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About The Dalles times-mountaineer. (The Dalles, Or.) 1882-1904 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 25, 1893)
SATURDAY .FEBRUARY 25, 1893
LATEST HAWAIIAN CENSUS. '
The increasing probability that Ha
waii will be annexed to. the United
States creates an especial interest in
the people of that far away cluster of
. islands. The last census, taken Dec-
. ember, 1890, eontains a gjod deal of
information-which is pertinent to the
. inquiries now arising in . the ; public
mind. . ,
The total population at that time
lacked only ten of being an even 90,
000, says a Chicago exchange. Of
' these 22,907 live at the capital, Hono
lulu. The total number of inhabited
buildings in the' country is 15,63.
Over 60,000 people live in private
- residences,' and only about 1,000, all
told, in hotels, boarding-houses and
lodging-houses; but plantation" quar
ters contain nearly all who do not live
in private residences. These planta
tion hands . are largely Chinese and
Japanese, with quite a sprinkling of
The total native, population is 31,
436. This does not include either the
half-castes or the Hawaiian-born for
eigners. ' Of the latter there are 7,495,
' and of the half castes 6,189. The na
tive foreigners, as they might be called,
are mainly of American origin, and,
with the 1,028 actual Americans, con
stitute the "ruling race." Of British
there are 1,344, of . Germans 1,044.
The Portuguese, ; 8,602, are of the
poorer class. The Chinese, 15,301,
and the Japanese, 12,360, are mostly
coolies. The movement for annexa
tion was retarded several years by the
planters and great sugar corporations
because they knew that once under the
American flag Hawaii would have" to
stop its coolie trade and conform to
' bur laws against that, form of semi
slavery. There have been large im
portations from. Japan since the census
was taken, and it may be' said that
about one-third of the present popula
tion is Asiatic, and that in this direc
'. tion a radical change may be expected!
Leaving out of the calculation the
Chinese and the Japanese and we find
the population makes an excellent
showing as regards the ability to read
and write. The system of compulsory
education obtains. -The total number
of children within school age 6 to 15
years is 12,099, and the total num
ber in school is 10,006, and 92.3 per
- cent, of - those attending - school are
being instructed in the English lan
guage. There are a hundred native
teachers, forty seven half-castes, one
. hundred and forty-three American,
. and thirty-six British.
The number of votes cast at the
regular election of three years ago was
11,672, out of a registration of 14,
113. There is no property test, but
the voter must be able to read an
( ordinary newspaper in the Hawaiian,
English, or some European language.
Leaving the Chinese and Japanese out
of the calculation, none of whom are
voters, the ' ratio of voting to total
' population is about the same, notwith
standing the intelligence, test, as the
, ratio in this country, namely, one in
." five. '' : - v
. The number of prisoners, including
those locked up for being "drunk, and
disorderly," was only 345, and that,
too, when the census was taken, the
first Sunday after Christmas. This is
- an excellent showing for a motley
vpopulation of 90,000. v There are
twenty-nine jails and lock-ups, giving
an average ot about twelve persons to"
The debt of the; country three -years
ago (March 31, 1890) was $2,599,502,
and the property , of the government
inventoried $5,797,576, including pub
. lie lands set down as worth $4,186,950.
The exports of the census year-were
$13,023,304, mostly sugar. The im-
: ports were only about half as much as
the exports. More . than 75 per cent
of the imports came from the United
The agriculture of the country is
largely in the hands of great corpora
tions and firms. Sixty-seven large
concerns, have an aggregate capital of
$33,347,690, and 74.17 per cent, of
this amount is American, 18.11 Brit
ish, 6.02 German, and .80 native.
American, in this connection, includes
- notr only Americans proper but Ha-
wauans of . American descent The
total acreage under cane is 64,149, and
. under' rice 7,420. ' 5
Such are the main points of interest
in the last Hawaiian census. Taken
- as a whole, if we desire to follow the
policy of monarchies and annex all
countries possible, by- whatever means,
there is an argument for .the United
States to accede to the request of the
' commissioners of the provisional gov-
Grand Jury Seporr.
In the circuit court of the state of Ore
gon for Wasco county. '
In the matter of the final report of the
grand jury for the February term, 1893.
We, the grand jury, respectfully report
to the court that we have now been in ses
sion five days, and have fotu.d and returned
into court two indictments and one not true
. bill, and have also inquired into several
matters brought before us that did not tv
rant indictments and upon which - no report
has been made.
We have also inquired into and examined
into the condition of the county jail aad the
management thereof, and found it secure
and in good condition. ' - ' V .' :-'
We also inquired into the condition and
management of the clerk's', sheriffs and
treasurer's "offices, and found them all in
' good condition, and all books neatly kept
and all correct so far as we -are able to
We would recommend that the conuty
commissioners purchase and fit up the vault
in the county clerk's office with the latest
improved steel vault furniture, both for the
preservation of the records and that the
same can be more easily cared for and used.
The present fittings of the vault are both
unsafe on apcount of danger from fire, aa
well as of such a kind that it is impossible
to properly care for and preserve the paper
and record belonging to the office.
We also' visited' the county 'poor farm,'
and found it well aad carefully, kept and
managed. We fonnd that the inmates are
all well cared for, fed and clothed, and en
tirely satisfied with the treatment they re
ceive. - ' i
We wonld recommend that the county
commissioners see that one George Houston,
a minor, aged about 17 years, an inmate ot
the poor farm, be apprenticed oat to learn
some trade, as he is able to care for himielf.
We would also recommend that one Eu
gene Buech, an inmate of the poor farm, be
requested to make his own living, as he is
an able-bodied man, and we understand a
position has been offered him.
We wonld also recommend that the county
commissioners appoint a. county board of
health, whose duties shall be look after the
health of the county; to see that Dalles
City compels its officers to enforce the laws
made by the city, inoluding the cleaning of
streets snd alleys, connection of water
closets to sewers, destruction of surface
priyies and all like matters; also empower
ing the said board of health to look after
any contagious diseases that may either
arise in the county or come in from outside
sources, giving them the' power to detain
any cases of each diseases, fumigate people
and property, quarantine suspected or dis
eased persons in properly furnished houses,
and generally' empower them to act in the
capacity of a health board in the fullest
sense of the words. These recommenda
tions are timely oh account of the threat
ened invasion of cholera from abroad, and
perhaps worte in our midst.
We also recommend that all the heavy
doors in the county court house be hung
either on double acting hinges, or else hung
so that they open out from the rooms. This
for publfs safety.
Having completed our labors we respect
fully ask to be discharged.
Dalles Cityt Ore., Feb. 17, 1893.
