The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947, January 03, 1900, PART 1, Image 2

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The Weekly Ghroniele.
AdTvrtlkinc Kale.
Ptr imc or lesstti Daily......... ...... J
O er two inch. and under four luches 1
Orerfour Inches and under twelve inches. . .
6 ,-er twelve luchea
Jtie Inch or less, per tKh
Over one inch and under (our inches. . . .
Over lour im Inn and under twelve inches
Oyer twelve inches
2 00
1 60
1 00
The Chronicle has often ex
pressed its views regnrding tlie result
of the filthy cigarette habit and
therefore we copy the following from
the Telegram, which is in keeping
with our former comments :
A lenewal of the discussion of the
effects of cigarette smoking is oc
casionally observed. Not long ago
a committee of London medical men,
selected by a medical journal, and
presumably prejudiced neither way,
investigated the cigarette and found
no harm ir. it. The cemmittee say
they found no deleterious substances
tn cigarettes. Other phpsicians have
from time to time given similar testi
mony. But, on the other hand, wf read
. almost every week of disease, trental
or physical, and crime caused by the
excessive life of cigarettes. In some
of these cases the cigarette may be
wrongfully accused of being tbe
cause, yet often it is known, locally
to be so, and nobody denies the fact
The worst effect of excessive cigar
ette 6moking by boys and weak
minded youth is that it often leads
to the use of morphine, cocaine and
other such drugs, which invariably
means cwift and utter ruin.
There may be varieties in cigar
ettes as in other things; some, used
in moderation, may be uninjurious
but in spite of the testimony of the
medical men II may be set down ns
o certain fact that some, if not most.
of the brands ordinarily bought by
cigarette fiends are a poisonous evil,
pure and simple. It may be charged
against them, without fear of sue
cessful contradiction, that tbey dull
the eye ond brain, retard physical
growth, injure the heart and deaden
the moral sensibilities. Besides this
tbey are nastily offensive to almost
every one who does not use them.
A good deal depends on the per
eon. A full grown, full-blooded,
active man might not be seriously or
even apparently injured by a habit
that would make a boy of 12 to 15
years a mental, physical and moral
wreck; end any boy of this age who
continuously and excessively uses
cigarettes is pietty sure to become
such a wreck.
This discussion, however, is not so
timely nor important as it was some
yeais ago. The cigarette habit is not
so bad among boys and youth as it
wis then. The crusade against it by
good women and girls has done much
to check the vice among Coth boys
and men, and the fact that a cigar
ette smoker can scarcely find em
ployment in a refutable business
house or office has pretty well cured
joung men of tbe habit.
The interest
which the United
States Is taking in making an intcrest
ing corn exhibit in tbe Paris exposi
. tion of 1900 is chiefly economic, of
course. Corn is tbe most valuab'.e
of all the products of the United
States. It represents more money
than any other one article produced
in this country. Moreover, its lead
is lengthening instead of shortening.
Corn crops which pass the 2,000,000,
000 bushel maik have grown com
mon in recent years. They will
undoubtedly occur still oftener in
the near future. It is to the interest
of the country to popularize this
article of food in the rest of the
world to the greatest possible extent.
l!ut corn at one time may be said
to have figured In the political
history of the United States Just as
prominently as it does in the coun
try's economic development. The
earlier white men on this continent
record t'icir surprise at the extent to
which the Indians used this cereal
as an article of food, The length of
time which the red men could con
duct campaigns through the forests
on a small supply of dried corn,
wTinA they would sometimes pound
into a nicnl with stones and eat raw,
and at other times bake Into a sort
of bread, or roast it on the ear, was
a revelation to the Spaniard, trench
and Knglisb visitors to the preseut
territory of the United States two or
three centuries ago. The new
comers, however, quickly adopted
the usages of the aborigines in this
particular, and corn was thus made
to figure with a good deal of con
spicuousness in American history.
One of the reasons why the French
of Canada could never hope to
maintain themselves in the contest
for supremacy with the English and
the residents of tbe thirteen colonics
was that corn could be grown north
of the lakes and the St. Lawrence in
limited quantities only. This valu
able American product, which the
Indians with their stone implements
could plant between the tumps of
their rude clearings or on the
prairies, could be utilized to an im
portant extent by those Indians only
who resided in what is now the
United States. The more northern
tribes could grow it only in trifling
quantities, and their French allies
were thus deprived of a valuable aid
in tbe maintenance of their power.
