could hold their first
position, held it, and sent the British
column reeling back in disaster.
Thus far it must be conceded thai
the Boers have pioved the shrewder
fighter. They have not underrated
their enemy, something which can
not be said for the English forces.
They move with greater celerity,
have closer knowledge of the coun
try, and have not allowed themselves
to be euchered out of any of their
These early British reverses, how
ever, were foreseen in Europe and
this country. When war was de
clared, it was freely piedicted in the
American pipers that for a few weeks,
and possibly a few months, the Boers
would have the best of tbe fighting.
But the tide will turn. The English
officers will learn prudence in the
dear school of experience. The
British government will hurry for
waid the needed reinforcement. lis
armies are terribly deficient now in
cavalry, but this deficiency will be
overcome. It will achieve the relief
of Kimberlcy and Lidystoith,' and
can then tum its attention to Pre
toria and Bloemfor tein.
I . . . M
contortionist. He took the same safely lamp or drawing m u
position on the questioo of teiritorial J tirouih the screen for the purpose,
accession that tbe other Jones and : It is doubtfot if this example of Ben
Bryan hold. He doubtless believed,' Zelder, the man who is said to have
as they do, that the country already - been so eager to smoke, wi!l have a
had enough territory, and that a! deterring effect upon miners who
further expansion would make it j use tobacco. Or rather. Judging from
land poor. But he has recently, as '. previous successi ve accounts of mine
be says, and as reported by an East- j explosions from this cauw, there are
-,k.o "invpstifatiniri rerv few miners who will oot smoke
(IU VVUUK v. - .... m ,-,
the expansion question, and this has
brought the change in his views.
Not far fioin half of the Southern
Democrats of ability have in the
past ten or twelve months come over
to the expansion side. This does
in the future because of this warning,
since only those who rish under the
instruction learn the lesson thorough
ly. W. W. Statesman.
Col. Bryan has a bouncing rubber
; .... ti . m.
not mean that they will join the Be- temperament mat is reai:y oeauuiui.
t.ullican partv. Senators Morgan. ! The New York Sun reports him in
Tillman, Cattery, Sullivan and the
many other Southern statesmen who
are on the Republican side on this
big issue are not likely to vote the
Republican ticket in li00, but tbey
represent an element of dissent from
the bonrbonism of Bryan, Senator
Junes and the other ante-diluvians
which will make trouble for the
Democracy next year when Ih-.t
party, ia its national convention, de
mands that the flig shall be pulled
in Porto Rico, Cuba and the Philip
pines. A BILLIOS-LOLLAR COCXTRY.
A JOXE.S WHO HAH SENSE.
Arkansas has one conspicuous
Jones who has placed himself in
touch with the times, says the Salem
Statesman. This is not James K.,
that stole's senior senator, but is
Dan W., Its governor. Gov. Jones
scys he has been "investigating the
expansion question," which means,
of course, that he has become an
expansionist. "I consider the acqui
osiliot) of the Philippine islands," he
remarks, uto be most unfortunate,
for the reason that it furnishes us a
permanent foothold near the Asiatic
coast, which will protect our com
merce with Asia."
This is the view which almost any
sane perkon will lake who has studied
the question. Senator Jones would
talk just like Gov. Jones if he knew
as much about the expansion isMie.
The question does not require much
aludy, either, to be mastered. A
few hours' intelligent m vesiigatioi.
of the milter would show almost
'anybody that the policy which the
country, under the guidance of the
McKinlcy administration and the Re
publican party, has stalled out upon
will increase tbe nation's power and
credit, expand its commerce, give
employment to a larger number of
people, and add to the wealth, pros
perity and happiness of its inhabi
tants. At the oulsct Gor. Jones was a
A few years ago one of our law
making bodies was stigmatized as a
"billion-dollar congress."- The Amer
ican people have now a billion
dollar country, says tbe Globe
Democrat. I? is a billion-dollar
country in a double sense. The
money in circulation, which has been
increasing rapidly and continuously
for a long timp, was so close to the
12.000,000,000 line at the beginning
of December that it must have
nassed that mark bv this time. This
is, of course, far in advance of any
point ever touched previously by the
country's circulating niediur".
