Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Plaindealer. (Roseburg, Or.) 1870-190? | View Entire Issue (Nov. 24, 1902)
la bnsy seasons brings
yon yoor share of trade; $
advertising ic dall sea-
Is a very important factor in
Lnsionss. i'ocr printing re-
sons brings 70a your share, aud also
Led s no credit on s good
business tense. Let ns do yonr Job
Printing we gaarantee it to be in
every way satisfactory.
tbat of the merchant who can 1 al-
ord" to advertise.
Published on Mondays and Thursdays rEstablished 1868.
ROSEBURG, DOUGLAS COUNTY, OREGON, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 24. 1902.
ill I MtliW
R. A. BOOTH, i
Douglas County Bank,
Capital Sloik . $50000.00.
BOARu . bixucioes
F.W'.BEN'SOS,K.A.BOOTll,J il ,. BKIDGE3
J. F. KELLY. A. C. MA ESTERS
A general banking business trans -te-', ml customers given every r
accommodalion consistent with safe and cOuHCvitive banking. X
Bank open from nine to twelve and from one to three. 0
The place to find them is at
I STRONG'S FURNITURE STORE i
-v - A complete Hue of Blankets and Comforts that
fe are excellent in quality and reasonable in price.
q Just recieved a new line
3 from small up to 9xi2 and in
Our cfnrp i; full f cmotl
" - - e
up Tour home complete and it will be up to date if
you buy of us.
1$ Remember the place
I B. W. STRONG, " J
5 32 Jackson St. 5
Brinp; Us Your ...
J F. BARKER & CO.
If Ynii Pav more
J? Than we charge for repairing, yorj pay tOO IT.BCh.
If 3Tou pay less you don't get jour work done jj.
& right. We dd our watch,
pairing as well as it can be done, and our prices are
4 very low. Cleaning, $1.00, maiaspriegs, $1.00, and all &
other work equally low. -
When was your watch cleaned last ? Better
have it examined now. You may save yourself
considerable expense later on.
jL R. F.VVINSLOW.Jeweler and Optician a
Cass NStreet Near Depot
A. fine assortment of Walk-Overs
in all leathers. "When sight seeing
call in and inspect them. Ask to see
the York Toe Walk Overs.
FLINT'S POPULAR SHOE STORE.
Opposite First National Bank
Hints to Housewives.
Half the battle in good cooking, is to have good
fresh Groceries, . and to get them promptly
when vou order them. Call up 'Phone No". 181,
for good goods and good service.
C. W. PARKS & CO.
m in 1 1 1 sues
.. . AND
i H )i3'Hr!, Afu'i'i'll 3m'! Mm', for all n-unta a C-hmi Hay. GohI
r' I'T'mf Hack leaves Roseburg Every Jlornina at 0 o'clock.
. I U. A
of rugs ranging in size 9
price from $1.25 to $30. g
trnntrs and we can fit 4?
clock and jewelry re-
Fesd .and als fMzt
C. r. Baehabd, Prop.
Saddle Morses, Single and
-Double Rigs at ail hours
Transient Stock gven
very bes4 care .... .
Rates always reasonable
ill MARKS A NEW EPOCH
IrrifatioDCoavenlioo Comes a
AND IS CROWNED WITH SUCCESS.
Resolutions Carrfully Avoid Disputed
Issues Officers Elected for
PoRTLiKD, Xov. 20. Oregon's tiret an
nual Irrigation Congress closed its two
days' session yesterday afternoon. The
convention laid (he foundation for Ore
gon securing iU xrtion of the National
irrijrat'mn fund. It brought together
representative men from all jarU of the
state; men -engaged in rival jmrsiiits,
antagonistic in jlitical feuds, and o
jwed in every jiossible way to each
othter, yet the conimon caune for irriga-
tujii not oiily ronijtel thom to bury
ikltulever" aniinos itjea that ninT have
leen f.lt, but has succeeded in creating
more frieudfy fettling and erased many
of the old prejudices of one class againut
For one thing, the cattlemen f ('en
tral and Kastern Oregon, who haw feeii
represented as Iwiug bitterly opi"! to
the . ettlemcnt of vacant land, as it
tendwl to cut short their ranges, dis-
iled that long-standing idea by damp
ing bainli witli the other de!egateg
and taking a leading and active part in
proceeding tbat ivill result in settling
aud irrigating the lauds over which
their herds dw range. It was up
poped they would almost oppose the set
tleinent f tltese lamls at the piint
the gun. On the coutrary, they in-
vite the settler; theyneedhim. They
want Lim to riw fodder plants on the
arid lands, so that their herds can be
fol and fattened at home for the mar
ket. Another curious fact was to see the
sheepmen and cattlemen who are at
swords' point on tb ranges, working
side by eide on the most friendly terms
in the convention. Men, too, of radical
nnlitiral 1 cliffs, who have knifed earl)
other upon every possible oceWion,
worked together, carefully avoiding
those things that might aroi!e personal
prejudices. SYral times the slumber
ing fires seemed likely to burst forth,
but the good sense "of tlte convention
always quickly turned th tide at. the
Thus it is that the cans of irrigation
has made tl different cuuuet better ac
quainted, engendered more friendly feel
ings, and crystalizeJ iDfiuences that will
increase Oregon's population and wealtli
in a rapid manner.