- F. A. Seufbbt, Foreman
"Was it Murder?
' Mrs. Cbas. Norton died near Yaquina ten
days ago under very suspicious circum
stances, says the Corvalhs Times. Her
husband is a brakeman on the Union Pacific
railroad with headquarters at Walla Walla,
Two weeks before the death of his wife he
went to Yaquina to attend the bedside of a
sick child. Up to the day she died Mrs.
I Norton was in her usual health. Sometime
I W the forenoon she became suddenly ui.and
in a few hours was cold in death, having
died in convulsions. Her husband was
alone in the room with ber and the first in
formation other persons in the same bouse
were afforded concerning her condition was
the announcement of her death. When
they went to dress ber for the grave
newly-born six months' babe was fonnd in
the bed. A physician, well informed of the
symptoms attending Mrs. Norton's death,
states that they are the same invariably
manifested in arsenic poisoning. Norton's
true name is Masonfield, and his reasons for
sailing nnder an alias are nnknown. Suffi-
. eient suspicion attaches to the affair that
Deputy Sheriff Martin came ont last Thars
day, and is said to have returned with in
structions to exhume the body and cause an
examination of the contents of the stomach.
Death of a Pioneer of 1844.
F. M. Thorp, a well-known citizen of the
Kittitas valley, died recently, aged 73. He
was familiar figure on the streets of El-
lenrburgh, always carrying with him a pair
of old-fashioned saddlebags. He came to
the Pacific coast in 1844, crossing the plains
with a party of twenty-six men and twelve
vumni. The tnn down the Columbia from
The Dalles was effected by rafts as usual;
but Mr. Thorp, with one other man, added
to this the feat of shooting the cascades in
a canoe, perhaps the only craft of this kind
that ever came through the boiling rapids.
Making a landing near the present sight of
Portland, Mr. Thorp went out to the Tual
atin plains, .finding employment splitting
rails. Next spring he went into Polk
countv. where he lived for a number - of
years, and subsequently resided in Benton
county. But the Willamette valley grew
too populous, and in 1861 he sought the un
inhabited region of the .Yakima, making a
new borne in the Moxie valley.ranching and
cattle raising until 1869, when be pushed
farther into the wilderness, taking up a
farm on the Kittitas, where be prospered.' :
The Vigntfnette 8ooiaL '
Tho Mignonette club Friday night gave
the last of the present series of parties. It
was a very enjoyable affair, about twenty
five couples being present and determined
to enjoy themselves as much as possible;
'be programme consisted of fourteen da noes
with an extra waltz given by the mandolin
and enitar club, whioh was one of the de-
lightful features of the evening. After the
last dance Mr. Herrin appeared with his
camera, and photographed the club by
means of a magnesium flashlight. Those
present were: Dr and Mrs Snedaker, Mr
and Mrs Crowe, Senator and Mrs Hilton,
Judge' and Mrs Blakeley, , Mr "'and Mrs
Honghton.Mr and Mrs Herrin, Misses Flora
and Alice Mulligan, Ora Dustin, Minnie
Gosser, Clara and Etta Story, Ruth Cooper,
Clara Grimes, Jessie Lown, Virginia and
Grace Marden, Miss Tan Vleck, Messrs M
Jameson,- H French, F Garretsoo, . S G
Campbell, M Vogt, J O ..Coatsworth, C
Schermerhorn, M Donnell, Wm McCrum,
F Faulkner, John Herts, H Lonsdale, John
Booth, L R Flint, J Montgomery, John
Hampshire and Dr H Logan. - -
: Boston Oonoert Company. .
; The Boston Operatio Concert Company at
tracted a fair bouse Monday night, and the
musical renditions gave complete satisfac
tion. A vocal solo was rendered in excel
lent time and tune, and it was the deepest
bass in tone of any which it baa been " our
privilege to hear. Ihe moat enjoyable feat-,
ure of the entertainment were the specialties
of Dolph and Susie Ltvino. Several songs
were' sung by the lady, and little farces'
acted byjier and ." the gentleman, which'
pleased the audience but when he took bis
place at the canvas and produced as quickly
almost as this is written complete faeial
outline of Harrison, Cleveland and a bust
of Washington on a pedestal, with charcoal,'
the house went wild with applause.. He
was encored, and responded; : and the' peo-l
pie would have kept on encoring until now
if they could have called him out each time,
The concert was very good throughout, and
the members are entitled to good houses
wherever they piay. ' ,
Be al Estate Transfers, .: .
Feb 20 Frank H Button etux to Geo C
Jones, jr; lot 4, sec 4, tp 1 , r 8 east: $ 1
Feb 20 State of Oregon to Frank H But
ton; lot 4, ceo 4, tp I s, r 8 east; $46 31.
Feb 20 Geo C Jones, ir, to Elizabeth H
Jones; lot 4, sec 4. tp 1 s, r S eaat; $300.
Feb 14 State of Oregon to Margaret N
(juigley; se qrot ne qr and ne qr of Be qr
ec 2, tp 1 n, r 12 eaat; flOOX -
', Feb 18 Orpha E Seymour to A H Tie-
man; 60 acres in sec 22, tp 1 n, r 10 eaat; $1
' 'When Baby was sick, we gars her Castrsia,
When she was a Chad, she cried for Castoria,
When she became Hiss, ah elunf to Castoria,
i aha had ChOdna, an fare wjm CastorJa
, . Hotio to TJC Payers, .
Taxpayer will please tale notice' that
the city council have by express order in
structed the undersigned to proceed and
collect allj delinquent taxes by' leyy and
sale, and only immediate-attention will
avoid tbe payment of expense of levy and
advertising. ' Dah Malohbt,
.-- City Marshal..:
' The snow has disappeared from the valley
and south hillsides of the Ochoco.
Some of the cattle men along Trout creek
have turned their stock ont upon the bare
hillsides, we are told.
Joe Lister was down from Beaver creek
during the week. The snow still lies on the
ground, and feeding has to be continued.
The valley about Frineville has been for
tunate this winter in regard to snow as
compared ith other localities surrounding
us. ' '
The town I ows hold prayer meetings on
the oommon while the sun shines and the
rooster climbs noon the fence to crow.
Looks as if spring most be near at hand.
, ' . ' , ' , , - v
C. B. Ailen was in from Big Meadows
Tuesday. He says an effort will be made
to secure a mail route from Prineville to
Silver Lake by way ot tbo settlements
along the Desehntes.
Work tor Oregon.