It is a matter of profound gralifi
cation, too, that much tbe greater
part of the increase iu circulation is
made by gold. Just twenty years
have passed since tbe resumption of
specie payments. On the first day
of 18G2 tbe lieasury and the banks
of the country ceased to pay out
gold and silver on demand, and both
of these metals at once went to a
premium. A few weeks after the
beginning of that year, or on Feb
ruary 25th, the first of the laws was
passed which ctcated the greenbacks,
and as this currency grew in volume
the gap between its face value and
that of gold broadened. On July 1 1,
18G4, 12.85 in greenbacks or any
other American currency was re
quired to buy $1 in gold. That
date, which was near the darkest
period of the war of secession, saw
American currency (hop to tbe
lowest level it ever touched.
I.i financial credit and general
political prestige the people who are
living todjy see a widely different
Country from that which those alive
in 18C2-78 saw. The downward
movement of currency and the up
ward movement of gold as quoted
in terms of currency, which began in
18C2, and which culminated in 18C4,
was reversed as soon as the war
ended in I86s, and, with a few
temporary reactions, tbe gulf be
tween the paper and the metal nar
rowed. It disappeared altogether on
January 1, 1870, when the gold re
sumption law of 1875 went into
operation, and has been absent ever
since. But the change for the better
since the beginning of 1879 has, in
one rested, been as marked as it
wns between 1862 and that time.
The enlnc amount of money in
circulation in 1879 was, in round
figures, 1810,000.000, whilo it is
12,000.000,000 now. The gold part
of the money, however, has grown
in a far higher ratio that) has the rest
of the circulation, for the gold total
of $138,000,000 twenty years ago
has increased to an aggregate of
$778,000,000 at the present time.
This Is a cause for congiatulation by
the enliie American ople. No
other country in tbe world has made
advances in wealth and general finan
cial power in the past score of years
t all approaching the expansion
scored by the United States.
Texas, predicting that "with a con
tinuation of such an increase on our
side for the next twelve months, it
will not be a question of whether or
not the Democrats can win, but how
large the majority will be." Thus
hope springs eternal in the colonel.
Two years from now be will be
carrying the elections of 1904 with
tbe same mental ease. Tbe colonel's
hopefulness rr.ust be a little dis
couraging to those Democrats who
are looking to the elections of next
year for a final discharge from Bryan
Alas! The Samp. .- c'lljy con
troversy is to be revived tlirr'gh a
special message from the presideni,
recommending rewards for the men
in the Atlantic fleet who displayed
conspicuous bravery during the
Portland Oetectlvea I'laylng Errn.
Monday a man by the name of J. W.
Collins was arrested at Portland by de
tectives for passing a bogus check on a
Ftorekeeper at Rainier, He was then
proven to be the same fellow who passed
like checks in Salem and Portland.
It now appears that Wasco county
officials were first to apprehend this
fellow. On or about the 25th of Novem
ber Collins passed a bogus check for
$23.50 on August Buchler's bar-tender
here. The matter was placed in Sheriff
Kelly's hands, who immediately saw
that the hlank was taken from the check
hnok of C. T. Bonney, of Hood River.
Calling up Deputy dinger, of that place,
and givinu him a full description of the
man, lie informed turn that from the
clue obtained he ought to locate the
man at once. After careful investigation
he informed the sheriff that on that
certain date about nightfall a man
entered the 6tore of Mr. Bonney, while
another man waited outside. He pro
cared two blanks from the clerk.
Further investigation resulted in the
deputy sheriff informing Mr. Kelly that
he felt positive he hod located his man
in a lodging cuip on the Washington
side of the river and his name was J. W.
