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About The Dalles times-mountaineer. (The Dalles, Or.) 1882-1904 | View Entire Issue (April 27, 1895)
.APRIL 27, 1895
THE SILVER MAVXESS.
There is peril for the Democracy in
' that free silver crusade, just started in
Illinois, says the St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
In the monetary convention of
the party in the state to be held in
: June a declaration for free silver at the
16 to 1 ratio irrespective of European
action will be made. There is no room
for doubt on this point. This is why
the convention is opposed by Senator
Palmer, Interstate Commerce Commis
" eioner Morrison, Judge Goodrich of the
- state central committee, and other Illi-
. nois sound money Democrats. The
men engaged in the convention move
ment are all free coinage advocates,
and they as well as their foes feel that
: they are masters of the situation. A
majority of the Democrats of Illinois
- and of most of the other western states
unquestionably favor the largest possi-
ble liberty to silver at the mints. The
intelligence, wealth and character of
the Illinois Democracy belong to the
honest money element, but the other
element has the votes.
The favor which the convention
movement has met with from western
Democrats generally shows the peril to
the party which it presents. A free
silver declaration in Illinois would find
an echo from the Domocrats in most of
the other western states. Half a dozen
Democratic free silver conventions this
year, and that many it is believed will
be held if Illinois starts the ball roll
ing, will give a tremendous strength to
that heresy in the Democratic party in
1896. The southern end of the party
is as favorable to it as the western end,
although at present it is less enthusi
astic and aggressive. If the Illinois
silverites are not headed oft by the
administration, which is said to be
working against them, the free coinage
lunacy will sweep through the Democ
racy of the west and south like a fire
across a prairie in a drouth.
It is easy to see that the danger to
the Democracy from this source is far
greater than it ever was in the past.
- The defeats in the elections of 1893,
1894 and 189a have disheartened many
of the conservative element and have
given a frenzy and desperation to the
other and active section. Heretofore
the moderates have been able to exer-
' cise at least a partial restraint over
the radicals, but the latter are now
getting into such a mood that they
cannot be curbed. They attribute all
the recent ill-luck to the administra
tion's, attitude on the money question,
and they think that nothing will bring
a change of fortune except a change of
policy.. They feel that the situation
can not possibly be worse for their
party than it is now, and that' any
change, however brought about, will
be for the better. If this element
manages to get control of the national
convention next year, then indeed,
' the Democracy has again fallen on
evil days. A declaration for free sil
ver at the 16 to 1 ratio by the national
- Democracy would be a crime scarcely
less heinous than was that of secession,
and the retribution which it would
bring to the party would be as instan
taneous and remorseless.
ITEnS IN BRIEF.
From Saturday' Dally.
The water in the Columbia increases
Mr. Geo. T. Prather, of Hood River,
is in the city.
Goods for the interior leave the
warehouses every day.
At the upper fish wheels, near Celilo,
the run of salmon is very fair, and
a ton is shinned east every dav.
The Regulator had a good list of pas
sengers this morning,, and a load of
freight for the Cascades and way
One individual for being drunk and
disorderly was arrested- by Marshal
Blakeny last night, and this morning
was brought before the recorder and
fined in the sum of $5.
Senator Elkins and party arrived in
Portland yesterday and spent the day
there. . Today he will make a visit to
Tacoma, Seattle and Victoria, and
Monday intends to take the boat for
this city. .
" From a person who has lately visited
Klickitat county we learn that plow
ing and seeding are nearly finished,
and the ground is in excellent condi
tion. Warm westher and rain woudl
be acceptable to the farmers in that
Articles of incorporation of the Hood
River Spring Water Company, were
filed with the county clerk yesterday.
The incorporators were A. S. Blowers,
L. N. Blowers and W. M. Gates, cap
ital stock $12,000, divided into 120
shares, and the object to buy and sell
real estate, water rights, rights of way
for water pipes, ditches or flumes, etc.
An exciting but harmless runaway
took place soon after noon today by a
team of horses owned by a Mill creek
farmer. They ran down Second and
up Union street to the Cavalry church
on a dead run, when they were brought
to a standstill. Fortunately, they did
not receive any injury themselves or
do any damage to the wagon.
Hood River Glacier: Last Wednes
day, Malcolm Moody, of The Dalles
had a pair of Denny pheasants sent to
Hood River from Salem, to be turned
out on his farm on Neal creek, the old
Corum place. It is to be hoped that
all in that vicinity will do their utmost
to protect and prevent outside parties
from destroying them. A clause in
the game laws imposes a heavy fine for
any Denny pheasants killed in Eastern
Oregon for five years.
From Monday'! Daily.
. Mr. James Nolin, of Dufur, is in the
The weather was uncomfortably
warm this afternoon.
Miss Jennie Paden left on the train
1 last night for Pendleton.
Mr. O.- Kinersly made a trip to the
Locks today on the Regulator. "
Mr. S. L. Brooks left on the boat
: this morning for Cascade Looks. '
: Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Gunning re
turned last evening irom a visit, to
Mr. J, B. Hosford, of Moro, and
Sheriff Holder, of Sherman county,
are in town.
-, Air. and Mrs. j. j. urandaii were
passengers on the boat this morning
to cascade iocks.
Mrs. James jNoun, oi Duiur, was a
passenger on the Regulator this morn
ing tor ttood itiver.
The afternoon train was an hour late
today. It was delayed below the city
at the point where the railroad camp
The Elkins party, who have made a
tour of the Sound and were expected
on the Regulator this evening, will not
arrive until tomorrow.
The new grade around the high
bridge below the city is not yet com-
- pie ted; but a force of men are at work
and pushing it forward as rapidly as
The Redmen'8 SociaJ club held a
meeting Saturday, and, as there was a
desire expressed to visit cBonneville
during the excursion, a vote was taken
and the offer oi the O. R. & N. Co. ac
cepted. Committees were appointed
to make the necessary arrangements,
and the club adjourned. -
George M. Johnson, a well-known
bartender, recently employed at the
Perkins hotel, shot himself early Sat-
- urday morning in a room at the Mer
chants' hotel in Portland. The deed
was done through despondency,
brought on by two causes the loss of
bis position and the failure of a woman
to return his passion for her.
The entertainment and concert to
be given Wednesday evening in the
Congregational church will be one of
the most enjoyable events of the sea
son. Mrs. Heald. of Hood River, will
give a rendition on the piano, and Miss
Aiaricn, oi cascade .Locks, win sing a
solo. These are well-known musicians.