Washington, Feb. lS-Senator Dolph
is often able to rush legislation through
the senate. Take tbe ;bil ratifying tbe
agreement with the Siletz Indians as an
example. The report of the commission
came in Wednesday. Senator Do'pb
bad it immediately printed and it was
returned to tlio senate Thursday. He
polled the Itdian committee, securing a
favorable report Friday, and passed tbe
bill Saturday. Io a body like the sen
ate, where tbe senators are all personally
know to each other, an innuenlial sens
tor can do these things, but in tbe bouse
it is different. Tberenre any number of
men who will, merely for tbe purpoe of
objecting and killiog a bill, do so, with
out knowing or nariug anything about it
or tbe person interested in it, or whether
or not it will be or vast oenent to any
section of tbe country, or relieve tbe dis
tress and right tbe wrongs wbicb have
been inflicted It might be tbat tte
Siletz bill can be put through tbe bouse
tbis session, but it will take bard work
on tbe part ot .Representative nermann.
. . A Demand Far Belief.
Ottawa, Feb., 1J5 The decision of tbe
governor tnatpostponed tariff reform un
tii next year, as announced in Tuesday's
budget speech by tbe finance minister.
bas created much feeling among tbe
farmers, who want access to tne Ameri
can markets. Today a deputation fiom
the various provinces, representing the
Patrons of Industry, an organization sim
ilar to tbe Farmers Alliance of the
United States, waited upon Premier Sir
John Thompson, aod demanded tbat re
lief be given tbe farming population.
Tbey asked tbat coal oil, binder twine,
American corn aod wire 'fencing be
placed on tbe free list, " and that it be
made aecnmi'oal offense for men to com
blue to raise pr.ces unduly.' -Sir John,
tfi despite the fact that the government a;
ready announced its. policy, agreed - to
give the matter -due' consideration.. The
Patroos'of Industry possess a member
ship of 150,000.' .They desire; free trade
with the United states. -.
- 'A. Fetation JFrsa Kaiaulanl.r
London. Feb. 13. Princess Kaiaulani
sends the following address to the Amer
ican people: ,' . ,' -
"Four vests ago, at the request, of Mr.
Thurston, then Hawaiian cabinet minis
ter, I -was sent away to Eagland to be
educated; privately . aod titled lor toe
position which; by the constitution of
Hawaii, I was to inherit For all these
years I have patiently and in exile striven
to fit myself for my return this year to
my native country. I am now told that
Mr. Thurston is io Washington asking
you to take away my flag and my throne;
No one tells . me even this officially.
Have I done anything; wrong that this
wroogjshonld be done to me aod my peo
ple? I am coming to Washington to
plead tor my throne, my nation and my
flag Will not tbe great American peo
ple bear me." . .. .
Storm la the Bant " r
Wiakebb abbe, Pa ., Feb. 16 Tonight
a terrible blizzard swept over tbe city
and vicinity, accompanied by peals of
thunder and blinding flashes of lightning
The wind was blowing 40 miles an hour
and diove the snow before it in sheets.
Pedestrians .; bad serious difficulty in
reaching places of safety. The storm
worked havoc in exposed places "about
tbe city, where signs were blown down,
window-glass shattered and telephone
and telegraph wires prostrated. Tbe
storm paralyzed . traffic on the electric
roads, and all trains running into the
city are late..
. The Bllxiard Ketone. .
H iw Yobk. Feb. 19 A storm broke
Over this city at 11 o'clock tonight, and
for a time it made things lively for ped
estrians, who coulJ not see more than a
few feet ahead of them through the snow.
Tbe snow has whirled nloog on tbe wings
of a gale ' blowing at the rate of 40 miles
an bour. - It looked as if tbe ion? expect
ed bhszard, brother ot JNew York's vis
itor of 1888, bad arrived., Tbe wind is
still blowing. 1 be gale is driving the
enow in blinding sheets before it. Tbe
temperature is falling rapidly.
. The Populists Hide.
Tofbka, Feb. 20 Governor Levelling
this afternooo gave to tbe Associated
Frees an official statement in writing
regarding tbe late unpleasantness. He
says ' the .Republicans boast of having
carried tbe fight. .The fact is, tbe Pop
ulists have never lost sight of the central
idea io the. contest tbo perservation
of tbe Populists bouse. It was to destroy
this bouse the Republicans made the
fight, and failed . Had tbey succeeded,
it would have thwarted all reform legis
lation. ; They know tbe laws passed by it
are valid; that to declare otherwise . tbe
supreme court would have to revise all
respectable precedents at a partisan de
mand and face a wave of public indigna
tion unparalleled since tbe notorious
Judge Trescilian was followed to the
scaffold by outraged people, who exulted
at bis just but sbocking execution. Cor
porate greed was determined to prevent
the enactment of reform measures by tbe
Populists. J Tbe governor then goes on to
enumerate tbe acts of tbe Kepublican
bouse intended to extinguish the house
of Populists, "beginning with tbo at
tempted arrest of its chief clerk and to
be followed by tbe arrests of enough
Populists members to. break the quorum.
This, be adds, did not succeed, and,
though the Republicans succteded in
a compromise in driving tbe Populists
from the ball, their organization is still
intact. Even tbis was " biougbt about
through the disloyalty of the state militia
and : tbo county sbenfl. He declared
that tbe militia has been recruited, and
doctored . to thia end for two years.
Unmasking tbe Republican treason, per
jury and lawlessness richly compensates
tbe Populists for all tbe indignities eul-
The Bearalt or AatnexntlwD.
Washington, Feb, 20 Anticipating
the ratification of the Hawaiian annexe -
tion treaty by both,, tbe United States
senate and tbe provisional government of
Hawaii, tbe military and naval authori
ties are discussing what should be done
for the preservation of peace on tbe ial
anda pending tbe establishment of a per
manent government. ,' It is realized, from
tbe heterogeneous character of the popu
lation of tbe island and the general ten
dency of tbe native element to revolution,
that peacefully to maintain American
sovereignty over tbe islands there must
be a proper display of military from the
time annexation becomes an established
fact. In this connection tbe advisability
of sending troops of tbe regular army to
the islands is being informally seriously
discussed by many officers. The navy
people, as a rule, believe tbe sailors and
marines should be utiilized tor the pur
pose, but are forced to admit tbat by rea
son of tho limited number of naval ves
sels at band it might be advisable to send
several batteries of artillery from Calilor
ma, to remain at Honolulu until some of
the new vessels can be Rent from this
coast. Under tbe permanent form ot
government to be estab itbed by legisla
tion, it is suggested there should be a
standing trmy organized from tbe inhab
itants of the islands. A number of
American officers, it bas been further sug
gested, should be detailed to perfect the
organ:fci!ion, and when tbe United Stales
bas established the proposed coaling sta
tion in Pearl harbor there rbould be an
Americas garruon to defend tbe entrance
to the harbor. - -
A Suit Involving Jllllions.