Collins. As there was no cejtainty as
to his identity, and not desiring to put
the county to unnecessary expense in
transporting him, the sheriff did not
order his arrest, hut charged Oiinger to
arrest him as soon as fie put foot on
Oregon soil and bring him to The
It now appears that the Multnomah
officials are evening up on I ho Brown
and Wilson case and captured our
ad Rr(alatiaa Adepttd
Following is the list of letters remain
ing in the posioffice at The Dalles un
called for December 15, 1899. Persona
calling for the same will give date on
which they were advertised:
Armstrong, Peter Faulkner, Miss Nora
Thinkinz It may prove valuable to
some of our readers and at the request of
Jailrr Fits Gerald, we published the
following rule and regulations adopted
by the Kangaroo conrt organized by the
even prieoneit at the coauty jail.
The officers c-f this court shall consist
of a judge, st.eiiff, j.nitor and prosecut
ing attorney, and the duty ot each officer
shall be such as may be prescribed here
after. Rule 1. All persons upon entering
corridor are cut jeet to a fine from 2 to f5
for'the purpose of purchasing candles,
tobacco, etc., to be equallv divided
among the inmates of the corridor,
provided the inmates comply with these
Role 2. All perar.ns, upon entering
this corridor, will be required to take a
bath and wesb their clothes, and con
tinue to do so at least once eacli week,
Rule 3. Any one using the sink or
bath tub must thoroughly clean tame
before leaving it.
Rnle 4. It shall be the duty of each
inmate to shake his blankets and scrub
his cell on Saturday of each week.
Rule 5. Each cell most be swept after
each meal, and upon the cry of "all in"
each inmate shall retire to his ceil and
remain there until the janitor has
finished sweeping tbe corridor.
Rule 6. It must be strictly under
stood that no insinuation shall be cast
upon the character of any inmate cf the
corridor, righting aim quarreling aro
Rule 7. No inmale Bhall hold any
conversation, either written or oral, with
any officer connected with this jail ex
cept in the presence of the judeoftlie
court, and any one violating this rule
ehall Ve severely punished.
Kale 8. No one shall be allowed to
enter an inmate.' cell without the con
sent of the occupant. Stealing and
pilfering are 6trict!y prohibited.
Rnle 9. Strict order must be main
tained while the court is in session, dur
ing religions services and while visitors
are in the corridor.
Rule 10. When the judge rails "10
o'clock p. m." all unnecessary no;se and
loud talking shall cease.
Rule 11. Spitting on the flior, de-.
facing or obliterating either cell or corri
dor will not be tolerated.
Rule 12. When the friends or coun
sel of any inmate of the corridor call on
him all, other inmates shall letire to the
other end of the corridor, and during
ruch time no ceil ehall be vacated or
inmate permitted to pass the dead line.
Rule 13. Washing clothes or hathing
on visiting days will not be tolerated.
K'lle 14. The sheriff being In daty
bound to enfoice these rules, can for
that purpose, summons to his aid ary
and all inmates of the corridor.
riUI'LK TOU ALL at SOW.
WHY DO THEY ATTEND?
Women Can Certainly Kind Mora Be
comliia; Pastime Than Attending
the McDanlel Trial.
Frank Foilon came doa u from Biitgs
CP. U'Ki-n, of Ridgeway, ia in the
eity on hudinrs.
M. M. Williairs, of Prineville, is a
visitor iu the city.
Mrs. T. J. Jackson, of Salem, arrived
in lh city yetttrday.
Henry Hahne, one of Portland's lead
ing merchants, is a visitor in Ine Danes
Mrs. A. R. Byrkett came np from her
hou)e at White Salmon last night, re
turning on today a boat.
Vivian French, who has spent the
past year at their ranch near Fossil,
came down vesterdav lu l will return
Thursday i bally.
E. B. Wood is up from Mosier.
A. L. Richey, of Grass Valley, is in
Otis Patterson returned yesterday
from a week a visit in tfeppner
C. E. L'Ximie, superintendent of the
Forest Restive, is in the city on busi
Harry Smith came down from Spo
kaue yesterday acd is teyisltrtd atlhe
Mrs. Louisa Huck arrived from Wasco
( n yesterday's afternoon train, and is in
the city today.
