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About Weston weekly leader. (Weston, Umatilla County, Or.) 1878-189? | View This Issue
FUS D.VY.SEPTti.Mlih'K II, lr;.
SAjlLHL ltAXbALL of Punil
ylvMU is recognized as a promi-
Ariit frablia man of ' acknowledged
. aiUitj,nd.i accredited with at
lMt ;J terajtew?. poHtfcal jbonesty.
Tlija, t)jinocrt,jittd an URf.ir-
. , wiaht for tto prHidency at tbes hands
of tha Democratic party,'yt for
years he has been wore in jnpahy
with raveobe reform democracy.
., Republican Pennsylvania has recog
nised and appreciated bis protective
, proclivities and made his election
easy. 1 he advocates of a tariff for
Mfiflm hav had nn in-patcr nnr
2 .f-,'vlfWtW pponent than Mr. Ban
it.l ?rJkp9 hi efforts id infldenca,
'J Vr rgely da the Attetf tariff
J C;t ;ijej;;siation wM last Uongfeas. By
lit fi&ul favor.
i 1 T w
accordingly, xie was a repre
tentative troni a State benefitted by
, preteotien. His arguments in be
half pf 'protection were eloquentd
nd apparently earnest He was
... accredited with expressing his con
rieatieus onyictions, and admired
by 1 a any who dissented from hi
. , viewt He was one of, these Dem
ocratlo politicians wo disanprbred
". f Qleveland's oraination' and who
;t - ' 'id little towards his election. 'But
" administrations caaoot change any
quicker than Mr. Randall, who is
jiow not only an open and ardent
admirer of Cleveland but a sudden
convert to the principles of a tar
iff for revenue. He - who has hith
erto trained in the Republican ranks
under the monopolistic banner of a
high protect ire tariff and has stren
uously opposed the party to which
he nominally belonged, now consid-1
era it his party duty not only to de
sist from opposing the revenue re
form but to assist in carrying eat
5 -''jS hromises' $n this point to which
. r':' ttyp'-rtjfl iptadsed.? The Demo
' i cratk party is new aa more pledged
j to tariff;reform than it was four
' ' :' years ago, anil Mr. Randall ought
to have some difficulty in persuad
ing any one that bo is now actuated
by a sincere desire for party success;
or even if he is, that he would be
Justified in stultifying his recar i for
rnere. party advantage. Mr. Ran
dall did not honestly believe the
protection policy which be found it
profitable to preach under a Re
publican administration, or he is
not now sincere in his expressed
T'V . ,' p'nion, that no obstruction should
ie piacea in me way oi tana legis
lation Under a Democratic adminis-
f fioliticiaua iu.l ,. :
jnorv T!)-y hf-lp to inmate major
ities -ii Mr. Ilatidull biiiey-J ,th;t
the election decided the tariiT ques
tion it would have been ruuch wore
manly in him to have joined the
Republicans than to advocate a
Democratic doctrine which he san-
not believe. -.' "
endemic .is -
Wheat is the staple product of
this region. The farmer has now
gathered and garnered his crop, and
is debating with himself and his
friends as to the course he will pur
sue. The question presents itself
whether he will hold .back his pro
duct and await .; the development of
higher prices, or whether he can dis
pose of his crop at once to a -greater
We have the figures before us
wbfeb. should bo sufficient to settle
th question at once. For the first
time, since 1881, the farmer is the
master of the situation, if he enjy
so wills. When the land is blessed
with abundance, when home con
sumption is supplied and the foreign
market ifl satisfied, the farmer s sur
plus is at the mercy .of the specula.
tor; bat when the opposite condi
tions are true, when the demand is
not met with sufficient supply, the
consumer must submit to the terms
of the producer. This latter condi
tion is the auspicious state in which
the farmer finds himself to-day. If
he' will hold his wneat at $1 at the
station he will get his price, and by
selling half as much as he did last
year he will receive more money for
his sales. Our wheat crop this
year is short. The winter wheat
is not much more than a half a crop,
and the spring wheat is only two
thirds of a crop. The following
figures taken recently from the
most thorough and reliable sources,
explain the case most clearly:
The government report for July,
which does not include the damage
to sjir'iDg wheat (it having taken
place to a large extent since the re
port was prepared) places the entire
yield of the United States for 1885
at 35?,000,000 bushels. In 1884
the -government report planed the
yield'at 512,000,000 with 40,000,
000 on hand from the crop of 18S3.