Corn was one of the factors which
gave the victory to tbe English and
the Americans in the war which ex
polled the French from North
America in 175.VC3. It thus re
served the better part of Iho conti
nent to the younger and more pro
gressive branch of the Anglo-Saxon
race, who appropriated it a dozen
years after the French were driven
out. Here is an additional reason
why Americans should take an in
interest in the expansion of the
market for corn, and happily they
are introducing it to a larger and
greater poition of the, world. The
exports in 1899, 18G,000,000 bushels,
have been four times as great as they
were five years ago. Globe-Dengo-crat.
The St. Louis Globe-Democrat
thinks "Goebel's contest before the
legislature will end just as it did
before tbe state election board, that
the candidate who had the most voies
has been inaugurated, nnd the legis
lature will not disturb this arrange
ment." It adds: "Notwilhstanding
that Democratic majority m the
legislature, Goebel is politically dead.
All Kentucky Democrats are not dis
honest. Fortunately for themselves
and the state, a very large proportion
of them have some regard far the
will of the people."
The official spelling of tl)3 United
States' new possessions in the Gulf
of Mexico is declared to be Puerto
Rico. This is how the name will be
spelled on government documents.
It is a concession to the feelings of
the islanders which is well enough to
gratify. Nevertheless, the ultimate
spelling will be Porto P.ico. When
the inhabitants of that island becdme
Americanized they will simplify the
orthography of tLeir locality. For
the time being, however, Puerto Rico
When H was reported that General
Mcthuen had compelled the retreat
of the Boers from Modder river it
was announced that he would turn
east and march directly on IJIocm
fontein, the capital of the Orange
Free Stale. When ho moved for
ward be found a force of 12,000
Boers disputing his march cast as
well as north. After a second battle
ho was content to assume the de
fensive and fortify his position.
England's national debt will prob
ably be increased 100,000,000 by
the war with the Boers. The debt at
present is nearly $3,000,000,000. In
the year 1815 it was $4,500,000,000.
Since 1S83 the reduction lias been
8010,000,000. If tbe British win
the gold mines will furnish an in
demnity. Expression of (iratltude.
I cinnot refrain from thua expreising
my sincere thanks to the neighbors and
friends who so kindly did everything in
meir power 10 assist uurin? the long
Illness and death of my sister, Mrs.
Alexander, and also at the time of the
death of my niece, Miss Dors Alexander.
Especially would I thank Mrs. Gunninir. I
Mrs. Schmidt and Mrs. Shackelford
O. L. Dabrett.
Experience Is the beat Teacher. Use
Acker's English Remedy in any case of
congh, cold or croup. Should it fail to
give immediate relief money .funded.
M I'll, snil Sll ala TloLl.. 1. II !
vv. -...cj i.UUK,ii.,n
j Fmvdlmm wi
of that Oceaa
Dumpling Tbat Mad Them
' Throw Fit.
ThU being; the neuson of fii-h yarns
John Kill-Lie, who. gayt the Chicago
Tiineb-llernltl, lias for yeara conduct 1
most of the shorthand work nt nationn!
conventions, sprung this story at the
Press club. It took the biscuit, so to
"About tlie funniest tliinjr I saw," he
paid, "wns while on u vessel down off
llatterus inlet or some point near there.
One day we ran into about forty thou
sand million sharks. There was n lot of
them, and I wondered if they were nil
there for me. I do think sharks give
everybody a sort of creepy feeling. We
had some fun with them. There was n
pussenger on board who hud had some
experience with the beasts before, lie
went to the cook and got him to make
a lot of dumplings, lie came on deck
with three or four dozen of them and be
gan tossing them to the sharks. They
snapped them down eagerly. Now you
must bear in mind that these dough
bulls in coming from the cook had time
to cool on the outside, so that ns they
slipped down the shark's throat be did
not notice anything out of the w ay. l!ut
the inside of the ball was like n fiery
furnace, nnd in a minute after it had
been swallowed the heat began to net.
I don't believe there is anything hotter
than Lot dough, and if not exposed to
tlie air it keeps hot. Well, you should
Lave seen those sharks jump and plunge
nnd throw themselves. I ncveaw any
thing like it in my life, and, while I am
always opposed to cruelty, it doesn't
seem as if there was any Lnrni in doing
anything to h shark."