The labors of the convention resulted
in a legislative rouiunue ueing aj
inud to frame a better law, a perma
nent or-anizatitiu Uiat will present he
clain s of the different counties and se
cure government ail, and that, too,
without in any way interfering with pri
vate com rtiiies already iu tlie field.
thr hut nErnxo.
TU- next mi-annual meeting ill be
bell inT-al-r City tlie first Monday in
June, I'.fcW, and the next annual meet-
i:it; in IVudlt loii the second Monday of
rru. list or nrnotcs.
The full list of ollicers and conimittecs
aie ! follows :
Preii!ent Ar 11. Dvers, Multnomah.'
Vict president AV. 1!. King, Malheur.
Second vice president II. E. Ankeny,
Pecielary James M. Moore, Mnltno-
Kxemtive co i iiiitt-ee A
Multiioinhh ; W. II. Kin
FJ. K. Alike t, l.a:ie; Henry Hahn,
Mtutiiomali : (ieorge Chandler, Haker;
V. , ll-.j-. Malheur; M. E,
I'.iiiik, Cnxik; K. M. I'ranniek
Mnluiomab: K. J. Fratier. Lane; Sam
uel Conneb, Multnomah.
Coiiiinittee on pres and publicity
Krnett Dross, MuitnomaU; L. N. Lig-Kt-tt,
Cn.k; W. C. Cowgill, Paker; W.
D. Sargent, Union; AV. A. Iiidlaw
Committee on legislation Sam
White, Uakvr; T. II. Uf- Uette, Cr.jk;
F. M. Metcalfe, Malheur; E. J. Frar,
Lane ; F. S. Uramwell, Union; V. II.
Moore, . erman ; Milo I. Ward, Jack
son ; C. J. Smith, Uii fltit'a ; E. II. John
so;!, Wasco; J. A. Johnson, Wheeler;
Ii. K. J ones, Lincoln ; 11. Scott, Clacka
mas;' M. Fitzgerald, Harney; A. C.
Marsters, Douglas; Frank Davey, Jla-
rion ; E. S. Phillips, Klamath; Seneca
The subjoined' resolutions were offered
by the committee on resolutions and
unanimously adopted. The committee
was composed of O L Miller, Daker; M
E Brink, Crook; J r McCnlloch, Mai
heur; II II Kincaid, Lane; W IS Sar
gent. Union ; R G (tunn, Shermann ; II
D Ankeny, Jackson; A Ilartman,
Umatilla; N Whealdon, Wasco; Chas.
Hilton, Wlieeler; B F Jones, Lincoln;
R Scott, Clackamas; Daltoti -Eriggs,
Harney; II II P.rookes, Douglas; H C
Wiesner, Marion ; George T Ualdwin,
Klamath ; Henry E Heed, Multnomah.