Add these amounts together and we
will learn the total amount of wheat
that this country Las had during
the last two years:
From old cr p. at the beginning of the
harvest of 1881 40,000,000
Total yield of 184 512,000,OuO
Total yield ot lso (deducting notning
lorBprmg wncat damage; 3&,(;uo,wu
Hanlan outrowed Ross and Lee
in Sbeepsbead bay, 7th.
The cholera has spread to all the
districts of Barcelona, Spain.
.. The president has settled down
to work at Washington again.
In Spain, Friday, there were but
1,238 new oses of cholera and 797
deaths. . "
Total for two years 909,000,000
Deduct from this total of 909,.
000,000 the amount required for
borne consumption and for seed,
namely, 700,000,000 for two years,
and the 132,000,000 exported last
year, and we have remaining for ex
port and for "carrying over but 77,-
A bail storm in Maryland has
done great damage to crops of corn
Gov. Headly , opened the Ohio
democratic campaign with a speech
at Hamilton, Q, ept. 5.
Chief Justice Field left San
Francisco for Portland. Saturday,
and will proceed thence to Washington.
J. H. Dickerson, ex superintend
ent of the pension office, charged
with stealing a flag, was acquitted,
A law . office in Waldsborough,
Maine, was found by the United
Spates officers to bn nothing more
than an illicit distillery.
The ameer of Bokhara has abdicat
ed in faver of his son Turani, who
is inimical to Russian interests and
friendly toward England.
A suit 'has been brought in New
York against the eivil service com
missioners, with a view to securing
judicial affirmation of the civil
At Murfeesboro, Ark., 7th, a
mob attempted to kill the two Polk
boys, confined for murdering a
peddler, and finally burned the jail, I
roasting them alive. '
The White House will be over
hauled and renovated during the
President's absence, and will not be
reopened to visitors until after his
return in September.
Prussia has sanctioned a plan
for a projected ship canal, which it
is proposed to cut from Kiel on the
Baltic to a point on the lower Elbe,
near Coxheaven, ec the German
One of Chicago's oldest citizens, a
man of ninety and the first Alderman
elected in that city, was arrested there
a few days ago .on the charge of failing
to account for money which he is said
to have collected.
A parade ef workmgmen at
Chicago, 7th, had 8,000 men in line;
one at New York, 15,000. The
Chicago demonstration was in the
line of an effort for an annual holiday
for the working classes.
in th ine crfc:U auu'ict.
Kiamutb county is reepivini;
considerable immigration this year.
A tri weukly mail will shortly
be established between 'Heppner
and Echo. v ;
Hayes & Elliott's blacksmith shop
at Jacksonville was burned last
Tuesday. Loss, $1,000.
An average of fiv mining locat-
tions per day are filed with the re
corded at the Pine valley mines.
About fifty ledges . have been
prospected in Pine creek district,
and shafts on some are down fifty
A man by the name ef Elkeles,
has . been arrested in Portland en
suspicion of ' haying .ii'red Powers'
Miss. Belle Waters, of Jackson
ville, who was so severely burned a
few weeks ago, 'died last Tuesday
night, after much juffering. :
The ninth annual re-union of the
Pio&eer Association of Southern
Oregon will be : held in Ashland
next Thursday, September 10th.
Morrow county ; has 187,636
sheep, 5,194 horses, 74 mules, 3,
949 cattle, and 1,592 hogsi The
population of the county is 2,704.
It is reported that placer mines
have been discovered on upptr Fall
creek.aboutsixty miles from Eugene
City, and that men are making $4
or $5 a day.
Bears are committing' depreda
tions on flocks of sheep in' Gran',
county. One day last week 250
lambs were killed by them in the
band of John Luce, in Bear valley.
The German : carp . which Mrs.
Tolman had placed in a pond on
the farm above Ashland a little
over a year ago have increased
wonderfully, and .some ot them
are nearly largs enough for table
OUH- IVUaO:i: Die
; cox 2iA.ori vriuni-K
oiieeks l:hc,.;ni.-.!is:rt an!
jfk$&$!&&j I "ulion, Iv-:s!a and
Vi '.'::: !