Cabson, Nev., Feb. 20 Tbe case of
Frank J. Symmes and others agtinst tbe
Union Trust Company oi New York and
others is being argued before Jude
Hawley in tbe United States circuit court
here. Tbe property cf tbe Sutro Tunnel
Company wus sold under a degree of
foreclosure to the Union Trust Company
io January, 1889, lor the sum ot $1,325.
000. The present action is one fur set
ting aside tbe decree of foreclosure nod
tbe confirmation of tbe sule under it on
tbe ground of fraud. The complainants
ask that tbe Union Trust Company be
declared tbe trustee of tbe Sutro- Tunnel
The Panama Invcsileatlon.
Tebbk Haute, Ind., Feb. 20 Tbe
Panama congressional investigation com
mittee arrived ibis mcming and be
gan takicg tbe evidence of ex Secretary
of the Navy Thompson in private
Thompson is in better bealtb,
The ex secretary first detailed the cir
cumstances ot bis resignation, saying
it was publicly done, and, further, be
met no opposition from President Hayes
when be approached bim regarding the
matter. Tbe first offer of tbe American
chairmanship was made to him by Jesse
W. Beligman in 1880, aud was not accept
ed until after a full conference with bis
friends and tbe president and a determi
nation on bis part that there was notbicg
in it inimical to the luterests or tbe
United States. ' He denied that Hayes'
administration was opposed to tbe canal,
but did want it under American control.
He bad tbat idea when he accepted tbe
chsirmansbJp of tbe Americanizing affair.
and tried to get the American Construe
tion Company to build it. Tbe entire
administration, s far as be knew, of the
affairs of tbe American committee was on
tbe strictest business principles.
Half naiion Sore.
Washington, Feb. 20 Senator Mitch
ell was fortunate today in getting
through an amendment to tbe sundry
civil bill, increasing the limit of tbe cost
of tbe Port of Portland public buildings
from $500,000, aa it brst stood, to $1,000,-
000. It will, of course, take a hard fight
to keep tne bouse Irom cutting out tbis
amendment, as the economiets there will
do all in their power to prevent the in
crease, .senator Mitchell's amendment
also appropriates $25,000 in addition to
tbe $350,000 formerly appropriated.
Senator squire to lay , discovered an
error io tbe report of expenditures at the
Cascades, it being shown tbat $300,000
was expended in 1889, when only $100,-
0U0 was appropriated for tbat purpose.
It did not make anv dinerence in tbe sg
gregate, out toe discovery ot tbe error
caused a great deal of chagrin in the en-
gi neer's office. , - j
BEADT FOR POSITION.
Ex-Governor Ferry, of Washington,
bas tendered bis services to tbe govern
ment for sny duty that may be required
m relation to Hawaii, and Senator Squire
bas recommended bim for any place
where a good man may be needed.
A Cowardly Murder.
San Jose, Cal., Feb. 20 A cold
blooded murder took place at Wright's
last night shortly after 6 o'clock. Tbe
trouble arose at a stable occupied by tbe
Southern Pacific Company . for "keeping
teams which are working on a large slide
at the tunnel . there. J. H. Roth was at
the arable putting up bis horse after his
day's work,, when S. W. Frost, the mur
derer, entered tbe stable, and when asked
by Roth what he wanted, remarked:
''None of your ' business." Alter the
altercation bad continued several minutes
Frost produced a pocket knife and asked
Rotb bow be would like to cave four in
ches ot it, showing tbe deadly weapon.
Befoie Rotb could answer. Frost pluoged
tbe knifo into bis throat, killing bim
instantly, and fled. Frost bas been em
ployed by tbe Southern Pacific Company
at this place. He is still at large.
Yesler Will Case. V
Seattle, Wash., Feb. 20 Tbe widow
Yesier was this afternoon bound over to
the superior court by Justice Humphrey
on a charge of conspiriBg with Dr J. Eu
gene Jordon and Dr. H Martin Yanbu-
nen to destroy tbe will of ber millionaire
husband, the late . Henry L Yesier,
"father of Seattle." Tbe hearing of tbe
evidence occupied eight days aod tbe ar
gument four days Tbe justice took four
days to consider tbe mass ot evidence.
A motion is now being argued tor a
change of venue in tbe matter of the
charge of lorgery against Mrs xesler in
connection with tbe will. Her benda
bave been placed at $1000.
The Hyaterjr of a Crime.
Gallifolis, O , Feb. 20 What is now
tbe first National bank of this place was
robbed pf $40,000 forty years ago. Tbe
thief was caught and sent to prison, but
the money was never recovered. John
Fletcher, president of tbe bank, has now
recovered a diagram made by the thief,
who recently died, showing where tbe
money was hidden, and expects to re-
Another Baron Ui-inarh Case.
Boms, Feb. 20 Deputy Zerbi, wbnse
name bas been prominently connected
with the bank scandals as the recipient of
400.000 francs 'in bribes from the Bank
of Rome, is dead.. His death nnder tbe
circumstances bas created a surprise aim
ilar to tbat occasioned by the death of
Uaroo Keinacb, of Fan?, implicated in
the fanama canal scandal.
When inaugurated on the 4th of March
Grover Cleveland will lack only a few
days o( being 56 years old, which is
about tbe average age of the presidents
on their - assuming omce, lbe oldest
president was William Henry Harrison,
who was 68 at the time of his inaugura
tion; Buchanan was 63; Taylor, 65;
Jackson and Adams, 63; Monroe, Jet
fersnn, Madison and J. Q Adams, 58;
Benjamin Harrison, 56; Hayes, 55:
Lincoln. 52; Tyler and Arthur, 51; Polk
and Filmore, 55; Garde d and P erce, 49;
Cleveland, 43; and Grant, tbe jouogest
Fr Over rifor Years f
An Old and Well-Tried Remedy
Mrs. Wwslow'a Soothing Syrup bas been
used for over fifty years by millions of
mothers for tbeir children while, teeth in e
with perfect success. It soothes the child,
softens the earns, allaya all pain, cores
wind colic, and is the best remedy for
diarrhoea. Is pleasant to the taste. Sold
by all druggists in every part of the world.
Twenty live cents a bottle. Its value is
incalculable. Be sure and ask tor Mrs.
Winslow's Soothing. Syrup, and take no
-11 U.J .... - - -
Application for Liquor License.