Aside from the musical' numbers Miss
Waif Grubbs will give a recitation,
and the parlor farce of "The Mouse
Trap" by W. D. Howells, will be en
acted. The price of admission will be
25 cents, and a large audience may be
The Moro Dramatic club will give a
performance next Friday evening at
the opera house. As the troupe con
sists of the most prominent citizens of
bnerman county, and tne proceeds are
to be devoted to educational purposea
there should be a liberal patronage ex-
tended by our citizens. The play will
be a "Social Glass," a five-act drama,
which has many thrilling and exciting
scenes, and the characters nave Deen
assigned with care and circumspection
as regards adaptability. The price of
admission will be "5 cents and 50 cents;
children under 10 years half price.
From TuetdajV Dai' v.
It is time for street sprinkling.
Dr. Frazier," a dentist of Portland,
was in the city yesterday.
Rev. C. A. Chandler, of Portland,
was in the city yesterday, the guest of
jvir. kj. lm. i-niiiips.
The city recorder and treasurer have
been busy footing up the indebtedness
of the city during the past lew days.
The sheriff and deputy are busy pre
paring the delinquent tax list to be
presented at the next session of the
Wool is coming into market very
slowly. A few loads have been re
ceived at Moody's warehouse, but no
quotations are given.
Senator Elkins and party will 'reach
this citv on the Jieaiuator this evening.
A telephone message to that effect was
received this attemoon.
The Redmen's Social club will give
an excursion on Sunday, May 12th, to
Cascade Locks and Bonneville. Prep
arations have been made for a good
Mr. Ed. Bergeron has purchased the
Midwinter cafe at the Locks, and any
person who visits that place can pro
cure as good a meal as anywhere
Two earloads of cattle were shipped
from Moody's warehouse last evening
to the Union Meat Co. in Portland.
They were in transit from Echo, Uma
Supervisor Doyle, in district No. 7, is
making a good road from the Odd Fel
lows' cemetery to unenowetn creeK.
This, when finished, will be a great
accommodation fo farmers.
Mr. T. W. Bad&er, at the Locks, has
purchased the interest of Mr. McKen
zie in the saloon business, and is now
sole proprietor. He has the choicest
liquid refreshments, and there is al
ways a nice lunch for customers.
The rise in wheat in eastern markets
is having its effects on this coast, and
quotations in this city is ranging from
35 cents upward. It is out of season for
wheat, but the appreciation in price
may cause the sale of some that has
The concert and entertainment to be
given at the Congregational church
tomorrow evening will be one that
should attract a large audience. The
best musical talent in the county
been engaged, and the recitation
farce will be very enjoyable.
The Ping Yang school house, situa
ted about 12 miles west ef Eugene, was
completely demolished by dynamite
Sunday evening. There had been bad
feeling in the nighborhood about the
location of the building, and attempts
had been made before to burn it down.
The hobo, who spent the. greater
part of Saturday chained between two
posts in front of the marshal's office 1
because he would not work, has been
cured of his indolence, and for' the
past two days, Mr. Butts says, he has
not had a better man in his street
gang. . '
We received a pleasant call from O.
L. Paquet and J, B. Goit, of Wapanitia,
today, They report all prospects very
encouraging on the Juniper flat, and
the ground is yet in good condition for
plowing and sowing. The Clear creek
ditch is completed within three miles
of the settlement, and could be finished
in a month or six weeks, It is hoped
some enterprising man will take charge
of the work and rush it to completion,
A marriage license was granted to
day to Mr. O. L. Paquet and Miss E.
L. Whitlock. When OI. called at the
tffice this morning we could not tell
why he appeared so joyful; but when
we looked at the' records in the clerk's
office we immediately understood the
reason, and extend to him our best
wishes and heartiest congratulations.
Miss Zoe Gay ton, the champion wo
man pedestrian of the world, arrived
in the city on the morning train. She
is en route to Portland, from which
place she will start next Friday on a
wain around the world, which she must
accomplish in eighteen months to win
$20,000, On this feat is wagered $10,
000. She has walked across the conti
nent twice, and after this walk she
will retire from pedestriamsm.
Mr. Horace McClure, of the Seattle
Post-Intelligencer, says the Eugene Guard
was admitted to the bar last week. Mr.
McClure was born in Eugene, and is a
graduate of the state university. His
friends in Oregon will be pleased to
hear of his entry into the practice of
law. Horace, when a boy, was a car
rier on the Times-Mountaineer route.
We are glad to hear that Mr. McClure
has entered the legal profession, and
congratulate him upon the success that
has followed hisaeffprts so far.
GREAT FORAGE PLANT.
Experiments to be Blade This
An exchange says: "W. J. Furnish
will experiment this season with a
plant new to the United States. He
has sent for a quantity of seed and ex
pects it soon to arrive.- It is called
ii sacaiine can oe propagated in
Umatilla county, the proof of it will
be of immense value and credit will h
due the man who first brings it in.
"ii one-iourcn is true which is
claimed for 'sacaline, the new and
wonderful forage plant,' it will prove a
godsend to this country, sacaline is
said to be an agricultural wonder, be
ing naruy enough to withstand the
cold of Siberia and the heat of the In,
dies. The roots penetrate the soil to
great depth. That which promises
most lor this section is the ability of
aacaiiue mj stand uraugnts, tne TOOtS
drawing moisture from deep down in
"Cattle, sheep and hogs eat it with
reiisn as tney do anaiia, and horses de
vour it as tney do umotny nay. it is
said to grow under ordinary conditions
to 10 or 14 "feet in height and to pro
duce 90 to 180 tons of green foliage per
"Experiments will be made bv Mr.
Furnish in various kinds of the soil of
Umatilla county, and actual demon,
stration had as to its worth to stock'
men in this section."
Good Fruit Prospects.
Mr. Geo. Krause, who owns an or
chard on Mill creek, brought to the
office this morning a limb of an apri
cot tree, which was covered with young
iruib. ..pricora are considered the
most susceptible to frost of any growth,
and if these have escaped harm or
chardists may rest assured that
peaches, prunes, plums and other fruit
are all right. The trees were full of
blossoms, and a good crop may be ex
pected. Our export trade in this prod
uct will be quite large, and The Dalles
may consider itself especially favored
in its orchards escaping injury from
frosts and cold weather.