As a rc-iv..
p.i'iri 'Z bp l
:.rf ss, and j.'Ka
fefcv irus. inti
Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sciatica,
Lumbago, Backache, Headache, Toothache,
Sore Tbnmt. Swelling. Spntlna, Bruise,
Burns. Senlda. Froct Kite.
15D ILL OTHEB BODILY PA1K8 IKK ACHES.
Sold by DrnggiMa ani Dealera everrwhere. Fifty Cenu a
bottlf . Directiooa in 1 1' Language.
THE I'H AKLKS A. VOEI,EK CO. --nmiiiaiHI
A. VOtiilLEii k en BallliBar, Bo C a
tration that has the disposal of po
litical patronage, or he baa exper
ienced a sudden, very radical and
complete change of opinion 01 the
tnost important economic question
" f the day. It is significant, though
. not conclusive of wrong, that Mr.
Jlandairs opinions should so remark-
4bly coincide with those ef the par
tly lu power. It looks very much
' 'dike a case of propitiating the pow
ie'ra that be "that thrift may follow
iawniog." Party allesiance de
mands no such sacrifice of opinion.
Jf Mr. .Randall, or any; other Dem
ocrat, conscientiously believes that
a high protective tariff is conducive
to the best interests of the Ameri
can, people, it ia hit imperative and
bound t-ii duty tQ use every honora
ble effyrt and influence to secure
auch a tariff, no matter what bis
party may beliave to the contrary.
Party success should not be placed
before public good. Partisanship
should not run counter to patriot-
isa. But this audden zeal for the
harmony of the democracy on the
part of Mr. IUndall is somewhat
atartling. Only a few months ago
ho waa the head and front of a num
ber of democrats who rendered use
less tha Democratic majority in the
t ijiHousek of Representatives. There
was no yielding of opinions then to
secure the success and harmony of
the democracy. If ever concessions
were needed it was then, but Mr.
Randall waa as immovable as a
aountaia: it was not a Democratic
aaminisiration. jir. tfandail is
ambitious, aspires to political pre
iermen,. The general election
.howea that tha tide of popular fa
vor was running towards the dera--ocraey.
It behooves the ambitious
politician to trim his sails to catch
the popular brevze. Mr. Blaine
.was running on the highest kind of
protectionist platform. lie was
beaten. His defeat was a warning
, . o the shrewd Pennsylvanian who
waa cheek by jowl with the man
irom Maine on the question of tar
iff. Bat Mr. Randall cannot just
ly claim that the.election of Cleve
land proved thai a majority of the
people iavored tariff reform, and
that therefore it is his duty to aid
in bringing it bout. Tariff reform
was ail the isue upon which
the Democrats fought the campaign
.' - and Mr. ' Randall has not
htj that excuse upon which to base
hiM change of tic tics. It must in
jefearity be ascribed kiaaply to a
For homp consumption. 1S81. .300,000,000
Foreed, 13S4 S0,O00,0(K
Kxpi Tted 132,000,000
ror nome consumption, isaa 3!j,oou,uju
For need, 1M5 60,000,000
Total amount of wheat (or 18S4 and
Consumption, seed and export 832,000,000
For export an ! to carry over, 1SS5 77,000,000
What does this la3t result mean?
It shows the number of bushels
which we have for export. Last
year, according to the figures furn
ished above, 132,000,000 bushels
were exported and we had 40,000,-
000 bushels more to carry in stock
for the next year, making a total
of 172,000,000 bushels remaining
after home consumption and seed
had been deducted. This year we
have only 77,000,000 bushels, little
more than one-third cf last year s
quantity, and altogether, without
having any surplus, we can only
have for export about one-half the
quantity actually sent to foreign
countries last year. But will the
foreign trade require as much this
year as in 1834, may be asked.
Statistics and general reports show
that no country in the world has a
full average crop, while many coun
tries complain of an actual scarcity.
The extraordinarily low prices ob
tained for wheat last year has com
pelled large producers in both
France and England to use their
lands for more profitable purposes.
The product is diminished in both
of those countries not alone by the
reduced acreage employed, but ser
ious blijhti and unusual drought
have afflicted the crops, according
to authentic reports, to an extent
ieffro'tn thirty to forty iter cent.