The resolutions were writteu chiefly
by 'Chuirmaii 0 L Miller:
Whereas, The counties of the State of
Oregon, laying east of the Cascade
Mountains produced, according to the
census of I'.iiiO.graiii Vrops as follows:
wheat, 7.100,HM V-nshels; oats 770,000
buslieU; barlcv, 1,220,000 bu j'iels ; rye,
Oli.OOO bushels ; corn, 40,000 bushels;
buckv. heat, 200 bunhels; aggregating (,
2;i!,''O0 husheli of garin ; and
Wlicreiis, The productive capacity of
Eastern Oregon, under irrigation, could
be iiHTcawd 10 fold which would mean
a grain crop approximating 100,000,000
hiitfhcis annually, Ijesides dairying, hor
ticulture and iloversiftyi farming would
bo inaugura ted on u large scale, thus"
o)HMiiug to settlement vast areas, now
untitled and adding to the material pros
perity of the entire state; and,
Whereas, Exclusive' grain farming
has" been generally abandoned in West
ern Oregon for the purioso of engaging
iu dairying and other branches of ngri
culture, and for manufacturing, and un
less the Eastern section is ojH'ned to the
agriculturist, there is grave danger that
within a few years tho state will be
forced to purchase from neighboring
states, food products, which bIiouI 1 lie
raisil upon its own areas; and,
Whereas, It is of the utmost impor
tance that the State of Oregon tako ad
vantage without. di'Iay of the irrigation
law recently enacted by the Congress of
the United States, in order that it "Thy
make use of the fund amounting to over
f!K)O,O0O now available for irrigation
work within its Istrdeis; Therefore, lie
Resolved, That the iovcrnment f
the United State 1h reii-stHl, through
the Department of tho Interior, to set
aside and apiwtrtioii to the State of Ore
gon its share of the fund now in the
United States Treasury which is availa
ble fur the reclamation of arid hinds in
this state, and, U it further
Rcrotw-d. That the president and
secretary of this sso iation U, and they
are hereby iustruet-.-d to telegraph to F.
II N'ewall, Chief llydnraphcr of the
I'uittHl States Geological Survey, re
(iiesliiij; him to K-gin work at once on
tin reclamation projects uniler the Na-,
tional irrigation law : pproved Junu 17,
l!)2, at such piiiitn iu Iistern Oregon
as in his judgement offer the b st assur-
n-e of succ-ss and beneiit ; and, im it
Resolved, That the c-Miperatiou of
the State I-and li-iard and all dimmer-
ciai ix Kin's oi uie Mate ci reg.m is re-
sj-ectftilly reipiosted Li this movement
for the advaucment of the general wel
fare of the state through the promotion
of all irrigation projects And this a-
stK'iati-iii and all of its members pledge
their earnest support to any effort that
may le made for the reclamation r.fj the
arid lands of Oregon.
hWXJXn UESOI l'TIi.
Whereas, State laws on the subject of
irrigation are constantly In-ing cliang.d ;
Whereas, The sueces-Jul re: lama t ion
f the arid lands and the progress of ag-J
ricultural pursuits un.Ier a system of ir
rigation are greatly harassed by detri
mental legislation; therefore, le it
Resolve,!, That the committee on leg
islation tie instructed t ap-iint a sub
committee til thrw, whose sjiocial duty
it shall c to make rect,mmendations
against the enactment of i:l-ndvised leg
islation on the subject of irrigation.
Resolved, That at the hour of 2 p. m.
the r-.il 4f coimties U' calktl, and that
each county, as its name is called, shall
present to the convention for its cousid-
ciatiou, such irrigation project a it ile-
sircs to have presented to the iovern-
ment for investigation. Respvrtfully
subniittetl, O L MiLLER.Chairmaa,
IisNfiv E iiKt:i,Sec.
II E Ankkxt,
J W McCrLUx ii,
M E I'risk,
II II PKtHPKKS.
II R KixcAin,1
William B Sarokxt,
E C V IKS SLR,
Gkorcr T Raldwiv.
E M Brauuick, of Multnomah, pro-
pnted the following resolutions, which
Resdvcl, by this association herein
assembled, That we highly appreciate
the work of the National Irrigation Con
gress, the National Iirigation Associa
tion and the National Manufacturers"
and Merchants' Associations for the
very effective work of those holies by
their respt-ctive leaders, in educating
the masses of the people and advocating
the cause of irrigation constantly before
the two branches of our National Con
gress for many years, until wc now
have a National iirigatiui law upon our
tatutes, made possible by the thorough
knowledge of PresiJent Roosevelt, and
his recommendations to Congress ; and
we further view with satisfaction the
fnct that tlie o.eratir :i of tnis law is
placed in the hands of that great scien
tific bureau, the Geological Survey,
whose representations here have leen
of great educational interest to this
niefting. We express fulher confidence
in the just anH equitable consideration
of the plans of all irrigation possibilities
in the State of Oregon presented to this
meeting nml submitted to tho Govern
ment for the operation of the new law;
le it further i
Resolved, That this association ten
der a vote of thanks to Messrs. Davis
and Fitch, of the Geological Survey;
Mr. Chamller, of tho Department of Ag
riculture, and to Colonel Maxson, soC"
retary of the National Irrigation' Con
gress, for their attendance and able in
formation at this meeting.