Tlie I'nlqne Ceremony Hecently Per
formed In a Nebraska Mis
alon Church,
The western frontier often contrib
utes unique and interesting incidents
that never are exploited in the public
prints, and (lie following is cue that
occurred recently at a little mission
church in Hyannis, Neb. A couple
wanted to get married, and it was nec
essary to send 30 miles for n minister,
and people came from miles around to
see knot tied. The little mud and
wood structure in which Sunday meet
ings were held once in two or three
weeks was filled before tlie hour for
the ceremony, and the minister was
there promptly on time. Jlut the couple
w ere laggard. .Minutes grew into quar
ter hours nnd even to an hour, but the
limn nnd woman appeared not. The
minister read the Scriptures, said a
prayer and two hymns were sung, and
still ro l.i idal couple. Then it was pro
posed to have short addresses to fill up
the interval. Then the minister gave
out :i hymn, and just as the people had
"Oh, happy day, that fixed my choice,
Well may this (flowing heart rejoice."
the couple entered thechurch. Theeer
cmcny was promptly performed, con
gratulations were exchanged and the
new couple started fi.r 1hi ir ranch. As
they went from the doorway 1hs min
ister said: "Let us close by sinking the
third verse," which runs like this:
" 'Tla done, the great transaction's done.
He drew me, nnd I fallowed on."
The Actor Moat lie Carefully
liloitcd So aa lo Catch Pub
lic Attention.
10 .
The rewards of success on the stage
are liberal, insists Franklin 1'yles, the
dramatist and dramatic critic, wiiting
of '-The Theater and lis I'cople" in the
Ladies' Home Journal. They nre wen
only by providing real enti rluinment of
sonic sort. The favorite grows slowly
into favor, as a rule, but there are ex
ceptions. A strong play with n fitting
role may carry an uelor into celebrity
at once. Managers ere eve rcn thcaJert
to find some on of whom n star may be
made. When one is chose n for that pur
pose a contract is rimele with him for
a term or years, usually five. The actor
receives Ihe salary he had been accus
tomed to, nnd also a share of the profits,
increasing from as little as ten per
cent, the first year to ns much n so
the last. The manager chooses the
plays, forms the supporting company
and conducts the business ns he pleases.
If the manager is putting forward a star
who will appeal to the better grade of
audiences, his methods of exploitation
will be dignified, yet he will neglect
nothing to arouse seemly interest that
i, he will seek space in the newspapers
by Laving the actors address literary
bodies, discuss questions of ds-nmni...
art with reporters and do othVr things
to catch intellectual ntt. ntinn it,., ei,
endnimed at cannot be gained unless the
star gives tLe money's worth of enter
tainment to his audiences.
Dark Light.
In Science Francnise M. Le Tln
Low, by the aid of n i.etroleum lmn
it is possible to render objects visible'
even though concealed by opaeiue cov
eringsin fact, to realize the marvels
of the X-rays by a simple apparatus.
A lamp gives off two sorfs of Ilo-l.
One is clear and luminous. The other
is non-luminous nnd invisible, which
J1,6 tnis dnl nht' n",, wh,. like
"" , iB ' J1
, . i ...v.. .jwiuniy lu .,1.
Te uon
mere ore rcn v no nnnmi
bodies; all substances are transparent;
but our being blind to the lumiere noii-iv
or dork light, we fuil to recognize this
translueeiiry. ,'ie describes an exneri
nwm-11 a newspaper is rend by
means of litrht which Las passed
through sheet iron.
The Fnrth'a Inhabitant.
The entire population of tlie globe is
4,020 every lionr, 107 every minute and
one anel a fraction every teeoiitl.
Smooth Swlndleri Who Fleece the
Aa lastaaee of th Barees
Their CoaHdeaee Caa A
Wall Street Mam
Takra la.
Btructingthe exhausted digestive or-
One of the always interesting fea- jana. It is the latest discovered digest
tare, of an American race track is the ant and tonic. No other preparation
tares or an mer' evneri- can approach it In efficiency. It In-
tout. He is interesting to the exper BtantfJ'relleTeiandperlIiailentlyeurea
enced race-goer, who is amused and i Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Heartburn,
astonished at the peculiar ability the pfatulence. Sour Stomach, Nausea,
tout has for sepnrntmga sucner irum
Lis money; he is interesting lo me un
initiated, who plays tLe art of the
"sucker," and who never realizes un
til the next day or so that Le has been
"skinned." The tout has developed rap
idly since book-betting first became
popular. In the olden time, the tout
was usually a negro stable hand, who
was sincere in trying to sell what h't
regarded as grxel information for a
couple of dollars or so. Then, when the
real information was lacking, fake tips
were offered, the little darkies relying
on their general appearance to bear
out their claims of stable connections.
