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About The morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1899-1930 | View This Issue
THK MOKXlNti AS 1MHIAN, Hirfitfl, NUYKMIihK H, KW.
j th nwnt history of their native coun
A StrailgC Lilllr IT Of IVople try. an.1 onie h'w express the desire
Who are Comparatively I'nknown.
ACULOXY OP THE' .MARSHES
The Settlement Originated Over fifty
Years Ayo by Runaway Sailors
Perhaia there la not a score of gvw
graphera or historians In all the United
States wh) even know that Louisiana;
oontalns a Fillppino colony. But never
theless there are several of them.
Ail about the mouth nf the Mlwsisalppl
river there are hundreds of tiny Islands
ccvered with tall marsh grass some of
which are only a few feet out cf the
ocean. On the west side of the delta,
on a little bay called Baratarla, and to
the north of the famous Grand Lite, are
numerous little Islands on which are
ettled the colonic of Filipino, which.
lust now are belnrf visited by many.
Southern people anxious to learn forj
themselves Just what sort of people our
oldlers are fighting with In the far
away Orient Beside these eolomVs
there are other smaller ones in Lake
Borgne, on the other side of the delta.
and in the many contiguous islands of
the BaratarU group,
The principal Island in the laitter
group Is Clarkeheniere, and on this is
land Is. the main Filipino settlement.
T"e little blue men are called along
the Gulf "Manllamen." These sons of
the far away Filipinos are natural born
fishermen and sailors. There are all
told in this one colony, or rather series
Of colonies, perhaps as many as fifteen
The colony seems to have originated
more than fifty years agt. In fact,
aome of the oldest colonists say that
they have been in the country for fully
seventy five years. But about half a
century ago "Manllamen" first settled
oa Orand Isle, the last In the group in
Paratarla bay. It was on this island
tht the famous pirate, Lafltla. made
hla headquarters for many years. In
185i a great storm swept over that re
gion, completely submerging Last Isle.
Its four hundred souls being washed In
to the sea. The next morning not a
trace remained of that
Ptrangs wild spot In the Mexic Sea
Where wind and wave and wl'.d bird
This storm created fear in the breas'.s
of "Manilamen," and by degrees they
moved a little nearer the mainland and
again settled on an island called
. Chenier Caminado. This island being
somewhat higher than the others was
covered with large oak trees. Here!
these aulet people built up a flourishing
colony. They had a llule church, a
schoolhouBe and had made more or lens
attempt at an organized government.
Then came another fearful hurricane.
In 1SS1), during which
persons one-half the population of
Cheniere Caminado were swept into
eternity In nne single night. Other
Storms of more or less severity follow
ed, the last occurring in 1S93, carrying
with it serrlble loss of life and proper
ty. These sad experiences have Inspired
a sort of superstitious dread of the out
laying islands In the hearts of those who
escaped from the fury of the terribW
hurricanes, and they gradually gave up
their old homes and went further In
shore, where they built tiew ones.
It is for this reason that now the
greater numer of these peculiar people
inhabit the low marshy islands in the
sheltered bay of Barataria and the lit
tle strips of land along the banks of
. the sluggish bayous, n whose bosoms
are myriads of wai?r lilies in peaceful
Scattered here and there all through
the tall marsh grasses, nearled among
the scrub willows, haJf hWdwf tim
under the dense gro.vtn ot tropicai veg
etation, are rudely and curiously con
structed houses of palm.-tto and straw,
presenting a half-clvllUed appearance
the homes of these wanderers from the
Islands of the South Seas.
They are a silent people, never ming
ling with strangers and taking 'little In
terest in the doings of the outalde world.
Their lives are devoted to the peaceful
career of fishermen, Their wants are
few. With little sail boa's and out
fits for fishing, this colony has lived
for more than half a century, content
with a good catch which -.vould furnish
a frugal dinn?r, In blissful Ignorance of
what haa been going on In the great
They are Iwlim-d to be suspicious of
strangers, and when one goes among
them he Is very likely to be received
with coolness and indifference, but when
by the use of tact and diplomacy their
suspicions are onoe allayed they will
talk without restraint and even open
their homes with most cordial hospital-1
lty and place before the stranger the
best that they contain.