200 horses Go Through a Bridge.
A band of over two' hundred horses
being driven from tho range in Lake
county, Oregon, to tho 8. P. Co's rail
road at Marysvillo for shipment, met
with diro disaster at, a place known ns
Peck's Bridge which crosses Pit river.
The bridge forms a part of the highway
lietweeu Burney nnd Cay ton vnlleyB and
has a length oi over two hundred feet.
Tho weight and tramp of the band of
two hundred Jioises proved too much
for tho structure and it went down with
a cranh, tumbling the frightened horses
into the swollen waters of Pit river.
The frightened animals after striking
tho waters struck out for tho hunks and
swam to shore, all succeeding in landing
safely but. three. Considering the con
fusion into which tho entire band was
thrown, that only three of the unimals
were hist is moht remarkable.
DROWNED HERSELF. IN FOOL.
Mother Goes Crazy Because Dt ugh.
ter Is Committed to Asylum.
Grants Pas,- Nov. 20. News tomes
from Hugo, a stitiou on the Southern
Pacific a few mile north of Grant's
I Pass, that the body of Mrs, Triplett, a
woman of that place, was font.d in a
jxiol of water rear her .house. Ccroner
Kroner was called from here and made
an investigation which resulted in bring
ing forth the verdict that the woman
had committed suicide. The )-ol of
water in which the IhhIv was found .was
so small that she could easily get out
had she fallen into it accidentally,
Several weeks ago tho daughter of
Mrs Triplett whs committed to the in
sane asylum from this county, and this
so worried tho mother that her mind
became unbalanced. It is though: that
during a fit of desoiidency the woman
threw herself Into the pool and tiOK her
tkrrciij After Walker. -:
Commissioner of the Geueral Land
Office Hermann has set on foot an invt s
ligation into the affairs of the several
land districts of Northern Cali:ornia,
with a view to. ascertaining how much
laie! lias leen s.-eurel ly timlier Secii-
litor-i, if any, and how tlie scheme as
carried out. S much has bet-n learned
at the Land Ollice of reported tilings in
the interest of T B.Walker of Minne
alis, and other large timber men,
that such investigation is felt to be
justified. Walker's record in Minne-a
sola bimler deals is such that tlie de"
IKtrtmeiit Ulieves . a cfoM examination
should lie made of the entries in the
Susauville and Rolling districts.
i.e.rui iiave also im-cii receiveo iy u,e
depArtiiieut of large tiiings bv the Dia
mond Match Comny and other coqo
rations, which sill I' invetigai d,
though the oi"cia!s arc can-ful not Jo
charge Walker or any other juts -n with
improper a-i. At th same time the
fact that Walker is rvjiorted to have
o!.?aiued 1 00.0-0 acres of land in the
Susanvilie distri-. t calls ! investigation.
Some days ago Walker offered to return
to the public domain 3o00 acres of so
cal'.cl forest lands in the Rolding dis
trict. He gave no sjcific reason, but
is s'ipfxo.1 to want lieu land scrip for
the lands offered. Tho Lsnd Oifiee
iil-ct8 that Wafker has discovered the
land in question to lie destitute cf good
timlieraudthat hepropoee (o racbange
a worthless lot lor oiner land well
The season is not open for tlx sale of
Chinese pheasants. It began Nov. IV
and ends Dec. I.
Glen date Items,
P. F. Roberts, station lineman at San
Francisco, has lieejj transferred to the
Mand and Revi ling line . Resilience,
A-blaud. lie i a son of Mrs. Fannie
Miller of this place.
Alalia Lxlgu No. 78, D. of II. has
purchased a brand new piano ol .T. K.
Richard-m, of Rseburg. This little
lodge, by the heroic efforts of its ment-U-rs,
is coming slow ly but surely to the
Herbert Sanion, for a long time tire-
man between Ashland and Roseburg,
has quit the r-d entirely and eatereI
an electrical engineering school iu San
Francisco. Herbert's father U one of
the old lime engineers here.