Reports, as telegraphed from
Russia, show a shortage of nearly
100,000,000 bushels. What then
will become of oar paltry 77,000,
000 bushels which will be left for
export? Why, the foreign demand
. ! this year will not fall short of 250,-
000,000 bushels, if re.iable reports
can be taken lor aught.
Of course the buyers and specu
lators will bring up the tact that
40,000,000 bushels were left over
last year as a surplus. They will
bring this in as a surface argument
I to catch the farmer unawares. But
A dispatch from The Dalles, Sept.
5, says: "Joseph Linden, a rancher
livng near Goldendale, W. T., shot
Lincoln Smith and a son of ex-
Sheriff Shuslsr last night, for steal
mii watermelons, smith was
wounded in the abdomen, supposed
fatally. Shusler was wounded in
the shoulder slightly. Linden is
At a meeting in Munster, Prussia,
Dr. Windhorst, the Prussian
Catholic leader, said the pope still
ruled the world.. The holy chair
must be made independent of the
powers, several resolutions were
passed demanding the unconditional
repeal of the laws dealing with re-
ligious orders and education of the
Two little orphans, b-other and
sister, with tags around their necks
directing that they had been sen
to Michigan, arrived at Castle
Garden week before last, having
traveled from Germanv. Another
little brother, who was also to make
the journey, was drowned just
before the sailing of the vessel.
The Wisconsin State Legislature
has appropriated the sum of $5,000
to ihe State University to be used
in holding "farmers' institutes" in
various places for the instruction of
the people in agriculture, duiing
the months of November, December,
January, February, March and
It is repored that Col. Fred Grant
has accepted the position of engineer
of a railroad company which is
backed by the Baltimore and Ohio
Railroad and the Wisconsin Cen
tral for the purpose of making a
new entrance into Chicago, and will
go to Chicago to take charge of this
new work at an early day.
nfi'pcts seriously all the digestive and
iisMiiiilutive organs, including the Kid
neys. When these organs are so affected,
they fail to extract from the blood the
uric acid, which, carried through the cir
culation, causes Rheumatism and Neuralgia.
The functions of the Liver ore also
afi'eclcd by costiveness, causing
Among the warning symptoms of Bilious
ness are Nausea. .Dizziness, Headache,
Weakness. Fever. Dimness of Vision.
Yellowness of Skin, Pains in tlie Side,
Back and Shoulders. Foul Mouth, Furred
Tongue, Irregularity in the action ot tho
Bowels. Vomitim;, etc.
The Stomach suffers when the bowels
arc constipated, and Indigestion or
energy into tlie sstum by makiug iew, Kich
Blood. All Pruiafists and Dealers keep it. $1.00
bottles, 6 tor S5.0C. axm
This since spaid for by tha
Adajis LimaT Stajilk.
follows. Fetid Breath, Gastric Pains,
Headache, Acidity ot the stomach, w aler-
brasli, Nervousness, and Depression, are all
evidences of the presence of this distress
ing malady. A Sure Relief for in-cgu-lniities
of "the Stomach and all consequent
diseases, will De louuti m the use oi
Thev stimulate the stomach, free the
bowels, healthfully invigorate the torpid
liver and ku.nevs, anil uy uieir cleansin:
healing and touic properties, strengthen
and purify Ihc whole system, and restore
it to a saiutarv ami normal conuition.
Dr. J. C. Aver & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Bold by all Druggists. :
A young Jlady ot Jacksonville,
who became enamored of a festive
individual pport.ing the title of M.
D., was induced to return home
from Meuford a few days since,
with the assistance of a public
.1 . fl. SwAsh. nf TTninn rnnnrv
hasbeon appointed by Gov. . Moody
as honorary commissioner of immi
gration for the state of Oregon to
the kingJom of Great Britain and
Ireland, to serve without expense
to the state.
George W. Ilatire, one of the
old r?sident3 of Jackson county
died at his home on Bis Butte last
Friday of paralysis, and was buried
in Jacksonville on featurday. lie
was a native of Virginia, and about
53 years of age.
Mr. C. II. Merchant was struck
on the head by a maul at Aaronyille,
Coos county, last-week, and suffered
several days from slight concussion
of the brain. The maul came loose
while a workman was swinging it
and struck Mr. Merchant with the
S. P. HOWELL, -
I take this method of informing the public, and
ine larmers in particular, that l have
opened a complete assortment of
Plows and Harrows.