Miss Hattie Rick?, telegrapher for the
O. II. & N. at Bonneville, came np last
nighl and a ill return on this afternoon's
Mrs. Edith Wetherred, who spent
Tuesday and yesterday in the city, re
turned to her home atPortlaud cn No. 1
Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Vr.n Anda left
todav for Portland where Mr. Van Anda
Mill receive treatment at St. Vincent's
hospital. Mrs. Vun Anda will return
home in a few days.
R. B. Gilbreth, whom we mentioned
a few days h;m hs having gone to the
Willamette Valley about a week ngo
with a view to exchanging his place Ht
15-Mile for a f irm in Linn county, re
turned yesterday. Air. Gilbreth" will
remain in Wa?co, which he says is the
place for him,
Tcin Pal'onr ia up from Lyle today.
N. C. Evans, of Hood Itiver, is in the
A. J. Brigham is
In ar-eordanre with m.. . &,(
entitled r"l. "i" rorl,t,. -
.be Hta.e OTnSKZ fif
approved Frhn,,... , - . la"l iui-..
er or of tbe State of Or .n J- '
following proposed m7.. t!,lTev1:
tutionof the state, "l i. u I
tbe necret.ry Uta,, .'T " Si?
a riewkpeiMT puhiuh. ,". u,Jli
OlMrict of the 0uie if Ore,." ""'""
Bt the Onre-n.. ti. i.'H
e i T.i- Z u .
- "v.., secretary o! Sutj.
SENATE JOINT l ESOLCTIOx
Be it resolved I, t!u Ken.i. !v ' l
hereby prurosed: UI "Tat beim
1 ho, IkUAli.... ...... ... a
hereby abmcated, .rj i,? lien ih! . f".
of Article XI. aaa'u uZV?
triet or other rnunieWi ' Tft
lowed to became li.eb! bei
any purpose to an amount hiluJiJ. "''
h.tmg IndebtedueMir. uj SX1'
Ave per centum on the vaiiieT lt1
property therein to bo acertain! h, ,Z I1"
aeMment for State and countl U,i
tbe incurring of su,;, ii.deotain'u """
Auopieu dt me senate J.muryso ia
Concur. w .1,. u "-""'.
Adopted by the Senate J.nu.r 1
"""" ""on. ITesiJeut ui t"
Coucurred In by the House. tobm.niZT
Has.H. Wta, Bi2S
C IT V ITT iatvt .
ILL T in ,.
Be It reaolred hv hA So...,. ......
currinit: That the fcllinR ,i
Cnnnitutloii of the t.tae of UriC m.V
Section Ten of Article Seven (7), &',h "
la hereby iiropod, to-it: "N1"1 ",
The Legislative Aeinblv roov urovidM. I
election of supreme and ( iiculiJudll t f
titiet e aa . one i M h!h f". ..""" I
of five JuMtlee. of the -upreme"a ta
fcliall cons t of a. many circuit Juli
be deemed necins ry, who ehall hold hZZ.
without allotment un.l u h .hi , .J!..'? "