At A. M. Willis ma Co,
All those desiring- a spring suit
should not fail to call on A. M. Wil
liams and Co., as they are now opening
spring goods,and have a very complete
assortment. These are marked down
in price to suit the times. Every one
desiring a stylish spring suit should
not fail to call at this popular store.
'an open river.
The Progress.- of Work at the Locks Prom-
Ism at Early Opening of the River.
Since the goverment work at the
Cascades has been changed to the con
tract system the people have increased
confidence - that an early completion
of the improvement will be realized,
and any person visiting the Locks will
see that there is substantial foundation
for encouragement. The very high
water last June delayed operations con
siderably; but since the flood has sub
sided great exertions havt been made
to push the work forward so as to make
up for the delay, and the contractors
can be complimented in making a very
good showing in this line. Citizens of
The Dalles and vicinity have a direct
interest in an open river, and for long
years have looked forward, with anx
ious expectations, to the time when the
Columbia should be free from every
impediment to navigation, Frequent
visits have been made to the place, and
everything pertaining to the work
carefully noted. Of late these visits
have been very satisfactory, and the
end can be discerned.
During the week a reporter of the
Times-Mountaineer made a trip to
the Cascades and spent a few hours in
walking over and examining the canal
and locks. Above the bulkhead the
stonework is about completed, except
that the embankment will have to be
rin-rapned the same as the lower end
of the canal. The walls on the sides of
the locks proper are nearly completed
and ready to receive the gates. The
lower ones, or what are termed gaurd
gates, are now in position except one
half of the upper section. These are
put in to keep the backwater from
flooding the pit and stopprng excava
tion. The gates are in pairs, and there
will be four of these pairs when the work
is completed. One gate or section is
separated from the other by a space of
several feet, and when closed one is
circular toward the lower end of the
canal and the other toward the upper,
These are immense steel frames, and to
put them in position require the most
powerful machinery, a train load of
these massive steel structurefrom the
east are now on the ground waiting to
be unloaded, and will be put in place
as soon as possible, as the masonry is
about ready to receive them. These
come in sections and as they are put up
and riveted together. The lower section
42 feet above the bed of the canal, the
next higher and so on until the upper
one will be over hfty- feet vertically
from the cemented bottom or noor.
There will be only one lift and one
lock proper; but the gates are used so
as to guage the volume of water during
the passage of boats. At first turbine
wheels were considered necessary to
open and close the gates; but it is un
derstood Hydraulic pressure will De
used, and the water will be piped from
a distance of two miles in the moun
tains. This will furnish a fall of about
200 feet, and give an immense power.
In looking along the line of the
canal one can easily see the great
progress made in the past year, and
can discern the outline of the canal
-and locks when in operation. The
wall of heavy masonry forms a contin
uous line on both sides from dead
water below to dead water above the
rapids, except where the bulkhead of
J8S0 intervenes. This will be removed
as soon as the gates arc up. There is
some portions of the walls yet to be
finished, the excavation in the upper
end to be completed, rip-rapping the
embankments and the bulkheads to be
removed, and the canal and locks will
be in operation at the Cascades. - The
contractors confidently expect to ac
complish these results during the pres-
ent year, and it appears very probable
Gasoline And Naptha Recommended as
the Best Cleanslns: Flnid.
Both light and dark silk waists, when
soiled, may be greatly improved in ap-
, pearance by sponging them well with
gtutuuue ur uuyiitua. lano a uoau
piece of old bleached cloth, wet it in
me gusuunu, sou ruu quicniy an over
the waist, rubbing the silk lengthwise.
Wipe the silk over with a clean dry
cloth and hang in the open air for the
odor of the cleaning fluid to evaporate.
If wrinkled press the silk on the
wrong side with a moderately warm
iron, first laying a cloth over its surface
This kind of cleaning will remove all
grease and much grime, though not all
Kinds oi spots. . carpets and furniture
coverings are greatly improved by
cleaning them in the same way. Do
not bring the gasoline or naptha near
I a fire or light, and thoroughly air
anything cleaned with it, When a car?
pet has been cleaned by it leave
windows open for an entire day. '
Nearly a Fatal Accident,
Friday of last week Miss Josie Ander
son met with an accident that came
near resulting fatally. It appears that
she was returning from the school she
was teaching at Warm Springs, in the
Beaver section, in a cart when one of
the scholars came riding by, and his
horse falling against the horse Miss
Anderson was driving, frightening her
animal so that it became unmanageable
and ran away. Miss Anderson being
a good driver held the animal toward
the hill not far disthnt, but before she
reached were the incline was steep
enough to bring the animal to a halt,
the cart was overturned, throwing her
to the ground with such force that she
was unconscious for several hours, also
cutting a learini gash in ner forehead,
Dr, Belknap was summoned at once!
and on his return informed us that
Miss Anderson's injuries are not neo
essaraiiy latai, aitnougn she sustained
a severe snaking up.
' ' Still Another. .
Mr. John Trana arrived Saturday
night from the Locks with another
prisoner. He was painting the town
red and having a hilarious time when
the constable clutched him with a firm
hand and placed him under arrest.
His name is Chas. Teo, and. aside from
bpisterousness, it is said, he stole arti
cles from the store of D. L. Oaten &
Co., and acted In. an insulting manner
ku muies. lesueriuty ouenu jjriver
was telephoned by the sheriff of Ska-
mania county that he wanted Teo as a
witness in the trial of Anderson at Van
couver, Wash., for the murder of the
old gentleman Bull, who was found
murdered under his burned cabin near
Stevenson last summer. Mr. Driver
allowed him to go, in company with
Constable Trana; but would not re
lease him from arrest, and they left on
tne Meguiaior tms morning.
WILL BE OPENED.
Settlement With the Nez Perces Indians
Will Soon be Sfade,
The Lewiston Teller says: Col. John
.cane, special Indian agent and now
acting agent of the Nez Perces, passed
through the city yesterday en route to
Spokane where he will visit with his
family for a few days. In an inter
view with a Teller representative, he
expressed himself as sanguine that but
little delay would be encountered in
the final opening proceedings of the
reservation. He has been patiently
awaiting the receipt of the drafts for
the Nez Perces, and is expecting them
daily. When questioned regarding
the prospect of the government requir
ing consiueraoie time in preparing the
lands for settlement, surveying, etc.,
ne said out little time, he thought,
wouia oe consumed in that manner;
that the reservation is surveyed, and
that aside from a few allotments to be
made and a few corners established, all
mat worn nas been long completed.
in regard to reservation leases, that
the ocoupants must put up a bond, and
those refusing or unable to furnish
same, will be ejected from the reserve.