The Filipinos are hoisiessly Ignorant
so far as a book learning and knowledge
of the world goes, but the great major
ity seem to be endowed with a natural
Intelligence which marks them as vast
ly superior to many classes of forelgn
ern who make this country their home.
They are Interested In the war In the
Philippine and are proud to.talk about
tMr native land.
I Thy have brant of Dewey, t-nj, al
though tt Is with grvAt reluctance tht
th-y o.n be Induced to talk about th
war with atrangvin. They haw heard
in vaue ort of a way tonvihliiK of
i that It ehould be rre.
j "Do you like the Spaniard?" was ask-
ed of a tnrwun of old nwn.
"Me like Spaniard? Me llk. a
snake? The Spaniard steal our money.
Take all we have. No one In Manila
like a Spaniard. Me no like a Spaniard
Dewey good nian; he give Manila peopl i
friendship," were the replies which
came from many sources all at once.
The writer landed a few day ago
from a little steamer on the Island of
Ctarkchenlere, armed with a camera
and was greeted with very bud grace at
first, but the wlonidi were soon won
over to amiability. Soon It became
noised around that a white stranger had
landed In the colony to take pictures.
Little brown eyes and shining blao'
heads were v liable everywhere, peep
tng out from behind window shuttor
and naif closed doors. Their suspicions
w at length overcome by curoelty.
Before I had been among thorn three
hours the crowd of curious spectators,
men, women and children, had assum
ed enormous proportions. Mothers
washed their bablos' f.ca, dreased
them In their best and pmaded them up
and down, hoping their darling would
favorably attract the artist's eye.
"What you charge to draw -ny hahjr? '
,;I will pay 1'oti mon.y If yon
draw me a picture of ,ny hou"
These were the cntriatln remarks
which came from all idi when they
found they were not all to be "drawn."
The most remarkable fact noticed
about this Filipini colony was that
there ar no Manila women In It. Never
vt, say they, has a native Filipino wo
man been seen in ihe colony. One old
man of superior Intelligence explalr.ed
that It was a characteristic of Manila
women that they nevet left their honvs.
A very few. he said, had gone to Spain,
but these were thi only known In
stances of Manila w ini-n having left
their native land. These Manilamen"
took wives from among the Spanish and
French creols, and. H a vry few In
stances, from among the negroes.
They s?:n well contented In their mat
A great many of these Filipinos are
very old men. "We live to be much
old," said one. They have one vice, that
of gambling. In the center of the col
ony stands a gambling hall. At night
when the day's work Is done the men
congregate in large numbers around
the gambling tables and play till their
last nickel is gone. Crowds of women
enter and stand around as spectators
of the game, but seaming to take as
much interest as the men.
Liquor Is used to a very limited ex
ten. There Is a small bar In one cor-
ncr of the gambling room, but during!
a two day's stay on the island not one
case of Intoxication was observed.
The quiet, peaceful habits of these
people are most remarkable, living as
they do without police authority, and
with absolutely nothing to fear from
the law. There is an utter absence
lawlessness and crime.
The principal street In the village of
Clarkeheniere has within the past year
been christened Dewey avenue. It ex
tends al rg the water front, where the
most modern, as well as the most sub
stantial, buildings on the Island are to
The Island is owned by a white man,
who lives In New Orleans, and exacts
from the colonists a normal rent of
from JUG to J2 and even J3 a year.
There Is not a church or schoolhous.;
In the settlement or In that entire coast
country. The swarms of little swarthy
faced Filipinos, the rising generation,
are thus entirely without training, ex-
eopt such as their Ignorant parents are
able to give them. As they are within
the limits of the state of Louisiana,
they are entitled to school facilities,
and about a year ago a kind-heartd
and well-nieaning Southern gentleman
went among them and urged them to
make application for a school, but they
did njt take kindly to the idea, and his
efforts were not crowned with success.
The old fishermen have not Been their
native land for many, many years,
Most of them left It as sailors on Span-
isn vessels, and upon arriving In this
country ran away and Joined the col
ony of their countrymen.
One very old man, who claims to be
the pioneer nKtler, stated that he had
been in that region for seventy-five
years. When he was a boy he worked
on a ship engaged In the slave trade.