State ot Ores- J
XTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVES THAT I. ED- 1
I mnnd Ranrernn. of mid orecinct and countv.
will, on the 8th dar of March. 1S93, applv to the
Countv Court of the above-named count v for I
cense to aell. spirituous, malt and vinous liquota in
less quai-tities than one gaiion,
Falls Precikct. Wasco Codntv,
State of Oregon.
To the Honorable County Court of the County of
Wasco, state ot Oregon:
We, the undersifrned resident and leal voters
of .Falls Drecincl. countv and state aforesaid, do
hereby respectfully petition and pray that said court
shall grant a license to Edmond Beigeron to sell spir-
ituons. malt and vinous liquors in sua rails pre
cinct, in less quantities than one gallon, f ?r the
period oi one year: . -
C J Candiani, M D
A E Trask
P W Yettick
C F Keihaw
John W Haley
1 D Callahan
A G Lazier
Joel W Douthit
J M Mt-lsoac
J C T Furnew
Thos W Bidder '
A J KnUhtley
J G btout
V A Stewart
If A Leavins
C M Carlson
, Application for Liquor License.
Cascade "Locks, Falls Pec:sct,
btrte of Oregon J
Notice ia hereby giveaxhat Badder & McKenzie, of
said precinct and co'iitty.wiJl.on the Sib day of March
1893, apply to the County ourt of the above-named
c-unty for a license to sell spirituous, matt and
vinous liquors in less quantities than one gallon.
Cascade Loots, Falls Pkrcikct.
Wasco County, State ot Oregon.
To the Honorable, tbe County Court of Wasco county,
We, the undersigned, leral voters of Falls Pre-
cinct, of Wasco countv, lr., re-pe tfully petition
vour honorable court to irrant a license t. B d.ier A;
Mc enzie to sell spirituous, vinous and malt liquors at
the town or uascaae LiOCKa, in saiu precinct, in less
quantities than one gallon, for the period ot one
U W Bruppner O H Trask
W L Keltner M Fitzjrera'd
James Stewart A J Knightley
Pat Sullivan Patrick Walsh
William Day R Black
J C K Fairview J Sullivan
Matthiew Welsh Joel W Douthit
Erik Nelson Harry Gray
P Aeh lsai Morin
Chas ilin Wm A Lyon
John Buss . Wm McKenzie
John Nilson Geo J-Buffon
W Lake A Z Glavbert
Barry Lillegard . P 1 Lillegard
C F Kershaw August Peterson
P Paulsen Thos Coyle
Peter Shevinger J Hill
A L Collin E D Monaghau
Pat Lnhey John Trana
Chas Oleen Ed Eyrainer
Bulolf Schmidt DLCates
D D Cal atian H A Leavens
Alex Watt C J Candiani, M D
Miles Sisk E B Clark -John
W Haley - A E Trask
Application for Liquor License.
N AK8EKE Precinct,
8cate of Oregon.
XTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT I. A. W.
1 Branuer, of said precinct and county, will, on
the 8th day of March, 1883, apply to tbe county
Court of the above named county for a license to
se 1 spirituous, malt and vinous liauora in less quan
tities than one gal. on.
Wasco County, Mate of Oregon.
To the Honorable County Court of Wasco County,
- We, tbe undersigned re'idents and leral voters of
Nansene Precinct, county and state aforesaid, re
spectfully petition your honorable court to grant a
license to A W. Branner to sell spirituous, vinous
an 'I malt liquors in said Nansene Precinct, fn less
quantities than one gallon for the period of one
A lien Lewis
G 8 Willard
C W trnilh
Will C Adam
C B Humbert
F 4 Keller
F B Moe
Geo W Koterts
A W Walker
F F Kirkham
B M Rolhery
D n O-born
G W Otey
C L Kiraham
J W Montgomery
W K Hayaes
J W Adams
W T Nesbitt -.
James O, Kaston
. Chas A luuiton
' J F Martin
James A Eiston
Henry Hudson .
' Henry Hudxon, Jr x'
R L Kirkham
J A Fawcett
E A Griffin
F C Clausen
J R UnderbiU
I B Hambert hisXmark
W i Craft
J M Murray
Application for Liquor License.
Cascade Locks, Falls Precinct,
State ot Oregon.
OTiCE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT L JOHH
Sullivan, cf sain precinct a: d county, will, on
the 8th day of March, ltS, apply to tbe County
Court ' f tbe above named couny for a license to
sell tpiiitutus malt and yh-oua liquors in less quan
tities loan one gallon.
Cascade Locks. Falls Frtcikct.
Wasco County, State of Oregon.
To the Honorable County Court ot Wasco County,
We. the undersigned taxpayers and legal voters of
Falls Precinct, county and state aforesaid, respect
fully petition your honorable court to gtant a II-
ue.ima VJ .i'ud ouiujhu uu sen pi ituuuB, vinous uu
malt liquors at the town of Cascade Locks, in said
precinct, in less quantities than one gallon fr tha
period oi one yar:
Thos W Badder .
J F Stout
E P Ah . '
J E Hill
C J Candiani. M D
C E Millor .
L L Cat s
Wm Levcock .
T F Levens
H A Leavens
T H Williams
W L Keltner
E D Monaghan
Wm A Lyon
P M Kelleher .
Patrick Walsh -.
D D Callahan
Angust Peterson '
' ' Patrick McAIUney
John W Haley
Joel W Douthit
P W Yettick
T C Benson
Application for Liquor License.
Cascade Locks. Falls Precinct,
i State of Oregon
XT OTiCE 13 HERRBR GIVEN THAT I, PT-
Xi rick McAUeny, of raid precinct and county,
will, on tbe 8th day of Match, 1893. apply to the
county, court oi tne above named county tor a 11
cense to cell spi. ituons, malt and vinous liquors in
less quantities tnan one gaiiou.
Cascade Locks, Falls Precinct,
Watco County, State of Oregon.
To the Honorable County Court of Wasco County,
We. the undersigned taxpayers and 'egal voters of
Falls Precinct, county and ft tile aforesaid, respect
fully petition your honorable co irt to grant a it-
cense to Patrick McAlleny to sell spirituous, vinous
and malt liauors at the town of Cascade Locks, in
said precinct, in less quantities than one gallon for
tne period 01 one year:
T C Benson
J F Thompson
. M Fitzgerald
A J Bassett
J t! K Fairview
Tb ma Coyle
Thomas W Badder
P I Lillegard
C J Candiani, M D
August Peterson .
C H Carlson
H A Leavens
John 8ullivan .
D D Callahan
J W Atwell
E D Monaghaa
I C Jones
A J Knightly
TIMBER CULTURE.- FINAL PROOF.