W. S. Brill finished survey .nj for Mr.
Gilnertson and returned to Riddle Mon
day.. Mr. Britt had a wet se'.l at it but
he got in bis work aU the same. These
Umpqna surveyors are used, to survey
ing in the Oregon mist.
There are now 101 pupils enrolled in
the Glendalo public schools. At the
rate our population is increaiing the
new school buil ling'which is lilwit to
lie erwted, will l.-e oveivrovded by
another season. However, the manage
ment has made provisions for putting
on an addition w hen required.
The University of Oregon foot ball
team defeited tie Pacific University
team at Euseiie. Friday, by a score of
The bureau of forestry at Wash'.ig-
ton, D. C,. lias figured out that the for
est fires in September caueed 1 12,707,000
worth of damage in Oregon and Wash
The French chamber of deputies in
validated the election of Count Boni do
Castellane, husband of Anna Gould, for
use of money.
The Salem Daily Journal lma sent an
invitation by telegram to President
Roosevelt to coma to Oregon on a War
hunt, inasmuch as be was unsuccessful
down South. There are plenty of bear
in tho Coast mountains of Donglas
Another large schooner was launched
from tlio Marshfield shipyard, Satur
day, The launch, as ' usual, was very
successful, and as the vewel entered
the water she was christened the Taurus
by Mabel Lang. The Taurus is a fine
vessel, with a carrying capacity of 800,
000J feet of lumber.
Cannot be curotl with local applica
tions, as they cannot reach the diseased
portion of the ear. There in only one
way to cure deafness, and that is by
constitutional treatment. Deafness ii
caused by an inflamed condition of the
eustachian tulies. S. B. Catarrh Curo
will reduce and cure all catarrhal in
Ihinnnatioii of tho eustachian tubes anil
restore them to a normal condition.
Many people, who have had their blar
ing restored by taking S. B. Catarrh
Cure when nil other renedies have
! faih l. For sale by all drug ;ists. Book
j on Catarrh free. Address Smith Bros.,
j Fresno Cal,
NEW PHASE IN SITUATION.
Miners and Operators May SiiUc
A THRILLING RACE. WITH DEATH.
Railroad President Escapes Hail of
Lava and Rocks on Special
Scrasto.n, Nov. 21. 1: was learned
this afternoon that efforts are leing
made or mill be made to settle the dif
lerences existing between the mine
Workers and the employers outside the
commission appointed by the President,
and it is said the coutemplatul adjourn
m nt will lie taken in order to give both
sides a chance to get together. Re
marks made by Judge Gray just In-fore
the commission adjourned s-.igg.'st this
conclusion. None of the attorneys on
either side will say anything regarding
the matter, out it is iinJerstood here
that in the interval Mich an effort wiii
Thrilling Race With Death.
Sax Fra-ccisc , Nov. 21. President
A-loIph Meyer, of the Champerico rail
road, bad a picturesque cscajie from
death near the Guatemalan voleino,
Santa Maria. At the first sign of seri
ous danger, Mr. Meyer ordered that bis
private car le coupled to tlie most pow
erful engine in the place, and that the
tiain be held in readiness for departure
at a moment's notice. When the rain
of stoue, sand and ashes became thick
ami heavy, threatening death to all the
inhabitants of the region, be ordered
his engineer to run at full speed to
Chaniprrico, aiul be was carried a wy
through the darkness in a wild race
with the black storm of destruction.
The riilroad president, in bis private
car, outran the danger, and the farther
he t.ot away the lighter was the fall of
The steamer -drtuassi:', which arrived
here with the above information, reports
that she was boarded at Chain perico by
ag'nts of tiie Kosinos au-J e ther lines,
and that titer re i or ted the loss f life
was estimated at 10,0m, and it was re-
portel that 2-"i puebb's or lu-lian villages
were ruineiL At Chairi-erico there
were many refuge desiring 13 lejve the
country. The refugee? consisted mostly
of the fainilie of wea!:hy planters.
When the Crops Are la. ,
There's a kind of bapi-r fielia' creei
down in a teller when
He's got bis pumpkins gatlx red and Use
hay mow's fell agej;
Tliere's hojw in all the Lrceses that
come blowiu' from the hiil, '
An-! yoa git to kiad of tl.iiAin' God is
up there Somewhere stii! ;
What a purty si.-ht the wheat is as it's
piled np in the Liu !