The instructions of the department is
direct and strict in the matter and Col.
Lane is acting accordingly.
The Coming Concert.
The ladies in charge of the coming
concert next Wednesday, are happy to
say they have the promise of help from
Mrs. Heald of Hood River. This artiste
has won for herself -a distinguished
success both as a performer and an in
structor. . They also expect two num
bers from Miss Anna C. Smith, also of
Hood River, who had the good fortune
in the early part of her musical educa
tion to be a pupil of Mrs. Heald. Thev
are also promised the assistance of Miss
Aldrich, of Cascade Locks, who wilj
give two numoers. ui miss i,inei
Grubbs' part of the entertainment,
there is no need to speak to the people
of The Dalles. They know what it will
be, when simply her name is men
tioned. With this generous array of
kind assistance from new voices and J
fingers, there will be enough of home
talent to keep the audience from feel
Hon. D. P. Thompson Delivers an Inter
esting Address on Egypt.
The Congregational church last
night was well tilled to hear Hon. D.
P. Thompson's lecture on Egypt,
which he visited during the time he
snent in the Orient and made careful
observation of its monuments and
other antiquities. Mr. Thompson has
no pretensions to oratory, but tells
what he saw in a very frank and inter
esting manner. The attention of the
audience is immediately attracted to
him: because it is evident he is not
speaking from guide-books, but from
what he saw and learned by personal
experience. His visit to Alexandria
was graphically described, and details
given of the interesting sights in and
around that ancient city. The jour
nev ud the Nile to the rapids was
made by the gentleman, and the audi
ence were treated to pen pictures of
boating on this historic river, the par
ticular manners and customs of the
people and the peculiar aspect of the
surrounding country. He stopped at
Cairo, which has undergone wonderful
changes during the last decade.and may
now be considered a modern city. A
short distance from Cairo are the pyra
mids, and with the aid of guides Mr.
Thompson climbed to the summit of
ths highest. Their construction was
described,and this deviated from many
published accounts. Mr. Thompson
made careful measurements of alti-
tudes and the heights of these monu
ments of antiquity. He disagrees with
some authorities on the pyramids be
ing built according to the points of
the compass, and says they vary mate-
rially from the sides being directly on
a point east and west or north and
south. The cement is still intact, and
the work apparently in as perfect or
der as when finished under the reign.
ing dvnastv. From the pyramids he
visited the sphinx, which is a colossal
bust restiug on a couchant lion. Deb
ris and sand had hid considerable
of the latter from view, but recent ex-
cavations have in a certain measure
restored these to their primitive state,
The next objects of interest were the
sculptured bas reliefs on the rocky
banks of the upper Nile,and the mauso
leumsin many instances chiseled
hundreds of feet into the solid rock
where the sarcophagi of the pharoahs
have quietly rested for centuries until
disturbed and brought to light by
modern research. In a short article it
will be impossible to do more than
pick out a little of the important mat
ter in the lecture, and to fully appre
ciate its importance one must be an
antiquarian and have been present in
the audience. The time passed very
pleasantly, and when Mr, Thompson
finished nearly every one present re
gretted that it had not continued much
Dwelling House, Furnitore and Clothing
Go Up in Flames at Noon Yesterday.
Yesterday between the hours of noon
and 1 o'clock the dwelling house of
Mr. Germain Siege, who resides about
six miles from the city on Mill creek,
was burned to the ground. Mr. Siege
was absent at the time, and Mrs. Siege
and her two little children could do
nothing to subdue the flames. It is
not known how the fire caught, but,
when discovered, it was beyond con-
troi, and tne woman was unaoie iq
ln.e IUTnilure, bedding or doming
from the destroying element. Mr.
1 Sieo-e had .. . no insurance on the
, house; but has a policy on - a
barn adjoining, which was not reached
by the names, jue is an industrious,
hard-working farmer, and the loss will
particularly heavy on him. His
nearest neighbor was a mie distant,
and the homeless wife and children
sought shelter there. It is needless to
say that when Mr. Siege arrived
home, and found his house in ashes he
was wild with excitement. In this
condition he gave the alarm, and but
a bare statement of facts, without de
tails, could be gleamed from him in
that state of mind.
Returned in Sound Mind.
Last fall Mr, L. C. Baker, of Mosier,
was sent to the asylum, haying' been
found insane after an examination,
the county judge. It was a very sac
case, as his wife was an invalid, and
the shock was peculiarly hard to bear,
Last week he returned from the asylum
in sound mind, and came back to his
old home. His wife is still an invalid;
but she was overjoyed to see her hus
band again in possession of his mental
faculties. During bis absence at Sa
lem some man filed on his farm, and
now there will be a contest over the
claim in the U. S. land office. This ap
pears a great hardship on the old peo
ple under' the circumstances, and it
seems fairness would dicate that they
should not be disturbed in their pos
session during the afternoon and even
ing of their lives.
To believe a French writer, there are
no fewer than 4,000 women caught
every year in .fans stealing during
snqppmg expeditiqns, a habit euphoni
ously called kleptomania. The num.?
ber of titled ladieB seized with this
strange malady while examining the
fashions of Paris, he tells us, is almost
incredible, Among the most recent
culprits were a Russian princess, a
French countess, an English duchess,
and the daughter of a reigning sover
eign, as a rule, tnese more dis?
tinguished offenders are let off on the
payment of. a round sum for the relief
oi the poor, and when tne shoplifter is
known to be rich the sum exacted rises
to as much as 10,000 francs. The police
authorities consent to this sort of
A Fatal Gun Accident.
Wm. Matthieu, about 23 years of age
and unmarried, met with a yery sua
den and unexpected death Saturday
afternoon neap the farm of County
cierk 1 v, jsmen, near Aurora, says
the Salem Journal. Mr. Matthieu and
Thomas Randall, with whom he was
hunting, were sitting on a fence, when
the accident occurred. They were
holding their guns, which were cocked,
when Mr. Matthieu's -gun fell to the
ground, causing both barrels to be dis:
onargeo, tne contents of which en;
tered the abdomen of the unfortunate
young man, who survived for an hour
when death relieved him of hia suffer
Only the Scars Remain.