The little darky was soon succeeded by
the white boy, and as the white boy
grew into a man, he continued his oc
cupation, continually changing his
methods as the public became better
informed as tothe doings of this fixture
of the race track. Now the old ragged
tout is a thing of the past. The touts
of the day, or "Lustlers," ns they esll
themselves, nre very careful of their
appearance, and the better they can
dress the more successfully they can
operate. Many, too, do their work w ith
out ever going near the race track. The
Xew York Telegfraph tells the following
story of Low a pair of topnok-hers te-
cureel a good-sized bank roll from a
Xew York broker who was anxious to
make a lot of money in a hurry:
Only lately two touts arrived in
New York with $l,d')0, good credentials
from far western business people, and
were supposed to have a stable nt
Shecpshead. They became acquainted
in some manner with a Wall ctreet
man. lie was informed gradually that
by being discreet he could 'j:ne out'
with the two, and when they were
ready to 'cut a watermelon' Le should
be informed.
"Finally one day one of the schem
ers arrived at tlie broker's office in a
hurry. He held a telegram asking him
to 'come on at once' from his partner
at Cincinnati: The money was to be
bet in the western pool rooms to get
the best price possible. He woulel take
four hundred from tLe broker to show
him how it was done.
"The Wall street man begged to be
allowed to bet a thousand, but the tout
"Next day Le returned. The broker
was excited aa the tout pulled out a roll
of Venturies."
" 'Here's nine hundred.' he said. 'Our
horse was second. W'c bet on him both
ways, nnd you nre five hundred win
ner on it, while we are about even. We
saved our money and that's all. Mr.
Howard wired this from Cir.e-innnti.'
"The New- Yorker could hardly con
tain himself. lie asked the tout to
'take half,' and his offer- was indig
nantly refused. 'I like yon. that's all,
and want to sec you win,' said the gen
erous tout. The broker was not satis
fied, for Le wanted to bet more, a great
deal of money, nnd 'win n pot.' Tlie
tout would call to-morrow and tell hfin
their plans. The broker had all night
to figure on the delights of winning
money on the races. Two days later
both touts called. They end the broke r
went in his private eifiice, where thev
told him the next dnv their horse was
out to win, but he Lad better let their
man bet whatever he wifhed.
" 'We will give yon a chance, but yon
will have to bet about five thousand,
for we shall bet ten thousand nnd the
price will get down to even with all
that going on, nnd we shall be hurling
ourselves ny netting yours, which will
help to cut the price.'
"The broker ngrced to bet the money,
and more, one! wanted to let two friends
"That night the friends gave the
broker $2,000 each as a result of Lis
entLusiasm. Next morning he drew
Lis clieck for $5,000 nnd went with the
two men to his bank, where he cashed it
and the checks of his two freinds. The
money was given to them and t!i
broker was to rail at the Savoy hotel,
where they were stopping, that night
at ten oVlock, with his two freinds, to
receive his money ond be o guest at n
little wine dinner. An Lour later two
gentlemen hurriedly paid their bill at
the Savoy, and an early train carried
them to Montreal, whence n steamer
bore them to Europe to enjoy the fmi8
of their intelligence nnd industry. The
broker gave his friends their money
back, and he never 'hollered.' nnd timh.
ably never will. He cannot nfford to.
The two gentlemen wbo 'turne-d the
trick' are known on race tracks from
'Frisco to lirighton Ilench as 'Miiln
Solly' nnd 'I'retty Willie.' A business
man who juggles with fortunes in l,i
own line will go to the track nnd allow
himself to be dupe d by a pair of 'touts'
who tell him a Mery which, if he would
stop to think about, would never ele
ceive him. At the track, however, Le is
in a different world, and ns a rule the
smarter he is in business the easier he
is to Influence." St. Louis Olobe-lJem-
It takea Lot minute to overcome
tickling in the throat and to Hon a
cough by the use of One Minute C jtih
Cure. Tim remedy quickly cures all
form of throat and lun? trouble-,
llarrile.-g nnd pleasant to Uko. It pre
vents consumption. A famous specific
for Rrippe and its after effects.
Ash your grocer for Clarke Falk's
pure concentrated flavoring extracts.
Dyspepsia Cure.
Digests what you eat.
It artificially digests the food and alda
Hature In strengthening and recon-
another resultsof Imperfect digestion.
- Prepared by E. c. uewif. (o-. ctjicaga.