On board this ship he had made many
trips to Africa, returning to this coun
try with loads of negroes, who were
soia to Southern planters. Tiring of friort of England, ye In a lecture which
that life he ran away from the ship he delivered In Edinburgh In 18S0, say
and took refuge In these marshes, where the New York Pcwrt, he told some very
he still llvee. . unpleasant truths about the way the
Although they peak the Spanish lan-; English had wronged the Dutch In
guage, there Is scarcely one who does South Africa. In particular did he dl
not maki more or ltg attempt to speak late upon the manner In which Kim
English. They retain many traditions' berley, with Its diamond mines, became
of their native land, but none could a British pw-fltdon. The reasoning
speaK vmn intelligence of its govern
ment. They dress very much a do all the
other delta Creoles. They subsist for
the most part upon whrirnps, oysters,
crabs and fish, which they catch in
great numrx'ri. a verv nm:l. ira.u1
Ig tarried on bv them '
m,, nun iiiit; wiLii .
.New Orleans, to which the oyster and
fish luggers make almost dally trips.
Ine New Orleans a very cleanly and
fairly well patronized restaurant Is kept
by one of the families living In this
settlement, the oysters and fish being
supplied by those Members cf the fam-!
Ily who remain In the colony.
A short time ogc a "Manllaman" from,
thle colony was tried In the cruris of
New Oilvnna for the murdering hla wife.
The Jury failed to agree, however, and
It aeemed thai the wife had come to
her death ty accident.
FALi:i) A MOII
HIS EXIIIMTIOX OF XE1.VK
Threatens Kith Violence fur Defy
ing the Kailruml Huildcrs
The next time I saw Oom Paul Kru-
ger. writes a contributor to Collier's
Weekly, was March 4. 1S90. I remember
that date well wd always will, for then
I witnessed an exhibition of courage
that was superb. Historian have dwelt
at length en Krugvr's bravery In bat
tle and when hunting, but I doubt
whether he ewr excelled the moral and
physical courage shown on the da;e
At that tlm, the Transvaal was In
a state bordering on anarchy, with Jo
hannesburg the center of the trouble.
Owrcapltalliatlon of the mines, gross
mismanagement and criminal short
comings had caused a state of financial
collapse. Money was scarce, provision
high, work aim wt j unobtainable and
hundreds were- on the vergw of starva
tion. Railroad connection with Klm
berley was deemed the panacea fiw all
existing Ills, and accordingly an agita
tion for the building of such a road was
b"gun with enthusiasm.
Now it happens that the Brvr la first
cousin to the moot mulish of mu'lsb
mules and will rum be driven. And the
B.T retired that the grouping, greedy
I'ltlander would overrun the Transvaal
the moment a railroad began opera
tions. Hence t bore was a strong oppo
sition to the project, ht od.il by Oom
But, like the late lamented fianquo's
ghost, the proje-ot would mil down, am
murmurs of a revolution were heard.
They renched the rapacious ears of the
president and he determined to facv the
Johannesburgra and have the matter
settled. Accordingly a rrtss meeting
was arranged to take place March 4lh
on the grounds of the Wanderers'
Athletic Club. a.t the foot of Hoepltal
Long before the hour of meeting the
ground were filled with a howling, wild
moh, capable of any excees. They car
ried arms, too, and open threats against
the president were freely made. Time
passed and the had of the republic did
not appear. Murmurs grew Into cries
of derision. At last, when the mob was
on the verge of open violence, thi prvs-
idert arrived. He was accompanied by
ubout a hundrI burghers. Slowly and
with evident effort he ascended the
platform er.-ct-il for him In the grand
stand. Then, uncovrlng his head he
fuced the mob.
Epithets too vile to be repeated were
hurled nt him. They cunted and swore
and nil but spit at nim. He stood un
moved, calm and almost unconcerned.
Then, when the fury of the mob abated,
for a moment lie began a speech In
Dutch, in his rasping, unpleasant voice.
And what he nalJ was ptlll more un
pleasant thaa his delivery, for he told
the mob that he would grant a railway
just aa soon as he was ready and not a
When the purport of his wcrds dawn
I ed upon the crowd its members mad
a rush for the president. He never
moved. The mol, awed by this display
of fearlessness, fell back. The president
That night the lawlais element made
an attack upon the house in which the
president was staying. The police drove
the attackers off.