"Among the many testimonials which I
see in regard to certain medicines perform
ing cures, cleansing the blood, etc.," writes
Henbt Hddson, of the James Smith
Woolen Machinery Co.,
Philadelphia, Pa., "none
impress mejnore than my
own case. Twenty years
ago, at the age of is years,
I had swellings come oo
my legs, wuich broke and
became running; sores.
S do mesno good, and it was
p feared that the bones
5 would be affected. At last,
U my enod old mother
t J orgeat me to try Ayer'S
VJ . .
W9I orMsupaiiiia. 1 USJIk till CO
bottles, the sores healed.
l and I have not been
Al troubled since. Only the
cars remain, and the
memory of the past, to
remind me of the eond
Ayer's Saruparilla has done me. I now
weigh two hundred and twenty pounds, and
am in the best of health. I have been on the
road for the past twelve years, have noticed
Ayer's Sarsaparllla advertised In all parts -of
the United States, and always take pleas
ure In telling what good it did for me."
For the cure of all diseases originating In
Impure blood,, the best remedy Is
Prepared by Dr. J. a AyerftOo Lowell, Mass.
Cures others, will cure you
Thousands of both men and teamen
whose dally life Is making severe drafts on
their vitality, require something that will
bring new material to the worn out nerve
centers. ThLi Is Just what Dr. Miles Re
storative Nervine does.
"I tut been suffering for year
from headaches, neuralsia, sleeplessness,
and general nervous prostration, unfitting
me for social, household and business
duties, and, periodically, was
Completely prostrated- with pain.
I tried several physicians and a great many
remedies, but received no benefits until I
Used Dr. Hues' Cestorative Servine,
when I found almost Immediate relief, and
have become quite my former self and am
Aaain able to attend to my business,
which is that of a brush manufacturer. I
have recommended the Nervine to others
who have used it with the same good results"
Milwaukee. Wis. Mrs. Ansa Peuseb.
Dr. Miles' Nervine Is sold on ft pos,t,v9
guarantee that the Brst bottle will beneOU
All druggists sell it at $1, fl bottles for $5, or
it will be sent, prepaid, on receipt of price
by the Dr. Miles Medical Co, Elkhart, Ind.
Dr. Miles' Nervine
Adjourned Meeting Held, But Mo Business
An adjourned meeting of the com'
mon council was held last evening at
the council chambers.
Present Mavor Menefee and a full
board except Messrs. S. B. Adams, M,
T. Nolan and Wm. Shackleford.
The mayor stated the object of the
meeting to be the passage of an ordi
nance for the issuance of sufficient
bonds to pay the actual amount of the
The recorder stated that this had
not been ascertained, and on motion
the council adjourned to meet on
Wednesday evening next.
The Branch Asylum.
The Salem Statesman says: Next
Monday the branch asylum case comes
up for trial in "dead earnest" before
Circuit judge H. H. Hewitt in this city.
The matter will be tried on its merits
in every particular. At Portland Sat
urday before Richard Montague, a
notary public, the expert testimony of
Drs. S. K. Josephi and Harry Cane,
former superintendent of the state in
sane asylum located at baiera, will be
taken. The object, so it is learned, will
be to draw from them the fact whether
or not it will be cheaper to maintain a
branch asylum at Union or in Eastern
Oregon than to keep the same number
of insane here as would be in confine
ment there. One of the allegations of
plaintiff's complaint is that it will in
crease his taxation by maintaining a
branch institution. At the trial Mon
day a large number of -witnesses will
The Antelope Herald says; "Dr.
Pil&ington, assisted by Dr, Howard, of
Fossil, amputated the index finger on
the right hand of Mrs. ' Wm. Kelsay at
this place this (Friday) morning, the
operation being performed most suc-
ceHsiuiiy, uu uie pa, noun in uuw uumg
as well as could possibly be expected.
.Inis s tne nnger in wnicn tne gan
grene naa commenced, ana it was
found necessary to amputate tne wnole
finger and part of the hand. Of course
the patient is not out of danger vet,
but the doctors have great hopes now
of her recovery.
The La Grande Chronicle of yesterday
says: V". L. MciJully and U-t M? -Kicney
arrived here last night from Wallowa,
and brought with them news of the re
ported drowing of William Winters, a
former Grande Bonde resident, in
Snake river. The report reached En
terprise on Wednesday morning, just
before the two La Grande citizens left
for home, and was brought by Frank
Winters, a son of the man reported to
have been drowned. The young man's
storv of the affair, however, was o-iveri
out in such a ' peculiar manner as to
give rise to a great variety of rumors,
the aire; It
ha been en
dorsed hv thn
of the eyes
tino men of
and tone the
u e d 1 1 1 1 y,
eak i gars.
P.ins ln the
of the dis
charge In JQ
pa on, loses
by dav or
qulcklv. Over 8,000 private endo-cements.
Prenuttureness means imnotenrrv ln thn Ant
stage. It is a symptom of seminsl weakness
and barrenness. I . can be slopped in SO days
by the use o r Hudvao,
The new disoovervwaa msdn hr thARnaolal.
Istsof the old fiunons Hudson Medical Institute,
It Is the strongest viializer made. It is yery
powerful, bnt baimlesa. Sold for 91.00 a pack
age or6 packages for S5.00fDlain sealed boxes!.
Written guarantee given for a cure. If you buy
six boirea and are not entirely cured, afx mora
will be sent to yon free of all charges.
senator circuiarxana testimonials. Ad Trees
HUDSON MEDICAL INSTITUTE.
(unction Stockton, Market & EUla Sta.
Ban jr rauciaco, uaj.
Wellington, Bock Springs,
and Eoslyn CoaL
912, sacked and delivered to any part
oi tne city.
At Moody's Warehonse
Court street, Two Doors South of Tmss-IfouaT
AnrssJt office, np-stairs.