oath as the hnnwmi in.i.w
the LreUlauve A-i'itTii.i.-m... I
Adopted by the Senate, r ehrn. u n
C. W. Jclton. I'ntldtnt of the fcut I
. oiicurreu in oy the House, Kebrmrt 15 m
W. K Kkapy, speaker of lit i'n.
Adopted by the Bennte, JHiiu.iry 3, 1
JostPH bmoN, I'resid.iMoftkttak
coiieurrea in by; the House, Fcbrury m
CHAS. 11. jiooRks, hiakt-roitbeajia
lusincsB visitor in
The cause of the Carbonadcf ex
plosion ia the old, old story ot
colliery disaster a man lighting
his pine, and opening the door of his
Atwood, (J SI
Benet, E S
Heard, C K
Bolton, W II
Coster, L II
Cambnll fc Walker
Osretis, K N
Kelly, J W
Loucks, N A
Miller, O F
Monti, M G
Fenderirisf, J L
nfr, Al M
Sailth, i A
i n , t b , Ivan
GoeU, Miss Marv-2
Henderson, Hrs L
Klver, Mrs L A
Martin, Mrs May
O'Leary, Mrs James
Richmond. Em tin
Riiri', I H
Smith, Aldi-n M
Thenseti, J P
Warboys, If U
II. H. RlMUELI., P. M.
Mrs. R. Churchill, Berlin, Vt., says,
''Our baby was covered wiih running
res. DeWin's Witch llr."l Salve
cured her." A specific for piles and
tkin diseases. Beware of wotthless
Katrar Katie .
Strnyed from the range on Dutch flat,
one dappled gray horse, fonr years old
next spring; branded on left shoulder
thus, C. Five dollars reward will ha
given to any person returning same to
my place on 3-Mile.
no23 lmo O. W. Cook.
While all have been more or less in
terested in the result of the McDamel
murder trial in Portland, at the same
time it is certainly revolting to see and
hear the amount of morbid curiosity
displayed by the thrones of women who
frequent the court room listening; to the
harrowing details, a hen they would far
better be at home endeavoring to make
that place attractive for their boys and
girls, and thus may prevent them from
sharing a like fate. It-ferring to the
suhj -ct, a gentleman said to a Telegram
"This case has dragged along for davs.
and I have been in the courtroom sev
eral time. What has struck me as
most ptculiar is the largo ucrnV-r of
women who are constantly In the court
room. It is cartainly no place for a lady
to be, as evidence has been Introduced
which should be far from agreeable to
their ears. Even when testimony verg
ing on de'icate subjects was reached the
women in the conrt did not show the
slightest desire to retire, but stayed in
their seats with a fortitude equaled only
by the boy who stood on the burning
deck. The most revolting details ol tho
crime do not fazs them In the least, and
when anything strikes their fancy they
laugh until order has to be called.
"What brings the flick of woinsn who
are mere spectatora is a conundrum
which I have endeavored lo solve satis
factorily, hut without success, nnless it
he. as I said before, dua to extreme
morbid enriosity. I h.ive seen Judgn
George's courtroom when iliore than
half of those present were women, not In
the least connected with the case.
Strange, Isn't It? A few of thesu women
were acquainted either with tho victim,
Claire Fitch, or the acrnap.l
McDaniel, but the majority knew
neither and simply occupied space in
the court when they should be homo at
tending to their household duliea, f
they have any to attend to. There Is
another thing I noticed with respect to
these women and it surprised me. Not
one of them was handsome, pretty or
even g.x)dlooking, and nmny of them
had very dull features, which occasional
ly lit up as some particular part of the
evidence interested then.
"Now, what I want to know, Is, why
d ) these women attend? There Is c?r
tainly nothing humorous in a murder
J. C. Yager is in from Grass Valley on
Lonie Davenport came up from Mosier
last nihtand spent today in town.
F. T. E-pin?, who his spent several
days in Tho Dalies, returned to Ante
Bert Barrett, who has spent tho past
week in the city, returned yesterday to
Portland, where he is alien Jiug' tho
B. E. Snipes, who always looks so
natural cm the streets of Tim D.illes, is
in tow n today meeting old friends and
Tonight Mr. and Mrs. Truman Butler
will leave for their old home In La
Compton, Kansas, where they will visit
.Mrs. Uutlet's parents. Mr. Bntlei will
return in a short time, while :,is w ife
will make an extended visit. Dnrinir
their absence Mr. and Mrs. F. Cram
will occupy their residence on Fourth
In this city, Tuesday morning, Dec.
I-'th, to Mr. and Mrs. A. Bettingen, a
Dalle ruullo school.
Following is the report for the quar
ter (4 weeks) ending Dec. 8 "JO.
F.iAt 11,11 P, Unary.