Laud Omcs at Ths Dalles, Oks.,
January 11, 1893.
Notice is hereby siren that Chester W. Emerson,
of The Dalles. Oregor, has B ed notice of hi inteu
tion to make final proof before tbe Begter and Re
urday, tbe 25th day of February, 1893, on Timber
eultura AnDli -ation No. 1842. for tbe bw qr tvW qr.
ceiver at their omce in me uai es. vregon, on cat-
aud iNWar SWqrof Section No. 20, in Township
No. 1 N, Kauro no 15
He names as witnesses: J. C. Egbert, James
Hitrat, John P. Davidson, 8 B. Sulin, all 01 Tne
T1S JKJtm rr. 1-c.txo, noewtor.
TJgms States Lakh Omcs,
The Dalles, Oregon, January 17, 1803.
Comnlaint hvlno- been entered at this omce by
Joseph . Banras aeainst Henry 8. hector, for
Ahiui.lonin7 hi. hnmeflteaii ntrr tu. 4446. dated
June 9th, 18W, up..n the sou: h half of tbe northwest
quartet, Section 82, Township 1 south, Kange 16
east, in VWarco count). Oregon, wim a new vo uio
canoe tiauon of taut entry; we saiu puja mn Here
by summciied to appear at uus omce on ine zza oay
of starch, 183, at 10 o'clock A. At., to repood and
lurniah testimony conoerainf; said aliegul abandon
lebll JOHN W. LEWIS, Ketlster.
Harper S Bazar.
HARPER'S BAZAR is a journal for the home. It
gives the fullest and latest information about Fash
ionB, and its nnmoroua illufetr tions, Paris designs
and pattern-sheet supplements are indispensable
alike to the home dress-maker and the professional
modiste. No evpen? i spared to make its artistic
attractiveness of tb . highest order. Its bright
stories, amusing comedies and thoughtful essays
satisfy all tastes, and its last page is famous as a
budget of wit and humor. In its weekly issues
everything is included whiih isrf interest to women.
The Sen ils for 1S9S will be written bv Waltet Bcsant
and Edna Lyall. Christine Terhune Herriek will
f urnieh a tiractical series, entit ed "At the Toilet '
Grace King, Olive Thome Miller rnd Candace
Wheeler will be frequent cnntribut"rs. The work of
women in the Columbian Exposition will be fully
represented with many illustrations. T. W. Higuin.
son, in ''Women and Men," will .please a cultivated
Harper's Magazine..- $4 00
Harper's Weekly 4 00
Harper's Bazar 4 00
Harpers Young People 2 00
Postage free to all tubscribert in the United Stateg,
uanaaa ana Mexico.
The Volumes of the Bazar begin with the fi-st
Number for January of each year. Whe ' no time fe
mentioned, subscriptions will begin with the Num
ber current at the time of receipt nf order.
Bound Volumes of Barver'M Bazar or three years
back, in mat cloth binoii g. will be sent by mail,
p ap'ge paid, or o express, tree ot expense (pro
vided the freight does not exceed one dollar per vol
ume), for 97 per volume.
Cloth caeca for each volume, suitable for binding.
will be sent bv mail, post-paid, on receipt of $1 each.
Remittances fihould be made by postomce money
order or draft, to avoid chance of lose.
Ifeuevaven are not to eonv this advertisement
without the ezpreei order of harper fc Brother.
Address: HARPER & BROTHERS, New York.
HARPER'S WEEKLY is acknowledged E8 stand
ing fit-at amorg illustrated weekly periodicals in
America It oceupies a place between that of the
burr ed daily paper and that rt the less timely
nionthlv-mauazuie. It incudes both literature and
1 liews, and presents with equal force and felicity the
real events of current history and the imaginative
; then-es ot fiction. On account of its very coin pi e
aerie of illustr. tions of the World's Fair, it will be
not oniy the best guide to the trreat exposition, nut
also its best souvenir. Every public event of gen
eral interest will be fu'ly il ustnted in its paces, its
contributions beinsr from the best writers and artists
in this country, it ill continue to excel in 1 ter
ture, news and illustrations, nil other publications
oi its class.
HARPER'S PERIODICALS. -PkrYiar:
Harper's Magazine 94 00
Harper's Weekly 4 00
Harper's Razar 4 00
Harrtrt Young People 2 00
Postage ne to all Subscribers . the United States,
The Volumes of the Weekly begin with the first
numiter for January of each year. When no time is
mentioned, subscriptions will begin with num.
ber current at the time of receipt f oroer.
Bound Volumes of Harm t Weeklu for three
years back, in neat cloth bio 4tng, will be sent by
mail, postage paid, or hy exp,u a, free of expense
(provided freight oes not exc one dollar per vol
ume;, for 97 per volume.
Co cases f each volume, suitable for binding.
will sent by mail, post-paid, on receipt of 91 each
ttmccs should b made by posteffice money
order or draft, to avoid crance of loia. '
Jfewsvavers are not to com this advertisement
without the express order of Harper & Brothers.
Address: HARPER & BROTHERS, New York.
Published in San Francisco, California, bas a circu
lation all over the world. Its growth during one
year la positively phenomenal in the annals of maga
zine literature, surpassing every, other magazine in
the worl i in the same spa e of time. The reasons
It has strong financial backing.
Its contents are replete with typical descriptions
of Calfornia and Pacific Coast subjects scenery,
climate, fruits and flowers.
Ita range of topics Is cosmopolitan, embracing
sketches of European and Oriental scenes and char
It discusses without bias or partisan seal, the liv
ing questions of the day.
It owns ana controls its enure plant, including
type, the largest pr. ages on tbe coast, a complete
half-tone and photo-graving outfit, and employs its
Ita aim is to develop the natural, commercial, so
cial and literary capacities of Western and Interior
America; to present only whafls pure in tone, in
structive in matter and interesting in form.
The price of this magazine is so a t ear, postage
prepaid. The subscription list la increasing over
twelve hundred a montli, and it has a larger circula
tion on the Pacific coast than any other magazine in
We present to everv annual subscriber a beautiful
picture, lox2t'J4 inches, of one of the old California
Missions, or a view from the far-famed Yosemite
Valley- It ia tbe inu ntion of the publishers to offer
a variety oi oeautuul premium lor nnuai suoeenp-
tions, commencing with the January, lew, number.
CHLIFORNIKN PUBLISHING CO.