"Were you not frightened by the at
tack last night?" I asked Oom Paul
the next morning as he was starting
.No, replied the president with a
grim smile, "for had they touched me
the Staata Artillery on Hospital Hill
would have blown Johannesburg off
This is the Oom Paul who has sent
out a call to hla burghers to defend
their country and preserve the Integrity
of tho Transvaal
How It Came Into England's Posses
ion, Mr. Froude was an apostle of expan-
was, In brlef,".Vo Btate but England
could be allowed to prsse8 the finest
diamond mine in the world." Great Brit
ain had abandoned the Orange river
territory because It was thought use
less. By the treaty of Allwal, signed
ielih the ruitnh in ioco f.,ir,,i i..,i.i
t.,.,.ie "... .....u '..u
"'Tim.it 1 1 1 li i i ci tt iiti tui Liter iiui lii
of the Orange rivf-r. But the Ink was
scarcely dry on the document when the
Kimberley mines were discovered, and
that altered the case entirely. The
diamonds stirred the consciences of the
English authorities. They found that
the Klmb?rley region really belonged
to a Grlo.ua chief, not at all to th
Dutch; so they proceeded to take it
away from the Froe State In order to
carefuUy hand ft back to lis rightful
owner, the lawloa native chief. But.
uiifnrtunivtoly lnt could not be found
whin trie time came, and. therefore,
r.WsiKl a compelled to annex Ihe
dlRiMoiul field, handing over I4r.tf.0ou to
the i.h-ntige Frer State an 'Vompensa
lion. it wti. Mild Mr. Fronde, "one
of the iio( sc.tmlaleus net r eorl-d
In our history. In modern European
history ti treaty ha ever lvn broken
with more deliberate hameliWMiic
Hum th? treaty .if Allwal w.w broken
fcy us when we- annexed tlw diamond
fields," Yet Mr. Fronde nciullttl the
KiikIIsIi MUihorltk of doing what th.-y
"iMMclously knew to be wrong." The
explanation I that "when Kngllxhmen
wish that a particular course shall bo
rlhl, trey are erfivtly convinced that
It Is rlicht."
W1U, Iontl.R TUAfK TUK LINK.
fanadlun Paclrio to I.-k1h Stuix-ndou
new of Work Which Will
The Cnnadlnn P.u'lflc railway has Just
anneuneetl Its Intention to begin work
on tloubl tracklnk Its line fim Van
couver to Montreal, says the Settle
Iat-IntollliP'ncer. This gigantic under
taking vi probably take wrnl year
In cunsummatlon. The work will be
done In Ulstrlot.. The first district to
be Improved as no other road In the
west Is or contem plate, will tie from
Winnipeg- to Fort Williams. The con
tracts f-r this pK-ee have already been
let, and nt priwnt a corpn of im-n are
at work prepniins; tin- right of way.
Larso fvin-i's within the past week
haw hen put on n't different point
nlorj this s'cllon, wldenlr.g the road
bed and lrll(fi's o a to permit the
new tracK. The new steel bridge along
the line will Iv stripped of in. of th- Ir
fendor lles and an addition ma.le to
the width eipial and u little mon' than
rs wlil vs the original structure. The
wtuxK'n trld,vs and trewtl. will lie
wl.'.ctud nva' than the proaeiit width
Itnd mot firmly Biipirtel than het"to
fore. For the entire lngth of the right
of way mountains will he cut down and
embankments made wider. This work
will be ruhod with all possible himte,
nnd ihe exinvtatlon Is that by spring
all will t- In such shape that the work
,...l. 11, I.. I ..... I.I
oiun-..i.inK win i- IP.-KUH. nuioiiu rurvii, or t lireat-iu attiu-ks of pmu
nothing out of the ordinary develop, It I ivonla It ha averted and of th childrtn
Is exH'cted that a y.-ur fiMm the pr.s- " '",v"'1 fr,,n attacks of croup and
ent time- the mad will lie oiierntlng Its
The next section to be taken up ami
built with doiihl' tr.liks, It Is said, will
be the li miles went of Winnipeg, to
Bramlun. Mai. The third will to
Calgary, and the fourth to Vancouver.