Headers, Wagons, Etc.,
Travelers will find that this hotel sets
as good a table as is to be found m the
whole "Upper Country. Uedrooms
are large, clean and airy. Every atten
tion paid to the comlort and convenience
Patronage Respectfully Solicited
OF UMATILLA COUNTY.
Notwithstanding the low price for wheat,
there are good times for the farmers who
deal with REESE & REDMAN, at Adams,
where they get good goods in erery line at
astonishingly low prices.
Our Fall Goods have begun to arrive,
which we purchased in the best markets at
the lowest possible rates. These advan
tages we will share with our customers.
Our new brick building will be ready for
occupancy in about forty days, and for that
length of time we will offer EXTRA IN
DUCEMENTS in DRY GOODS, CLOTHING
and ROOTS and SHOES.
Come and sec us.
intend to make a specialty of the celebrated
the most complete farvmnar implement ever in- j
vented. Anything I do not happen to have in
atocu will be ordered on snort notice.
Adams - - Oregon.
The undertaker's bill for Grant's
funeral will not be less than $20,
000. -Five hundred carriages were
at the funeral. These were engaged
for the day, and this part of the
bill will U 5,000. The black
borses that' were attached to the
funeral car were all carefully select
ed. There were twenty-four of
these, and their drapiug cost $250.
Among the immigrants who
landed in New York on Sunday
week from the steamer Germanic
was Mary Gilroy, seventy-two years
of age. She csme to this country
let the farmer understand that this j last year and was sent bnck as a
list year s surplus is taken in caicu- ; pauper. She declared that her two ;
lation in the hgures quoted in this j sons had fought m the Union Army
article, and that with surplus and j in the war, and thev both were kill-
all we have shown that there will ed. and sbe thousht she ouaht to re-
be a deficiency for export this year
of any wber between 100,000,000
and 150,000,000 bushels. Th at
tention of the farmers of this Fa-
jcitic northwest is earnestly directed
to tne ngures wnicn nave been ad
duced.' Our prosperity depends in
a great measure on the actiun they
will take. Portland Standard.
Tho Indian territory cattle men
appear to be exercising due diligence
in getting their stock off the reserva
tion. The' government will not
interfere unless the evacuation is
unnecessarily prolonged. A large
cattle owner says that all the cattle
have been moved out except a few
that may have strayed off.
ceivepension. The Emigration Com'
missionera intend to send hei back
Government troops, in considera
ble farce, are being sent to the
scenes of the anti-Chinese troubles
in Wyoming. All is quiet at
Rock Springs. The Chinese refu
gees are still arriving from tha hills
at stations east and west. They
are shipped to Evanston by the
railrottd company. Thoy say that
many have died from wounds re
ceived in the massacre. The Chin
ese all along the C. P. are refusing
to work. At Alma and Green river
Chinese miners, laundrvinen and
servants have been notified to Uave. j
John Jeffery, well-known among
newspaper men, while making his
way into the mines from Joseph,
sot lost in the mountains a short
time ago and was found in a deserted
cabin in a starving Condition. He
was taken to the mines, with limbs
badly swollen, but is now recover
The Oregon missionary car is on
exhibition on the Iowa State Fair
grounds at Des Moines, and is the
greatest attraction in the midst of
many. . A constant stream of
farmers pass through from early
morn till dark. It is a great revela.
tibn to Iowa people, and a wonder
ful success for Oregon.
Saturday morning Nate Kirk.
son of V. R. Kirk, a well-known
and respected citizen f Brownsville,
was arrested by a deputy sheriff
from Unrvallis, , on suspicion of
being concerned in the murder of
an Indian wctuan at Yaquina last
Sunday. RoweM," son of the post
master at Sweet Heme, was also
arrested for the same offense. Both
amrm their innocence, but it is
understood the circumstantial
evedence is very strong against
One of the most horrible tragedies
in the history of the Willamette
v alley occurred .in. the Mohawk
Valley, near Eugene, last Sunday
night. The circumstances in th
case were about as follows, as nearly
as can be ascertained from facts and
circumstances. About two year
ago a Mrs. Evans was divorced from
her husband. Shortly afterwards
David Boyss sought her hand in
marriage. She consented; but meet
ing D. W. Church, from California
in the meantime, she went back on
Boggs,'and married Church. Boggs
was jealous and the two years which
have elapsed only added to the tire
ii hi bosom. About two weeks
J ago he and church bad a quarrel,
! bitter and unrelenting. Last Sun
: day night Boggs went to Church's
bouse, ani rapped heavily on the
house with the butt of his rifle
Church came out, when Boggs
stepped between him and the door
and shot him through the back,
killing him probably instantly.