Academy of Silence Building,
SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA, ,
For thia great Premium List, from a California Curl.
omty naiiwuizu ovo
rpO all whom it may concern:
Notice is hereby
given that the undeisigned bas been duly ap
point d assignee of tha estate of Adolph Keller, a t
insolvent debtor. All persons baying claims against
said estate wljl present tne same under oatn to me,
said assignee, at m place of business on the south
west corner of Second ard Court streets in Dall-ia
City, Oregon, or to my attorneys, Dufur a; Menefee,
at their omce in Chapman Block, rooms 89 snd 40.
oyer the postoflie in said city, and within three
months from tbe date of this notice.
Dated at Dalles City. Ore , Jan. 2, 1893.
CHARLES J. STUBLIKO,
an7-7t - Assignee
THE GRANT HOTEL
B. KENNEDY, PROPR
The table is provided with the best io
tbe market. .
Transient travelers will be accommo
dated with tbe best meals furnished by
any hotel in town. oct23
G. R PLOWDEEAY,
188 COURT STREET,
IS PREPARED TO TAKE
Photographs in tho Highest Style of
AND CHILDREN A SPECIALTY.
PIGS' FEET, SANDWICHES,
At the building next to Skibbe'a Hotel
Havimz rented the back part of Miss
Blemmer's Cindy 'Store, I am pr pared to
furnish these to wests. J AS. W UITJS
AddreM. 1 m.
Second and Union Streets.
A. L- NEWMAN, Proprietor
Denny, Rice & Co.
Wool & Commission Merchants
610 Atlantic Ave., Boston.
73s Cash advances made on conat6.ntr.cnt.
FROM TERMINAL OR INTERIOR POINTS,
Is tbe line to take
TO. ALL POINTS EAST AND SOUTH
It Is the Dining G-r Route. It runs Throuxh Vcs
uouiea Trains h.ery uxy in ti e year to
ST. PAULana CHICAGO.
(NO CHA1QE OF CAIW)
Compu ed of Dining Cars unsurpassed.
Drawing-rKm Weepers of Latest
TOURIST'S SLEEPING CARS.
that enn be constructed, snd in which accon
niodation are hotb Free and Furmiihed
fur holders of First or Second- -class
ELEGANTs DAY COACHES.
A Continuous Line, Connecting with
All Lines, Affording Direct and
Pullman Heeper reservations can be secured m ad
vance ti.rouyn any agent oi tne rooa.
TITDnTTntI TTPlT1?TO To i
IJiiiUiJUii ii XLXiJU points in Amelia.
England and hnrope can be purcbastd.at any ticKt.
oinc6 or tne company.
Full information co mine rates, time cf trains.
routes and other details furnUbed cn h plication to
W. C. ALLOWAY, Ajrcnt .
D. K A A. xo Co.,
Regulator office, The Dalles, Or.
A. D. CHARLTON,
ABs't General Passenger Act.,
No. 121 rirst St., Cor. Wa-h..
KANSAS CITY ST.PAUL
Chicago. St. Louis,
ABD all roDiis
EAST. KORTH'and SOUTH
.. I 8 0B A. M.
uava xne uaiies l 24 P. It.
Arrive as 'ine uaiiea i.i u p y
PULLMAN SLEEPER .
COLON! S SLEEPERS,
RECLINIt O CHAIR CARS
Steamers from Portland to San Francisco
EVSBT FODg DATS
T cketa to and from Europe.
For rates and pencral information call on E. E,
L.YTLE, Depot Ticket Agent, Tfie uaiies, Oregon.
W. B. HURLBITRT, Asst. Gen. Pass. Art-
2&4 Washington bt Portland. Or
"Eeview of Our Country," by
lien. James li. Blaine.
"New Life of Columbus, " by J,
"Complete History of America,"
from the landing of Columbus to
the present tune, by rrol. John
"Pictorial History of the Co
lumbian Exposition," -by Hon,
Beoj. Butter worth.
The above four trreat works bv four ereat authors.
every line of which is only just written, havebeen
UVDUU UJ WW WIG lUMlf. wuuw IM um1!waM
900 PAGES and 500 ILLUSTRATIONS,
Under the Title of
' Columbus and Columbia"
Tbe greatest subscript n book ever published in this
country" ci which
. A MILLION COPIES
Will be sold durics; e next six tconthd.
inrtlTO Wanted all over this state. Better
AliCiilU terms thn ever. We iruarantee
the riaht parties (50 a week profit fr m now on to
Chrittmas, ai.d a first class fU UKD-TK1P TICKET
to the VORLl 'S FAIk snd onewi-eas admission
to the Kxposition absolutely free. Also other valu
able renuums. We har p t nty ot capital at onr
command and can and will do exactly what e say.
Send at once for special circulars and further par
ticulars to the
DOMINION PUBLISHING CO.,
Seattle. . -r - Wasbincton .
IC M!.tted his Opportunity! IMWT MM
fit loun.Ueader. Tuiniijrit7Boctoetthlropa
trOTtsnitiM. and from tha mom Ut hi powrty ui in
oUenrityl 11 arrow Id despair to tblol of many, Mllwy
InirlKeachoat. Boap aad doiDg- ImproTyouropprto
tiiiy, and atenre pro t peri (y. promiMBca. peace. Itwai said
by a philosopher, that "the Goddess of Ftrano offers .
STolUca opportunity to each person at some period of life;
euibracstliecLanca, and she soars ont her riclics; tailloeo
so and she depart, sercr to return." How shall jom find
the golds opportDDltyf JnTestijrate erery cbsace that
appears wortliy. aad of Air promise; that is what all wo
co -t tat men da II ere is aa opportaaJty. sneh as Is net often
within the reach ot laboring people. I mpruved, it will
at least, a prand start io Ufa. Tbe goldes opportunity for
many to here, limy to bo made rapidly and honorably
by any induttrloaspore of either sex. All aire. Yon can
do the work and lire t noma, wliererer va are. E Ten be
ginners are ea lly earning rromftto10terdy. Yon
can do as well if yon will work, net toe hard, but iudostrt
oosly ; aad yoo can increase yoor income as you jroon. You
can clTe snare time only, or all yonr time to ilia work. Easy
tolonrn. Capital not required. We start too. All is eom
psratiTely new and really wonderful, we instruct and
how yon bow, lVeB. Future nnknown a mens; onr work
era. No room t explain here. Write and lcm all iWe,
br rnm mnil. Jnwia to delay. Ad.lretis at once. II.
Ualiett fc Co. ASox leO. Portia imL. Mulac
look back aa lost, fornt srloit, opportunity. uieH
VE TELL YOU
nothinr new when we state that ltDavstoeni
in a permanent, most bealthr and pleasant busi
ness, that returns a profit for every day's work.
Such is the business we offer the workinr class.