These latter thrw works are only a
matter of conjecture, as no oftliiat an-nouncme-nt
of what order they will be
don In has been made. Hut It Is
polntel out that the tremendous volume
of business the road Is doing over It
Western divisions, and which alone has
made the work ixvisihle, demand that
It lie ilon- hen- earlier than on the
nas'ern division, where trains ure not
so numerrtu and the rush of business
not so Rrortt.
The past year, according to Its annual
report, hn len the heaviest In the his
tory of th- road. The earning of every
department have Increased, and all In
dications Jire that liii"lnes will k'i'P
up. So It Is that the Canadian Piieltlej
begin an Innovation In Western rall
rondlng '.vlth a full pockoihook ami a
determination l work as m-nui iis pon
Th wl"- man Is nit a learner In fact,
spelllnif letters frm a hlerographical.
prophetic book, the lexlron of which
11,-h in ot -rnl-y.
Geo, N'olnnd, Rockland. O., say "My
wife had pile forty years. DeWItt'
Witch Hazel Salve cured her. It Is
the l'Ht salve In America." It heals
everything anil cures nil skin diseased.
For Sale by fllAKLKS ROGERS.
A flippant, frivolojs man may ridicule
others, mny con-rivert them, scorn
them; but he who has cny rewpect for
himself s--?ms to have renounced the
right of thinning meanly of others.
"I wouldn't be without DeWltt's
Witch Hazel Salve for any considera
tion," writ- Th'. B. Rhode, Center
field, 0, Infallible for piles, cuts,
burns anil skin dlwase. Beware of
oouniterfelts. For Bale by CHARLES
A timid person Is frightened before a
danger, a ooward during the time, and
a courageous person afterwards.
Dr. H. II. Haden, Summit, Ala., says,
"I think Kodol Dyspepsia Cure Is a
splendid medicine. I prescribe It, and
my confidence In It grows with contin
ued use." It dlKest what you eat and
quickly cur? lynpepnlaand indigestion.
For sale by CHARLES ROGERS
Half the miseries of life might be ex
tlnguiflhcd would man deviate the gen
eral curse by mutual comparison.
You never- know what form of blood
poison will follow constipation. Keep
the liver clean by UHlng DeWltt's Lit
tle h.arly RlmTi and you will avoid
trouble. They ar0 famntiB little pIIIh
n.'i- conwip; iion ami liver and bowel
trouble. For sale by CHARLES ROG
ERS. Such only can enjoy the country who
are capable of thinking when they are
there; then they tirn prepared for soli
tude, and In that cane solitude Is pre
pared for thorn. Dryden,
J. D, Bridges, Kdltor "Democrat."
Lancaster, N. H says: "One Minute
Coiish Pure; Is th,. b.-nt ntnedy for
croup I ever used." Immediately re
lieves and vurc coiig-hs, colds, croup,
asthma, pneumonia, bronchitis, grippe
and all thrcwut anl lung troubles. Ic
prevents conwimptlon. For sals by
Friendship hnn the skill and otwerva
(Ion of the beat phyalclan, the dillgince
and vlitilance of the Ut mother,
"I had dyspepsia fifty-sewn year
nihl never found permanent relief until
I tired Kodol dyspepsia Cure, Now I
mil welt and feet like a new man
writ-' S. J. F.emlng. Murray, Neb. It U
the best dlgcstaut known, Cure nil
forms nf indlg'Mtloii. Physician every.
w here pi-scrlbtt It. For sale by CI! AS
The hypocrite would not put mi tlw
appenrance of virtue If It was not the
most proper means to gain love.
IJiOrlppe, with it after effeit. an
nually destroy th.uuinnd of people,
It may be qulJily cured by One Mln.
ute t ouh Cure, the only remedy
that produce hnm.llate result In
coughs, cold, croup, bronchitis, pneu
mmla and throat and lung trouble.
It will prevent consumption. For sale
by CIIAKLKS UtXlKUS,
xiiidy rather to fill your mind than
your .offer; know Ins; that gold and all
ver were originally mingled with dirt
until a vn i Ice or ambition parted them
Pr. W. Wlxon. Italy Hill, N. Y..ay
i Heartily recommend One Minute
"Kn i lire, it guve my wife Immedi
ate relief in iiffo-atlng awthina.1'
I leasant to take. Never fall to quick
ty cure all cough, cold, throat anil
Learning makeih you-ig men tenier
ate. I the romfnrt of old age, standing
for wealth with joverty, and serving
ns in ornament to rb he.