J!" -'ooper. nd 2 :I7
..in., uuocn :iH, 411 and 611 H
Miss Ooiithlt tl a-
C V ',VIr M I"1 - W
J Martin m. r,A Mi !
Mis. VWe.m lthi il dl
2A ;1B, &l Mi !!
5 !" ,."',Tha !' i 4
r"-B."!lf ln tn' m! !
Ml I. Kinto-il 6A 7H1 .Mi ,M
; L,, ".V"" m 5i
Miss Mil l ell M.I.! :.7i M
in . it-,. l)rvrtmrHt,
Miss Hill .
: v" . ilfhl
.Ivr.liXI T) HI
Number of days of school, 18.
Per cent of attendance on numUr bo
School holidays, Thanksgiving and
the Friday folio lug.
Thuaveragodailv attendance for this
Tinter is 40 more than the c irrc-pond-ing
q 'inter uf !M.
J. H. I.AMIHIIH,
HOUSE JOIST KESOI.fTUW.X0.tt
lte-olved bv the IIiiii.h. thn M..,..t. .......
ln; That the foliuwinir nim-uiliui.t. m ihi I
nii.uii.iii ui uio ouiiB oi uri-gou Deauabfrrtu
rt Mu.e.l ;
i ii Hi ine t.ointltutinn be meadedbjii:
niie . . v. luiiono, .u wii;
Section!. Tho neeetssrv usn( lni!i fn . I
(-iiiMriiuii- n pi ifstrvolrs or tnraitebinni-l
the iiuriMise of irriirattoii or for rili(olili
lie cou-uucilon ol canals, iliitbi, ttunin.
jilics to convoy water to t e pine of un Mr I
useful, b.nehcliil or iii-rfSNsi-v titimtw mtd
CriilntiKO, or for draliuiKe of mines vt taftou
iiifts theieof, by mean of rod, railroads. Ir
ways, cuts, tunnels, ibuftr, linUtina; wi
duniior other uenessary means to tk-ir on
Iilete dbvelonnient or anv other ne uemuni
the complete development of the natural' i-l
niirccs oi llio Maicor pteservnti.mof the hat
of I t tnhnlillMitts, is henby ilwlaml tobtti
no like and subject to the rt-gulaiion abdcoiii;
ol the state.
hection 2. The rlftht to ai prnprlite thf r I
pioiMiiui'u wniers oi any naiural llream R'K I
eni'iai use slim never 1J dinl.il.
bil'll.nS. The use of nil u-atrri mint
printed for sn'e. lental or ilistiitiiilloB.i)i I
waters originally appropriated for prtiatcw I
but which, eftei uen h 5 .pn 1 1 1 1 u, 0 riTi: I
fore been 01 mav hereiifter bo wld, ren ltd or t I
trlhutt-d, la Len-bv declmel 10 be nilir s I
and siibj.-e. to tl.e leulatlon s d control ( 1:
State In the manner tirvscriijed ly law. But if I
riRni to use una npprotirnne sucu waienmki
bo Mibjcni to meli rovlflons of law for th-Hi I
line ol private property (or public or frintol
us proviueo 111 Heciion is, Aruoici ui um
stitutlon of the State of Oregon.
Mellon 4. I he liitht to v olivet InaifJ I
peiitaiion for the u.o of water siippiied m
eollllfv. fllv. t..u-n nr u-utiT flUtrift Ol illhlik
ants thereof, is a fnmeiilM', and rnrinollum I
c;eu en 1 -pt by authouty ol am in I
piescriDoa ny niw.
Allool.l hv llio Tiling. Fehruarv 1). IW-
H. T. Ke.u.v. speaker uIiIH-'I
Itli.w aireo i, if
Arioiit.! I.r thn fnuli tVlirnnrr 17. KU-
C. V. rcLroN, fre-iiU'iiluf pin"1
(-lKued Juan h :,!'
. . ...A v. tr..i.u I ..hrn.irr It. l lli.
1 has. U. Moont's, rlol twlli I
Conenrr.d In by the c-nnte. KebrniryU."!