Oh, it's good to be a farmer wheu the
"It's livelv in the city a;:d it's very
Thre the hurry and tliej racket f keeps
agoin' all the yesr.
There most every dav's excitiu, and
they keep it np st night,
Every-way a erson gazes there i: some
And I s'poseit's never Iofteseuie livin'
r'Hiud the haunts of sin
But the city people never have their
"There's msuiv a day of toiliu' and
there's many an ache and pain,
And there's lots and lots of f renin at
the dryness or the rain,
There's the weeds and worms ami in
sects that the farmer has to fight,
Bnt the ptXHlJfxird doesn't often fail to
pnll 'iin throu-bt ail right.
And the. sweetest gatisiaction that a
mortal man cau win
Sort of hovers round the furmer wlien
"Word cannot eipres how
grateful I am for your kind ad
vice and yonr ' Favorite Pre
scription,' " write Mrs. D. B.
Uarriok. of Perrow, Cninvbell
Co.A'a. I feel that it has cured
me. I had been in poor health for four
years. SutTered Rrratty with my right side,
also with brarinir down pains, nnd my
nerves were in a dreadful state. After us
ing four bottles of your ' Favorite Prescrip
tion ' I am now well. I ara the mother cf
two children. With the first child t suf
fered twenty-eight hours, and with the
second I used your medicine and. sick
only three hours. 1 believe Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription to be the best medi
cine in thewoild for suffering females. I
wish you grreat success, and hope that God
will bkss you iu your noble work."
Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical
Adviser la paper covers is sent free on
receipt of at oue-ctnt stamps to pay ex
ense of mailing onlv. Address Dr. R.
V. Pierce. Buffalo. N. Y.
A re you particular
IF YOU ARE CALL AT - :
AND ASK I OR
Price is no higher and every can guaranteed
J. M. Weatherhv
Roseburg Real Estate Co.
Farm and TimLer Land Bonght and Sold
Taxes Paid for Noa-Residents. Timber
Estimates a Specialty.
ty with us.
i Physicians' Prescription
j and Family Recipes,
! Rubber G !s, Toilet
Articles, Lime and Ce
j l-ie-.t, Piu-?.s, Oils aod
j Gla s, IVrfinneryvlrns-
e, Sp:ges. Bnishesi Etc.
j Rambler Bicycles and
i S-indrit-s. SclesjJ Snp-
COOS BRY STHGE ROUTE '$
tV-mm-ncng with Monday, Janaarj" 23, '02, w will cbanre 170 for
thefarc from Driia 1 1 C.v Biy. fUs ado.asre with each fall fare
50 pounds. Trwiiiug men are ,i!.wed 75 pounds batfe when tier
have S ponndf or more. All excess hssiae. cts. per pound, and no al
lowance will be made for round trip. DAILY STAGE.
For farther information address
J. R. Sawyers, a
Proprietor, Drain, Oregon
They've gone and done it a-ain
Done away with the dark-room in
developing. A little machine to de
velope film negatives in daylight
without going to a darkroom Any
child can op arate it. See this won
derful invention at our store.
Churchill k Woolley.
of a libt or serious character wl'd !,;
' an addel charm if rendered through the
j medium i a Kimball piano. These in
' strument't can be ba l onls at Bu,rT'
; Music Sture. Call an.l sec our superb
jTh$ Popular Husic Mouse ot
W. A. BURR & CO.
Coffee, Tea and Spices
Pride of Douglas
IT HELPS THE COOK,
and never g -ax back on her its re'tao'a
ar.d atM actoryat a!! times, whea
bi.ke nh the Pride of of Douglaj flour.
Tboj using it once will never nse acy
other. G. W. Eahjoko & Sox.
G. W.Bashford & Son
t. L. Mirtle
t yonr proper-.
C. Marsters Co.
School Bocks -
h fashloaibic Attire.
Yoarlaualryij the most consnicaon s
feature of yoar appi.-vl. Therefore re
quires nw atn-n. i : otjjer arti
cles of we., We i! Lj ii up for tou in
a style tin; .; .;V VJ;l C3Mf:r ,nl
p!-j-;ir. WVrj jiru in the art of
laia a ;, ail d , w x-k of the highest
grle at Ijwest rales. Shirts, collars
aud cifi lau!lerl to perfection.
SpA.-i.il atu-atba giwa to fica Uaen.
First class service.