We will make especially
low prices on Heating Stoves
from this on to make room for
our new stock of Cook Stoves,
Steel llanges and Bicycles for
1000. Our prices, will be the
lowest we ever made.
EAST and SOUTH via
The Shasta Route
Southern Pacific Comp'y.
Trains leave and are due to strive at Portlat
iress, Snlcm, Rose- 1
iurg, Ashland, bno- I
7:00 F. M
j I Hindi bo, vguni iii i
1 Kranciseo, Mojave, (
:13 A. M
lios Aiigeies,r.i raso,
I New Orleans and
I Hast
a:30 A. M.
lltoseburg and way tU-
uons.. .
f Via Woodbury for i
I Mt.Angel, Bilvorton,
West Heio, Hrowns-
ville.riprlmn'.'ld and
Natron J
4:30 P. M
17:30 A. M .
way j
5:50 P.M.
Daily (except Munduy).
l;.V)p.m. rLv Portland ...Ar.j R:25a.m
7:30 p. m. Ai..McMiiinvllle..l.v.J 6;A0s, m
8:30 p. m. tAr..lndtpendeuce..I.v.) 4:n0a. m
'Daily. flMiiy, except buntniy.
Attached to all Through Trains.
Direct connection at f an Francisco with Occi
dental and Oriental and Pacific mall steamship
Hue's for JAPAN and CHINA. Sailing date on
a) plication.
Rate and tickets to Eastern points and Eu
All above trains arrive at 'and depart trotr
Grand Central Station, Fifth and Irving streets
Passenger Depot, foot of Jtderson street.
I-eave for Sheridan, week days, it 4:30 p. m
Arrive at Portland, :30 a. m.
Leave for AIRLIE on Monday, Wednesday and
Friday at 8:35 a. m. Arrlvo at Portland, Tues
day, Thursday and Saturday tt 8:06 p. m.
Except Sunday. "Except Saturday.
lanaaer. Asst. G. F. 4k Pas. Act
Through Ticket Ofrlcc, 1H4 Third street, whors
through tickets to all points In the Eastern
States, Canada and Europe can be obtained at
lowest rates from
J. B. KIRKLAND, Ticket Agent,
C. S. Smith,
Fre.-sh Eggs and Creame'y
Butter a specialty.
2d Street.
'Phone 270.
Fine Lard and Sausages
Curers of BRAND
Sheriff's Sale..
s the cmrriT court or the state or
1 Ort-gun, tor W ni ( ouuty.
J. t Mclnernr, admlnUtrator of rhe eatate of
Fliillip UroKan, ducvaasxl, fliuutifl,
N. W. Wallace and 8. Y. Wallace, Defendants
Hj- virtue of an execution, decree and order of
aalu. duly IwbueU out ot and under the aeal of
the eirctiit cuurt oi the alate oi Oregon, for the
county of VYaaco, to me directed and dated the
2th day o( November, lS'.ni, upoa.a decreo for
the forerloaure of a certain mortgage, la favor of
plaintiff and againat aaid defenditnta, and judg
ment rendered and eutared In aaid court In the
alxireeiitiiltd cause, in favor t plaintiff and
against tbe defendant N. W. Wallace, aa judg
ment debtor, in the aum of one thousand and
thirty two and 2M0O dullara (lU,i2.i.') with in
teret thereon from the Sih day of September,
lsa, at the rate of ten If per cent per annum,
and the lurthcr mm of one hundred dollars
ltlH;aattorue;ff.andirie further aumnt thirty
and -0-1k dollars t 20 and the eM of and ui
ou thia writ, and commanding me to make sale
of tho real proierty embraced iu such decree of
foreclosure and hereinafter described: aaid de
cree and judgment having been rendered and
entered on the 2tto day of October, lKN, I will
ou the third eiay of Januarj , 1110, at the hour of
2 o'clock In the afternoon of said day and at the
front d'r of the county court house, in Dalle
City, Waaco county, Oregon, sell at puolio
auction to the highest bidder for cash lu
hand all the right, title and interest which
tbedefenoanta.N. W. Wallace and 8. P. Wallace,
or either of them, had on the 2olh da; of Hep
tember M'Ji, the date of the mortgage foreclosed
herein, or which said defendants or any of the
defendants heiein, have since acquired or now
have in and to the following described real prop--erty,
situated and being in Wasco county, Ore
gon, to-wit: Thesouthe st quarter of tbe south
west quarter, the south ha ( of the southeast
quarter, and the northeast quarter of the south
east quarter of seel ion twenty-eight, In township
seveo south, of range seventeen east, Willamette
Meridian, containing ItiO acres, or so much of
said property as will satisfy snid Judgment and
decree, with costs and accruing costs.