Joi-ktii eiM"N, PieMleiiloi uiio.-
linruK JOINT EKiOl.l'TI0S0-t
pniiMislngan amendnif'it to lieConlltoJI
the state. I Orea-on, by iea-iil.n asjeuua
X rtO.lu I
Kesolved bv the II iuc, theienttem"", I
That Hectlon of Article 1 ul Iho u-
beand hereby Is reeiiIiM.
v the iiouw. iniiimij I
W. Y. Krv,bpkoroltlHl
Concurreil In by the Senate, Jinui'I
i:. w. Ki lton. l'reiueiin""
Adopte.1 by the House, January an. r
CHAS. U. MuoRf, siioakerof a3"
red in oy tuo wmir. MMiii
Concurred In by tho senate. r'ora.'i
IUi-fNKu,Or.,Ojt. 7. 18:.
Wrought Iron lUngfi Co.,
Kt. Inls. Mo.
Dkau 8i..s:-IIaTl..g u,.d one of yo. r
II..leCon,f..rt ,nge f, , ppr0(, rf
tn years, I can cheerfully recommend
them toany onodeairh.g tn (unhasea
rangn. They am perfect lakers, and I
heheveln tha saving of fuel onu our
rango has paid for Itaulf .! t a, grm
today as when purchased, and to money
cou',1 huy it.if Icmld not eet another.
Clarke AFalk have a full ,t!d C0I
p ete l.ne of house, carriage, wagon and
ham paints manufactured hy Jamoi E
Patton, of Milwaukee, Wisconsin.
tcv.Tlr imvT RVnl.fTlOS !(0.l
Be It resolved by the rk-nate, t'1,"
... (,.n., nit airieiwln"""
t onstluitlou of ihe State of own'
The elective frnnrhlse III 'hl' f "!f'JU;
hereafter b.' prohibited lon) cltUoio""
Adoptivl by the Senate. Febrnrartk I
J.lsKI H SIXON, President ol "
Adopte.1 hy the House, Fehnijry . '
( ii ah. U. Mooiiks, Sfer '
Adopted by the Senate. .I""''"' 3J J
T. V. TAYLoa, I'lesliieiH"1
Adojitcd hy the IIoiie. " " " V 'rSi; '.rj. 11j
rs-n icn htatm of anikriWi
(linen "'i (IlKl'!
I. K. i. IirxnAR.Si-eretaryolf''''!,
ol Oregon ami i
,, ol in- -r
Slato.Uo hereby eerltiy tinu ' '- ,MIiii
Ilia pieetlliia ropy ol fenal ' d i
iso. I. of l ie i.eiriMiin- if-
M lllllolr.nl Iniiet.teilliess . ' J.,1,:,tW
Joint Hesohitloti No. I
M-mlilr of s!M,-'Jinlieliirr anu.
Joint licsolilllolt No. n of lie rtW
seuibly of yi.l,-"Irrnrt ,tl
IIouh Joint llesoliitlon No. I "I "nw
As-emlilr of iwil,-" lt-P"""f . '"(iw
and Senate Joint HesoliH :"!.',,,
1-rlvB A-M..lll V Ot l"l . 1....IPII1'"
Hie In this .o'lleu, ai.d ,li',''.,'u'"thcr'1'
t .inwrlpt tliereirora ami the nr
imtosetniv hnii't " '.Vnr M
i... . i .-..I f ihe Milte"' . .... I',i
this Ihird liny "' 0 .
F. ' '
Nolh-e is li-i. lo Klvn " t ,Hairl
has been appoli 1 by l'- ' '7,.diiHf
. . !...., Ill .
lerebynollll ! Hi pose ' " , , ,i w
olllea III Ilia IMIlei, nr
Irom the ilntH heris.r.
OateJ lieeeiulier I I, 1HI1-
. HtooMirl.pin, Mr a. " r' i ',,
of Ihee.lnle of A n" !
per.nshiltliiK elallns ! (()
Suhicrlhe for Tne Chronic