Has removed ber dressmaking parlors to this new
n, and would invite all persons desiring
l and especially her former customers. uicaJ I
see ber. -
Designing a specialty and patterns out to order.
rfatfv'-'.ii I I
BY virtue of an execution and order of sale issued
out of the Circuit Court of the State of , Teiron
for Wasco County, upon a dec re- and judgement,
made rendered and entered by said court on the
ltith day of February, 1805, in favor nf the pla ntiff
in a suit wherein Cortland Guarantee Company, a
cnrporatioii.was plaintiff and icholas Marx a minor
by Geo. W . Kowland his ruardian ad litem, and
John Marx and Tressa Marx were defendant, and to
me dire ted and delivered, cniuiuandin me to levy
upon and sell the lands mentioned and describe! in
said writ and herein atter described, I d'd duly levy
upon, and will sell at public auction, to the highest
bidder for rash in hand, on Saturday, the 11th dav
nf May, 189., at t o'clock in the ftftert'oon of said
da , at the front door of the county court house, in
Dalles City, VYanco County, 'revron, all of the la-.da
and premises described in said writ and herein
described as follows to wit
The south half of the southeast quarter and the
nnithwest quarter of the southeast quarter, and the
southeast quarter of the wouihwest quarter of sec
tion seven, in township three, south nf ranxe four
teen east. of the Willamette Meridian, containing
one hunnred and sixty acres of land, and also a tract
described as commencing at the northwest corner
of section eight in townrhip three, iuth of range
fourt, en east of Willamette Meridian, and running
thence east 61 rods; thence south 100 rods; thence
west 61 rods; thenre noith 160 rods to the place of
beginning containing 61 acres of land, except one
acre therefrom heretofore deeded for school pur.
pnge; also the east half of the. northwu-t quarter,
the s uth'-est quarter of the northeast quart r. and
the northeast quarter of the southweit qua ter of
section seven, in township three, south of range
fourteen east of l he w illaniette Meridian, contain
ing ltiO acres of land, and all said tracts bei g situ
ated in Wasco county, 'regon, or so much there if
as shall besufneiout to satisfy the sum of sol3 7A,
with interest thereon from the lth day of F- bniary,
1895. at the rate of ten per cent per annum; S200 0
attorney's fe-,and the further sum of costs in
suid suit, together with cost on said writ and accru
ing costs of salt
Dated at Dalles City, Oregon, this 4'h dav of
April, lo5 T -I. DitlVKR,
Sheriff of Wasco County, Oregon.
By R 'BERT KELLY, Deputy.
BV virtue of an execution issued out of the Cir
cuii C- nit nt the Sia' of orego . f ir Was o
C'o-inty, on th 2nd da of Ma-ch, 18U5, u on s j,i g
ment and dei-ree duly made temier d and enter d
therein hy aid court o the 18 h d;iy of Fei ruary,
A. I. 189 in tne -uit entitled Chirle . O il
n aint ff v . T J. Wat-on trustee. T . J. stson.
May U. Wat-on and D.- M. Mctehla n nefo dints;
atidto me dirc-ted nd delvere-l, I did on tiie 27th
dav of Harcn 1895. lew u on, and will sell at pu -lie
auc ion, to tit - hight binder f ,r cas i in h nd,
on onoav , the 2th av of April, 1895, at i o'. lo k
in the afernoon nf said day, at the f,on df or of the
county cou t h -uie. in baies Citv, asco County.
iregon, tl e following descri ed lands at d premi es
to-wit Lots six (ft), s vn (?) eight (8) and ui
(9i, in section tw-n'y six (26), in ow shiti ihiee (3)
north, in range K n (ln) east of the Willamette Meri
dian, in re nT -ave and -cce t ng ther from th
following trac containing Hve a,Ten: B ginning at
the northwes comer of said I, it enchi (S) in ai t sec
tion wenty-s X :26) t wnship and r n e atore-a d,
the said in itia pilot ei g the center of said section,
ru ning titence south 159.91 teet; thence es'- 1862
feet; then-e north 1..9.91 f.-et; thence west 1862 tnet,
to the p ace of tieginiiini-, -he trait of land he - by
h v ed npou and to be sold hereunder containing
75 163 acr s. a I ling and being si uated in ra,d
W..sco county, State of nr gun, r so much Ther of
a-shalliiesu cient to seitle the sum of 11.7.31
with interest ih re-'n a-, the rate of 10 per v r.r per
annum sno- the 18th day of Febru.ry, 1895, us
irether wi h the sum of 1- 0.0 attor eys fees, and
tne fur h, r sum ct $12 05 '-oin of sai l suit. Taken
ai.d lev ed upon as t e pr -pe ty oi T. J. Watson,
tr iste-, T. J . Watson and MyO. Watsorr del, nd
ants herein, and to sttt e id sum of H27 31 w th
interest a the rate of 10 per cent er anni m riuc-t
February 18th, 1H5, arm h aura of $ 00. (K. ttor
ueys tees, and the tn of tit in costs of suit, in
favor of Cnaries E Gin, p a nt ff. as o dered and de
o ed by our sal,! t'lreu t Court together with ac
cruing ooetsand e penses oi sale be icin.
Given under mv hand, and dated ac Palles City,
Oregon, Ibis 28, h day oi Match, A, D. 1895.
Sheriff of Wasco Cuunty, Oregon.
By ROBEKT KEI LY,
In the Circuit Court of (lie State of Ore
gon for Wasco County.
J. C. MEAMJ, Plaintiff,
vs. - f
C. J. COATSWOR1 H and GRACE V. f
COA I'oWOK i It, Defendants. )
To C J. Coatsworth and Once V. Coatswnrth, the
a ove nami d defendants, In the name of the
State of uro-,ni.
You and each of you are hereby required to an
pear and answ r the compairib of paii-tiff filed
against ou in t- e above e-titl d Court and ctuas
on or i efore the first day of the n-xt rguar rtn
of the Circuit Cou t of thn Stat i of t 'regon, for
Wasco t ounty, towit: On or before Monday the
27. h diy of May, 186; and i( ou or either of y u
fail to an ap ear and - nswer, for want tr ereuf the
I'laint ff will take judment against y u for the sum
of 4200..O0, totrether with nu rest on raid sum at the
ra'e of ten per cent per annum nee th 'tn d y at
June, 1893, an 'he in tner sum of 30 00 as a rea
sonable att may's fee in this action, upon th tt cer
tain note made and executed by you ha said de
fendants for the an u of $200.00 an,i interest at the
ra'e of ten par cen- per annum in favor of tiia
above named piaintiff wh cb no e bears oate June
20 h. Ih93, and waa due on the 20th dav of June.
1894; and for p,ai t.ff's eta and disbursements
made and exptyi ed n thit c ion
'Ibis summons is served upon jou hy pub ication
thereof in tne Tmxa-MnusTAi r. a newspaper of
geuer-1 elicu atiou pubiisneJ we y at Danes City,
wasco M UD y. UI e -on. lor six
e nsecutive weeks.
by order 01 Honorable w . L. Brad-thaw, fud.e of
prll, 1S9S. DUFUK ft ME E'i E.