Said property will be sold subject to confirma
tion and redemption aa by law provided.
Dated at Dalles city, Wasco county, Oregon,
this 29th day of November, 1MW.
decMl Sheriff of Wasco County, Oregon.
1 of Oregon, for sco county.
In the matter of the guardianship of George
kiiiut. Frank Jorduu, Katie Jordan
and Mary Jordan, minors.
Now on this ih day of December, 1899, came
William JordiiD, the duly appointed, iual!tied
and acting guardian of too above named minors,
and presented his petition praying lor an order
authorizing and directing him to sell the interest
of said minors In certain real property herein
after described, and it appearing to the court
from said petitiem that it is necessary and bene-'
ficinl to said wards that their Interest it) the
south half of the southeast qnurter of section
1m, township 2 neirth, range 13 east, W. it., be
sold ; thereore it Is ordered that '1 lierewa Kllmt,
the mother and next of kin of iieorge Kliint and
Frank Klinit and said William Jordan, father
and next of kin ol Annie, Katie and Mary
Jordan, and all persons interested in said estate,
apiicur before this court at the court room there
of in Dulles City, Oregon, on the 6th day of .
January, l'.IH), at the hour of two o'clock p. in.,
then and there to show cause why a license
should not be gianted for the sale of such estate.
and that this order be published at least three
successive weeks in The Dulles Chronicle, a
wee-xly newspaper printed ill said comity.
imiea nils vin a ay ot ueeeiuner, 1 s'.f.i.
decl3 l County Judge.
Land Office at Tin Dalles, Or., I
October 7, lK'.W. (
Notice Is hereby given that the following
tinned settler has filed notice of his Intention
to make final proof in support of his claim, and
that said proof will be made before the Kenlster
nnd Receiver at The Dalles, Oregon, on Saturday,
i-iuvi-iiioe. iry,,, viz; .
Isaac V. Itowland, of The Dalles, Or.l
Womcsteiid Entiv No. W190, for the NEt(,
SHU NKH and NWJ BE Sec. IS, Tp. I north,
range 14 K., W. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultivation
of said land, viz:
j. it. n yre, J. w. Jerrv, Krcd Sargent and J.
W. Johnston: all of The Dalle-s. eiie-eon.
Oct ll-il JAY 1'. LL'CAS, Heglster.
Land Office at The Dalleh, Oreoom
Nov. -21), IN'.W. j
Notice Is hereby- given that the following
named settler has tiled notice eif his Intention
to make final proof in support of his claim, and
that sild proof will be made before the reiristi-r
and receiver at The Dalles, Oregon, on Friday,
7L'uemoer zy, ifttrj, viz:
Milton s). Fox, of The Dalles. Or.
H. E. No. 6717, for the V. 8WU and 8W'i SE'f
Hoc. a, and Nfc4 See. HJ.'Ip. 1 N., K. li E,
He names (he follower wllnrsses to Drove
his couiinuous uuou and cultivation
of t.alr! land, viz:
Peter Fagun, Charles Matnev, Issnc Matncy
and William Woodman, all of the Dal!e, Ore.
Novi!-l JAY P. LUCAS. Register.
Executor's Notice.
Notice Is hereby given that the county court
of the state of Oregon for Wasco county, lu
probate, has duly Issued letters testamentary to
the uiidr-rsigtied as the executor named In the
lust will and testament of Caleb Brooks, de
ceased, and to administer upon the estate eif the
said deceased. All persons having claims
against said estate are required tn present the
same to me at the law oltiee of Condon A t on
don. In Dalle's City, Oregon, with proper vouch
ers, within six mouths from Ihls date.
December ii, IfWK.
Executor of the estate of Caleb Brooks, de
ceased. Dec!-11
C. F. Stephens
.Dealer In.
Dry Goods, Clothing,
Cents' Furnishings.
Boots, Shoes. Hats, Caps, Notions. Agt.
for W. L. Douglas Shoe.
Snas't?;M- me Dalles, Or,
Ms. owvw w. pHGAfl,
Third Street, between Court and Wash
ton Street t, The Dalles.
J)K- KiKNinitrriCK
Physician and Siirireon,
Special attention given lo surgery.
Rooms 21 aud 22,
Tel. 32
Vngt Hint k
Office orer French t'o.'s Bank
! t