Th- Cleveland U'lider ay it I Im
possible to insult any man by mention-
lug hi as a candidate for the pr'l
dency. This I probably true, but some
prcty ki,k in.-n have been "polled In
It will not U a surpri to any who
are at all familiar with the bxk1 iiiinll-
tlt of fham'iiei-l.ulir Cough lleineily t,i
know that iienple everywhere lake
I sure in relating their -xperlcne in
the n' of that splendid imilli'liu. nnd
in leiting or the beiu-nt they have re
t'-lveil from ll or Imi.I t, t....
I . . m (, iihi.
1 i'"", kmihii. ii in a grunu. kihhj
medicine. For sale by Cha. Itoger.
It I now thought that Andre may
have succeeded In crossing the north
pole, but nt lam account nobody had
leen able to figure out what Iwneflt
science ha derived from the achieve
ment. FSKD BY BRITISH SOI.DlKn8 IN
Ccpt. C. O. Dennlmm Is wvll known all
over Africa a the commander of the
forces that cupturd the famous rebel
fiallshe. I'nd-r date of Nov. 4. isy;,
from Vryburg. H-fhiiunaland, he
writer: "Moforv (;.lrtn( n the lat
campaign I iMiiigtit a quantity of Cham
berlain' Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
lleineily, which I lined nyw.f when
troubled with liowel complaint, and hod
given to my men, and In every case It
pr v. l most tM'iw'flii.iI." For wile by
I 'ha lingers.
The Bo.ton bride permitted her ::,n
Wedding corset to b,. exhibited In a
store window for several days before
the ceremony took place. This shock
th" Chicago KipIe nlmofft to death.
CM A.MI'.ER LAIN'S PAIN BALM
CCRES OTHERS. WHY NOT
My wife ha ton ulng Chamtier
laln's Pain Balm Balm, with good re
sults, for a lame shoulder that ha
pained her contlnualy for nine years.
We have tried all kinds of medicines
and doctors without receiving unv ben
efit from any of thitn. One day we saw
an advertisement of this medicine and
thought of trying It, which we did, with
the best of satisfaction. She hit used
only one not tin and her shoulder I al
most well. Adolph L. dlllett, Man
chester, N. H. For sale by Cha. Rog
ers. Nebraska objects In thunder tone to
the proposition that Col. Bryan shall
wait until 1904. It may be that the
people of Nebraska, who know th
colonel best, are convinced that he
DEAFNESS CANNOT BE CURED
By local application, i they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the ear,
There Is only one way to cure deafness,
and that Is by constitutional remedies,
Deafness is caused by an Inflamed con
dltlon of the mucous lining of the Bus.
tnchlan Tube. When this tube Is In
flamed you have a rumbling sound or
Imperfect hearing, and when It is en
tlrely closed, deafness Is tho result, and
unless the Iniiamm.Uion can be taken
out and this tube restored to Its nor
mal condition, hearing will be destroyed
forever; nine coses out or ten are
cauped by catarrh, which Is nothing
but nn Inflamed condition of the mucous
We will glvo One Hundred Dollars for
any cae of Deafness (caused by ca
tnrrh) that cannot be cured by Hall's
Catnrrh Oure. Rmd for circulars; free.
F. 3. CHENEY H C O., Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists, 25c,
Hall's Family Iills are the best.
Astoria Public Library
READ1NO ROOM FREE TO ALL
Open vry .y from 1 o clock to I B
and to s: p m.
0ubcrlptlon rata tt par annum.
Wtt Cor. Eleventh aftd Dujui SirU.
of th pudding U In th nana
and th proof of liquors
IS IN SAMPLING
Thai's an argument that's in
Ours will stand to tt
HUGHES & CO.
I'crfcct I'it Gunuatccd. Low I'rkcs.
Repairing and OWanlng Naatkj Don.
New, fresh and
AT A. V. ALLEN'S
W. V. Whipple. I'roprltlO r
Restaurant North of San Francisco
Fl R8TM7LAM CUISINI..