Atturrw . for plaintiff.
B I r 8 ft' e wanted for ban intra out 100,000 pounds
wo il and 26 000 lo io OX) pound- bick fr iitht.
vooirirti so trroceiies .nd h-av a-ooU. All whiU
t e hauled from Muildv Stati m ( a point 18 unite
OHinea c ii Ai-ieurptj t. -jne uauea. ana oacK
ireiirh In m The dalles to Humv Statien. Ml of
aid wool Kid back irei.ht to bi well prote-ted
wiih wagon aeeeta and del. vend in ?Oud uruer a d
aonq lion, between tne bth day of MU an i the 1st
dav oi Julv next, T rmc one-ha eash al l hg paid
on delivery of ecb la ,4 at he Dalle, if de ired
ana tne remainder oji ceiupietioii er iontrct. Bil4
wi, I be opened April Sut i at IP. M., an 1 award
made known at M.xdy'a Warehouse May 2d, I89.i.
Biiidem with endorneir.enta tuu:hiuir tbdr lenprini-.
bilitv will be iciveu the preference. ,dd-eaa .11
SecV Prineville L A Lbt. Co.
04 Frout St. Portland Or.
Crow Photo Co.
Formerly CROW & LUSSIER, of
Portland, will soon have their new
Photo gallery at The Dalles finished
and ready for business.
Wait till you see samples of work
and prices before having pictures
MOBO AND DALLES
F.H. Williams, Prop.
Will make tri weekly trips, leaviop; the
Umatilla House Tuesdays, Thursdays
and Saturdays, retumint; alternate days,
leaving Moro at 8 a. m., arriving at The
Danes at i p. m.
The above association is prepared to
take a list of all and any kind of real
estate for sale or exchanee. wherebv the
seller will have the undivided assistance
of the following
Real Estate Agents
organized as an association for the pur
pose of inducing immigration to Wasco
and bherman counties, and generally
stimulating uie sale ot property
C. E. Bayard. T. A. Hudson, T. G.
Koontz & Co.. Dufur & Hill. T. M.
Huntington & Co., N. Whealdon, Gibons
& Marden, O. W, Kowland; or to r. V.
Hill, Secretary of the Association,
THE DALLES, - OKECON
mw. n.-r&Aix, rropneior,
?? Union Street. Between
.mo tt Tn a rrn a
55V Second and Third Street
ONLY 25 CENTS A MEAL
Table always supplied
with the best meat
in the market.
No Chin eeae emnloved. and th nmU.. i-
by Arstrclass oatersrs and after the family style.
NOTICE FOR PDBUCATJQU.
LJ" Omci at Tm Dalum, okiooh
R'cptit ,a , .. . 1S-
.. Fu.tn ut unoer act of H.rcn s. lx-,7
hi " fl'i'Jrf l''VeU ene '"uowiiia-iiamed
. " 11 11, , II Lllkll U .
TZh, . " r" ,n upprt of hU
fiumuM uuaer said
act. and tLa . Mniii
MIMfltTk. I 1 , . . - -WU "C-
Huui win be
maile bef,r r l, i. . . .1 i.
nea, or , ,.n A, Ml 27, leS. V.S!
av N- ,S- cl Mmo' . 'or the
A w Vv 0. 16, tp 1 N, K IS K.V M.
HuR&2r;a? ;njrw- T"'. t- a
J as. MOORE, Reniater.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Oppice at Tns 1ali,kb, Orfoun
.,,. . . iur h 9, ions.
oticei hereby gl.-ea that the foliowmK nanieu
Umr hu oieu nonce .4 t,ia iutenti.,D u, nlie ,,
rhi 11 " Mun lhe -'tr and Keci.er a,
l he Dallea, ureaton, on April 27 la 6, vis:
CYRlTs CO vi K.
He ua... ,he .onuivhiif witnes-ea to i.rove hi-
i?d, vii" eUCeU,"U " "
Au.!,U? Brookh?u Wickman. A. W laau,
A. Ouiuthrt, all ,1 , u. D ill, a, . eou.
J AS. r. ilDLiKt, Rtguiter.
I ' INUS.
HaKPF.RN WErKLY an picto ial hUtory r.f the
t-m. H prene, 1 rvvi imi or aiittv-n' iirnnii.rl.
nccuratei . , and . xh 1 wtivdy i i u ration and . es
. rip i e text 1 1 the liiirn.-at r
The manner in wr icli. Curing 18H, it has treared
the Ch,u.)fo iUilw y otrik. . and te Chino J.ipan.
ear, an 1 th- -mount ..f iisrht it watt ahl o
thr w on K rea lie inaiant at e .ton waa direct, d
to that ittlt-knowu country, are enniies 01 i a al
n.n t noUMillcsl re-uun-es. Juiim rUlpli, t:i dia
tintfuUh - w.iter an.i cir -i-aunmlent, bee 1 seut
o t e seat t wr, ar d there loine-i b O. 0. Mel
don, the ell-kn -wn American artim, now for manv
years 'enident. in J ..pan, h . hag been eii.T-prl 10
eo o. rate wi h Mr Hal, h in eei-diitir tn Harper's
WKI-KLY exclusive inf. rniati-m and Illustration
I'", inn 18ii5 everv tital qin-sti m wi I h iii-riigned
with viit r and without pr.Ju lice in lhe wilt ii-1
o uiuna, rH alao in nneciiti riiclo-b the hijjh at
HUihnririe in each departiu nt, P .rtriin f the
nir-n and w mn wh ure nm.inu- I itory, m d w
Tfut ami c uatl- i iticrl rnrtoons, ili ti nlinue 10
be ohanrctcrii-tic fealuie. Thin B"y WorM, witi. ila
keen md kindly o mine, tun the leaser djingjof the
nay w h rem -in a n guiar dei aitm nt
FicTiox. 'I h re win b 1 wo powerful rial-, both
hjiidttmrly i m.iratad T Ked O ekode. a atir
nriK louiance of r, d -n dat a by ta .ley 4. Wevm
and a navei r.f e Y. rk, e- titled The son vt Ha
Father, 1 y Krar.der at hews sveiai novelet. ex,
ami main sh.ut ttnries b Poun ar writers
Send for Illtutrated Proapeotua.