We teach them how to make money rapidly, and
ruarantee every one who follows our Instructions
faithfully the making of SVtOO.OO a month.
Every one who takes bold now and works will
surely and speedily increase their earnings ; there
can be no question about it; others now at work
are doln? it, aud you, reader, cau do tbe same.
This is the best Davinc business tbat you have
ever had tbe chance to secure. You will make a
grave mistake 11 you fail to give it a triui at. once.
If you grasp the situation, aud act quickly, you
will directly find yourself in a most prosperous
business, at which you can surely make and save
large sums of monev. The results of only a few
hours' work will often equal a week's wages.
Whether vou are old or young, man or woman, it
makes do difference, do as we tell you, and sue.
oess will meet vou at the Terr start. Neither
experience or capital necessary. Those who work
for us are rewarded. - Why not write to-day for
full particulars, free ? E. C. ALLEN ft CO.,
doi 0t su, Augusta, jue.
w A TTTTvTtTiONK is made from OUIXT.S
nature's own toughest material, best whips made for
tbe mice. Cheap. Durable. AIX STVLK.S. all
prise, ask your dealer for a . PI? IT' IflNR
HENRY KUCK, -The Dalles, Or.
hI on sale
CHAS7H. D0DD & CO.
Front, Firtit and Vine Sts., Portland, -Or.
WHOLE8ALE DEALERS IN
i i i
B AND 9
Sole A-enU for Oregon, Washington nd Northern Idaho tor the
h BUCKEYE - REAPER - AND . MOWER, k
These Machines are too well known to need comment. .Thousands of Farmers have nseo
them and speak of them with pralac. They are the only Harvesting Machines
K that will give entire satisfaction to the purchaser. : : . 1
MILLER'S NEW MODEL VIBRATINU I MKLSHLrv
PHCEIM IX STRAW BURNER ENGINE,
The most Effective and Successful Combination for Threshing and Cleaning
Grain ever Constructed. t
i BUCKEYE STEEL FRAME TWINE- BINDERS. I-
The features that distinguish this Twine-Binder Is the Lightness of Draft, combined with IU
Extraordinary Strength and Durability. The Binderlsof the Appleby pattern, tbe only
really successful one yet known. Wo have two styles, the Elevator Binder and the
Platform Binder both excellent both rocomutsnded by hundreds of patrons.
WILLIAM : MIOHELL,
Undertake aud Einbalmer,-
Has always on hand a new and complete line of Undertaking Goods. Partic
ular attention given to embaloiin? and taking caro of tho dead.
PRICES j-j XOW AS THE LOWEST.
PICTURES FRAMED TO ORDER
8oathwest Corner of Tbird and Wi shioRtoD etreets, " THE DALLES, OR
The One Price Cash House,
COR. S2COND AMD COURT STS.,
J. P. IcIIIMX
Foreign and Domestic Dry Good s
' Hats and Caps, Boots and Shoes, &c.
Agent for the Butteries. Patterns;
NEPTDNE SHAVING PARLORS AND BATH ROOMS
HO Front Street. The lalle. Orrsrov.
FRAZEB & WYNDHAM, Proprietors.
RKZORS FOR' SHLE
STUBLING & WILLIAMS, PROPS.
Fine Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
' All braods ot Imported Liquors, Ale and Porter,
and GeDuine Key West Cigars. A full line of
CALIFORNIA : WINES
Twelve-year-old Whiskey, strictly pure, for medldual pur. ,
V -poses, atalt Liquor. 1 Colombia brewery beer oa draught.
SO Second street, THE DALLES, OR.
San i Francisco i Beer i Hall
WINES, LIQUORS and CIGARS.
ALL KINDS OF
SECOND STREET, BETWEEN UNION AND COURT
Tii Perfection of Hand-mado
PURE AND MATURED.
INVALUABLE TO THE
AUD THE GOOD LIVER.
Sherwood & Sherwood, Distributing Agents,
San Francisco, . 212 Market St. Portland, : 24 N. Front St.
r .. .1. 1 nti-nwnpe 9i. pernottie, sent In safety mailing boses. postage paid by us (securely
5 il? m"erTatlon). Send money or stamps by letter with full address written plainly. Corres
pondenee strictly con Adeatlat. This advertisement Is honest and straight forward in every word U
contains. We Invite yon to deal with us and you will find everything as renrewnied. Cut this out and
s-nd uwlay. Address QUEEN CHEMICAL CO., 174 Rnce Street, CINCINNATI, O. Vou can
i f.r roat Icttr at any Post Omce to Insure its safe delivery. We will pay nOO for say esse
01 failure or slisrh test In jury to any purchaser. Every bottle guaranteed. .
SPrniM To '"" who lntrxlae and sell mmonc their frleads ts BeHles afQneeals Anti-flAivlna.
r r 1 w! W1U present with a BILK DBBSa, It ysrds beat silk. Bxtra Large Bottle aad aassplss
'-sssasaass of silk to seisot from sent with order. Sood Salarr or Comsslssion to Assnta.
, nfr71u iT T "I .1 wiutou.im UJ
Schuttler Farm "Wagons, Deere Plows
Deere Sulky Flows, Cook ft Co.'s Oar.
riages, Fheetons and Top Buggies, Four
Spring Mountain Wagons, Buokboards,
Superior Drills and Seeders, Oorbin Disfl
Harrows, Hodges-Haines Headers,
Haiah Barbed Wire.
SENS FOB CIRCULARS. .
also tor tne nail uazaar uress forms.
HT 'S1.50 HND UP.
: AND : BRANDIES.
BEER ON DRAUGHT.
Sour Mash Bourbon.
SEW DISeOVERY fcyAGOSOEHT
In compounding a solution a part tvus ertliientiv spilled on tbe liund
and on washing attrward It was jlliu oirr llisl ill, balr was com
pletely removed. We al once put tuis Honrtpvi ul piepsratlon on tne
market and so great has been the demand tbat we are now Introducing
It throughout the world under the nameol Mueen's Antl-HaUrin
IT IS PERFECTLY HARMLESS AND
SO SIMPLE ANY CHILD CAN USE IT.
Iat the hair over and apply the mixture for a few minutes. ji1 the
balr disappears as U by magic without tbe sliirhtest pain or Injury when
applied or ever afterward. It Isnnllke any other preparation ever usrd
lora like purpose. Thousand of lADlF.S who have been annoyed
with hair on their FACE. KKCK and ARMS attest Its merits.
GENTLEMEN who do not appreciates beard or balron their neck.
And a priceless boon In Queen's Antl-Hnirlne which does awsy
nuwrni, i iuiuic niu. . " bu u v ... i iui jiuwuii ill .