PRIVATS ROOMS FOR LADIBS.
538 Commercial St..
W. F. SCHEIBE, t
il 5nahrs' Arllclt.
7t ComnwrcUl Ml.
C. a. TRBNCHARD,
Insurance anJ Pippin?.
AID IABIHE JNSUBANCe CflPAY
rT. PAUL. MINN., JAN
('ai-ital . ...
Ik'.icrve fur Uiioarih'il Tn mitiiii
Ilcscrvc lor all Otlu r l.iiiliiliiir.s
Net Suqiltis over all l.iiiliililii s
CHARLEfl CHRI8TENSEN, Mnit r
D. OOODWIN. AHtant Manaurr
:il7Califoriila St., S. F Cal.
, ir ' m anirp.
PRIVATE liK" Thu iliHinr aiinnnn, t 'nr. any
. of Hyphllla, il.iimrrli.a, lllii. d aiiui' i
curi-1, no ilirrxmi.' luiw lung naiKlliia. Hiwrnmnir'' uwit,
lj,. rf ManhiHxt iir Nlnhlly KmUnhini,. fiip.il Hrnurirlit.
ly. 'Ihe I1.1I1U of Hrlf.Abuir effi'i iuiilly lurnl In a l ort
YOUNG MEN Vo"r T0" "", '""' nh "
rolnnllnl, (nil llila ulil il.ii'tnr lll r!v. nu
rhili.)iin ajvlra ami curt yuu-make ymi irfi lly nrui(
and liralihy. You will Im amat.il ai hla auivraa m curlna
rtparniaiorrhora, Hrmliml ly,.ra, ,iKhily aimluluiia, MnJ
PntlTOta Iri-alH In any pari nf Ihr niuntry by hla torn
yat im, Wrlla full iiarllmlara, iiii Iihm' III li' nam a an. I
h mil anawr yi.u irmri,ily. IliimlrnU lr.ol.il u'l 'lunia
who ur unablt tu come 10 the cliy,
Sua a rloii.lv tilln in it i -.. "r
n ' irmui'Fninii
fl. A wrilt.'nii.iraril...,tlvcniiil immi y ri'llirnwl 7al h u.5, J n?,i "1l """'""""nl
t 00. nof.ali fV.rs.U),by mull. Wi.nU fnrVi.K!l'lrc'il''r.il iXulm!!i" "..m.tguta
Hddrt'M I4 tola nuntVlK ti lO., P. O. Box am, Han IT.HBI...D. fill. F, fMe h
Tor Bal br CHARLES ROQERS.
Thoa who hat dlay4 bujrlaf.
art fortunat. Th.r van aav. at lat
third on th usual ooal ot high rrad
aho. W ar closing out all of our
summtr tan aho at a grt Kduotlno,
W hav them for man, woman ul
ehlldran, which should bring av.ryono
to lb .tor. Th.y ar n.w good
which hav ovcrstayid thalr Urn.
Conald.r the flgurM,
Petersen & Brown.
ho Always HHlo
Li Belle Astoria" Clgir
Schclte's Opera Star
Anil )tllr tlrarxla
CtintOMt llotmc llroker,
Agmil w F. A ' i-. 1 l'il iHi l liTrkt I 1,
6 .,.111,1)110 00
it 6 Ih ferifj
YOUNG MAN I
Your I k n il nn vpii. i nn k-n il
nrrnl 11 ohllr. Ilrf.iif ll'i ,, l.H.
Ku nn.l ' nr mm, (0 1 In. ol il
iir. 11 in. Iii'i'n t r.-n t inn mirit i,,.,
fur ovrr il" tnir., aiul n nrrliii
r.llaliln. Kurnl.nr. III. uwn n .r I .''
and mill nu lulr,.
or lh nl.t Bi ,iiii. Mmiral anl
n. nr., (Ki.llH.ly fciirr.
' vcr yw rr",n llrlht dli-
Inn ol a fainnua KrnnrU li vhI. Ii,,, will ,,7i,Ti 'f. '"'7rr'r''''
lnra.miilii. I iilna In thu ll" k , K ,,,,. il, , ,'' f b C" Muiilmml,
c..iiiiimti.,n. 1 1 hli ,i i;;P; " ;'" . X"? y