Then Boggs went into the house
and assaulted Mrs. Church, probably
with bis gun, driving her out doors,
m her night apparel, several rods
from the house, where he assaulted
her with a large stone. Their
bodies were found on Monday.
Mrs. Church still being alive,
though not expected to live. Boggs'
shanty was visited and broken open
when his body was found hanging
from a beam, dead as a mummy,
appearance indicating that be bad
gone directly to that place from the
scene of tne murder. .
And all kinds of
Fire-Proof Building, Main Street,
WALLA WALLA W. T.
My New Warehouse
Is now ready to receive
Done to order in
I will pay the
In addition to the above we would respectfully
snlorm tne tanners or the surrounding
country that we now carry a full
HIGHEST MARKET PRICE j.
I. Case and Randolph
C3T Agent for Mathoit Bros., Portland, Oregon.
The Celebrated Emnire Mow
ers and tne Stndebaker Wag
TIE Alt P BROS.,
Fall term will bcirin Tuesday, September 1st.
1835. No better place in the Pacific Northwest
to laice a
or to prepare for Teaching, for Business or for 1
college. Ample boarding facilities at reduced
rates. ena lor catalogue to the President.
A. J. ASllKliSON', Ph. D.,
311m - Walla Walla, . T.
L. H. POWELL. U. D. ERWIN.
Powell &, Ei win,
ADA BIS, OKEGOX.
Parties who contemplate building no matter
how small or large the edifice will consult their
interest bv consulting us as to plans, SfMicifica
tions and prices. ALL WORK GUARANTEED.
Powell & Erwin.
JOHN FLETCHER AND T. E. COULD
Notice for Publication.
Land Office at La Grandf.,0 rmox,
August 19, ISso.
Notice is hereby sriven that the follou-ing-nameu
settler has filed notice of her intention to
make final proof in support of her claim, and
that said proof will be ni-ide sctare J. II. Ra.ej, a
Notary Public, at P.;.ndlet;n, Oregon, on
October 3rd, 1&S4, viz.:
D. S. No. ?.i0, for the northwest quarter of
section 4, township 5 north, ranc 34 east, W.
She names the following witnhsses to prove her
continuous residence upon, and cultivation oi,
said land, viz:
T. Peterson, of Walla Walla, W. T.: Harvev E
Young, W. P. Sturgis and Richard Defreece, of
S. O. SWACKHAMER,
MUTTON AND PORK
Our meats are always fresh and good
All orders tilled with promptness.
JNO. J. BEELER.
TWIST, NAVIES, GRANULATED AND FINEGUT
Cigars, Notions, Cutlery,
PERFUMERY, PORTE M0NNAIES.
COMBS AND BRUSHES,
STATIONERY AMD SCHOOL BOOKS.
FANCY GOODS, JEWELRY.
French and American Candies,
Cheaper tb.an Ever
, M. , P AUIiY'S.
Cheap, Cheaper, C
JUST RECEIVED BY
Steinaker & Co,
A FILL LLE OP
Saw Timber for Sale!
PINE, TAMARACK, SPRUCE & FIR.
Goo.! loeatir.n . Plenty of water to run the year I
rr.una. oooa wagon roads to V. ulla, Milton and
Price, $2 per M, j
Call on or address j
A. W. WALLER, ;
Post Office Building,
Clocks and watches cleaned and re
paired ia a skiful manner at reasonable
Sv TENTH YEAR
The only illustrated Slaeazirie devnted to the
development of the Great West. Contains a
vast amount of peneral information and spe
cial articles on sabjeciaof interest to all. Ably
conducted! Snpprhly illustrated!
Only $1 a year. L. Samuel, Publisher, Vo. 123
Front street, Portland, Or. . , '.
Fancy Dress Good s,
SPRING AND SUMMMER SUITS
FOR MEN AND BOYS.
Ladies' Wear in Endless Variety.
Canned Goods and Groceries.
BucMnghm & Hecht's Boots and Shoes
- We will not be lindersofd