The V, lumee of lhe Weekly begin with the Brat
nunii er for January of each yeai. Wi.cn 10 time is
mentioned, subscription will begin with the uuin
oer cum nt at the lime of receipt f oruer.
Cloth caaea for each volume suitable lor binding
will be cent by mail, post-paid, n receipt of 1 each.
1 1 tie-page and Inde sent on application.
Kemittmcca shnu'd b made by pnck'fflce money
order or draft, to avoid ci-ance of lone.
Sempapert are not to copy thit advertisement
teuhout the exprew order of Harper hrothm.
HARPER'S PERIODIC A La.
Harper's Magazine (4 no
Harper's We. kly ' 4 00
Jarper'a Bazar 4 r
Harj-Young People i 00
Pottage free to all Subteribert in th United State
Canada and Mexico.
Address HARPEK & BtMKRERS. P. O Box 969
New York City.
- la 1HSS
Elegant anil exclusive desi ns for "ut-dooi and
Indooi Tnileits, irwn from W.ntb mode c bv Sun-di-sand
b puis, are an imnortant feature. These
appear eve y week, accmnpinit-d bv minute de.
c ipiio'.s and details. Our Paris Le'iti-r, by Kath.
erine de Forest, is a weeVly trans ript of the Intess
sty es ami caprices is the mole Under' the head
nf New York FaMoiiS plain directn ns and tall
parrir-uisra ae given as to stapes, fabrics, irim
m ngs, and oesjo ies f the ostumes of well
dreeed women. Cb'idren's clothing receives prac
tice attentim. A fortmghtiv Patten, -eh t ,-rp-p
ement enables rear trs tocut ami nake theii own
gowni. the w iman wn Uks HAKPKtt's BA.AK
i i ropar d f ir every occasion in lit, ceremonious or
iinorni'i. w iere oeMitifui dres- i, itaub-ne
Air American atrial. I ,ctor iVarric'a DiLUghUr
by Re ibecca Uaraing Dvls, a strong n vel of
Ama ican lfie, partly laid in P nusyivania. and
piruy in .ne ir auutn, will occupy the last ha I of
IlyLadv vobody, kh in'ennoly exritlnr novel by
ala.ren Maai-teus, au'hor f "Coil's reel,'' "The
Or, ter .lory," etc, will Segin the year.
Kcnvs a d So. iai Chats. 'I o this department
Spectator will contribute hiv eh rniiug papers in
"What We are i i ig,M in cw Yo'k eocl. tv.
Answers to Uorre poncVnts. Que-tions receive
tb r personal tte tkw ot the lit rr, and are an
swered at the earliest possible date after th ir re-
Send fur Illustrated Proapactns
The Volumes of the Bazar begin with the first
f. umber for January of t act- 1 ear. VV he no lime la
mentioned, subscriptions will begin with their um
ber current at the time of ttceipt nt order.
Cloth car-ec tor each volume, suitable for binding,
a ill be seut bi mail, poet-paid, on receipt of 1 each.
Title-page and Iudr-x sent on application.
Remittances should be made by pnctotBoe monev
order or draft, to avoid chance oi low.
tltmpaym ar not to copy thit advertitement
mvuiut the exprea order ot Harper Brother.
HARPER S PERIODICALS,
Harper's Magazine at 00
Harper's Weekly 4 w
Harper'- Bazar 4 (K)
Harper's Young People. 2 00
Pottage fire to att tubtarOert in the United State.
uiiiwm ana Mexico.
IdrlreM: HARPER at BROTHERS
P. O. Box
969, New Yo,k City
Corner Third and Lincoln Sts.
All Work Promptly and Neatly Done
PROPRIETOR OP THE
Wool - Exchange - Saloon.
BEST IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC
Wines, Li auors Cigar.s
Second Street East End.
Pansy Boquets, of 25 different as
sorted varieties, for 25 cents.
Three large Hyacinth Trusses for-
Roses at 20, 35 and 50 cennt.
Blooming Pansy Plants at 35 cents
per dozen, and permit the person: to
make his own choice.
Blooming Forget-Me-Not Plants.
Dahlia and Tube-Rose Bulbs.
Leave orders at the Oregon Bakery
ior lorai uesigns ana uoquois.
As the Hyacinths are now in full
bloom come and select your orders for
OpsoalUI the Implement Warehouse
FACTORY NO. 105
the Best Brands man of act-
area, and ordeM from all nuts
of the country filled on the shortest notice.
The reputation of THE DALLES CIGAR
has become firmly established, and the de
mand for the home mannisctaaed article i
increasing eyery day. A. UI.RICH ft SON
AUGUST BUCHLER, Prop.
This Well-known Brewery is now turning out. lhe best
Beer and Porter east of the Cascades. The latest appliances
for the manufacture of good healthful Beer have been intro
duced, and only the first-class article wi 1 be placed on the
East Second. Street.
THE GERMAN I A
STUBLING & WILLIAMS, PROPS.
Fine Wines, Liquors and Cigars
All brands of Imported Liquors, Ale and Porter,
and Genuine Key West Cigars. A Full Line of
CALIFORNIA : WINES : AND : BRANDIES
Twelve-year-old Whiskey, strictly pure, for medicinal pur
poses. Malt Liquor. Columbia Brewery Beer on draught.
94 Second street. TUK DALLES, Oil
C,0m RT A PAfiKTNG COW PANT
corner Tniro. ana was run axon streets. "
Cored Hams, Bacoo, Dried Beef and Tongnes,
And the Best Beefsteaks, Mutton Chops and
Veal Cutlets in the Market.
Orders Delivered to
Fresh Vegetables on
171 Second Street, THE DALLES, OREGON.
PABST C6L6BRHT6D BEE!
Fine Wines, Liquors, and Cigars.
Z. F. MOODY
391. 393 HND 395 SECOND STREGT.
(Adjoining Railroad Depot.)
Prompt Attention Pud to The Who Ttm Me With Their P.tronie.
Leave your orders for Groceries, Cordwood and War
ner's Buttf3r with us? We carry a complete line of
Groceries and fill all orders promptly.
We ha ve just received a full stock of Garden ana
HT FRHZ6R 5
HtDV Gains and Staying Pairs
SHOMSR BHTH ROOMS NOifll REHDY.
110 Jront Street, - Opposite Cosmopolitan Hotel.
Anv Part of the Citv
Sale at the Lowest Prices.
and KEY WEST