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About Broad-axe. (Eugene, Lane County, Or.) 189?-19?? | View Entire Issue (May 10, 1899)
J. F. Amis
4 aWas 1 mmi
St . t r
1 ,ti) I'.i
, flasaHably la Mwmh.)
WEDNESDAY M AY 10,18$9.
' Wgirkwaea ff Faram.
that they, kavs u open ri ver from
, , Eugene te Portland where grain
, fleet Cram Europe come to buy
wr wheat ami flUT and load, it
( for the market of tha world it
would teem to be an absolute
snsisity UUt our, larsjera should
take a new departure and baild
, warehouse ol y aooeat to the
' .river whera they can store their
. grain so a to be loaded upon the
boat without havmr to par tribute
to private warehouse or mill com
Ianiea, Indeed every - eonsidera-
. ,. tioQ would aeenv to dictata that
warehouse for the atorg of grain
in Eugene ahoeld ha built by the
iernaers in "tha fork" and west of
tha city at a point where they can
laVa arUnacM f f ...htiaa a. k.:.
w a a wnw v . . va a. UVil
. grain by the river if desired inde
pendent of any private warehouse
. or the mill, and without handling
aa often a at present Farmers j
thick of this thing and do not
,jmlr think bat act.
We want to
ay in oonclnsion that if you do
not. avail, yourselves now of the
opportunity now offered you for
.an. independent p-o pie's line of
transportation to deep water you
will not ba on titled to any sym
pathy, , and ahouid not grumble
avny mora at - exorbitant freight
To Good to be Let. I
At tha risk of incurring the
rar lasting displeasure of a vary
frieod, wa publish tha fol
postscript to a . private
letter, aa too rmd to ba List
r.Ii I liked to writa for nob-
! liaatioo or anything else, I'd like
.. ; to expoae eoaae of Use cruel Mun-
mmm iwt IT VinLrtW m nA him - nna t
- eUspoaitim to onload responsibil
ity upon congress and the people,
-r Keither coo r res nor tha DeoDle
Iv4red ns in a war with a peo
. pl wa knew noli McKinley,
Uanna and Co. are alone respon
aibla for the war with the Filipinos,
and if wa had bad a patriotic
coogreaa be would' probably have
.been impeached for provoking a
k needless war. Republican papers
talk of patriotism as if that virtue
. were monopolised by the American
Iwople aW other people bad none!
.'. Invasion, cooquect, expansion and
despotism are queer synonyms for
patriotism. What a joke the
sending of a "proclamation" ton
t nation of repoted savages was
. , who knew not oar langaage and
know little or nothing of books or
international' lawsl That proo-
Iamation was built for Americans
not for Filininoa! You a&haf
. "Gen Lawton turned his priso-
; -era loose at LaOunaand loaded
them with proclamations.'
( denee of wisdom and intelligence.
k. J W T u . a
v cam Mn joaaco
with proclamations" . would be as
. elective! There is a large amount
. of folly or considerable artistic
' i : . I a V.l t
wwui wui ia going on aown
in. the Filipinos possibly both.
.A, big army, U. 8. bonds and
rwm term lor Aiuu.-r uanna s
. tnan. This is the animus of our
, wf ,nS it beginning to soak
' throagh some people. Mr. McKin-
Jey jhaa never exhlbi ted any friend
. hip for these, who resisted Spanish
oppression. To prove this he sacri-
,. fcrJ 'iht Maine." Yon under
fN U Gam Law.
.It is a shame that a man ca
w proteck nis crop. propose
, t .F?!?01 IUing of wild fowU,
' atl 7 t -L . -a . . '
aarae apa aucn iiiat destroy crop,
abaeJd 'U ftjrnpelied to Uke care
. for I are that a man
pJant any garden aaaw, or
mom V without being de
?saje T tne pbeaaant, and other
aai fowls. If the deer
Twenty, they too would be
ftswt liktrvfera, , I do not blrive
in killing and w aiting game of any
hint, "wassa not, want jot, tni
yu will n4 mis the water when
tJie wall nana dry," meaning that
to kill what you want to rat, and
there will always be plenty. I roe
that th law vara that a man ahall
not kilt, ralab or dog, , or. disturb
them in any way. If tha crop
ara not proUotod br tha raiser, 1
think to remedy this, would be, to
oompel tha people to bo placed
in prisons and asylums, for mo-
i pie cannot lira under such laws.
ThoraU a number of laws' that
are unconstitutional at tha preeent
time. Tha.raaaon that thera are so
jmany anooitatitatiooal laws la,
because MeKialey and Uanna do
not know what that bouk fthe
aonatiJuUon af tha United State)
is for; I beleive it will ba east
into tha waste basketf if thera are
any mora ignorant presidents
elected, and big haaded million
sires to control tha gorernnieut
affair aa it has been for eoune
tuuv I Ihink there are soma peo
ple very ignorant . to allow such
laws to ba exacted. I understand
thera are ' people that attempt
to enforce tha present game law,
whu they will do tha Htut deed
themselves aren tha law J makers,
will violate the law, on the sly
if they get a chance. So goes the
world for I am a dear lover of the
old constitution. As I atn a reader
I hope you will publish same and
oblige. S. J. Cox.
The Steamer City of Eageae.
Wo would like to call attention
of our readers to tha tact that
it is now no looser a Question as
to the possiblity of transporting by
boat everything in the way of
freight that our people may re
quire, from a box of matches to a
ton c. salt; pr from a box of eggs
to tons of . grain. The Steamer
City of Eugene recently built and
put on. the river by a few enter
prising citixens - of Eugene - and
vicinity, ' has demontirated this
fact beyond controversy.
Since . it started ' it ha made
its trips to Portland, and return
twice a weak regularly having full
cargoes each way including way
points, where it discharged and
took on freight. It has thus shown
that it is capable of affording
competition to the railroad, and
thus breaking a monopoly
under which oar people hare
groaned for years. It cannot be
forgotten that for several years
onr merchants and others who had
freight to le brought to Eugene
have - often had to employ team
sters to haul jt from Harnsburz
and Corvallia in order to avoid
the exorbitant exactions of the
S. P. road. A mean by - which
the farmer, and bosineas people
of the upper valley have lone
been Bought by which they could
get relief from this condition.
This ia now found. An oven
river- and boat like the City of
Eugene to ply upon it wCl knock
the ' railroad monopoly into
smithereens on most articlra of
freight. It has always been the
case with an open river.
What every one wants to do
is to support our boat Keep it
running. Do this in the assurance
that by, "easting your bread upon
the waters after many year you
shall gather it up."
With Oar Exeaaageg.
The preamble to the Declaration
of Independence affirms that "all
meo are endowed by their Creator
with certain unalienable rights,
among which are life, liberty, and
the pursuit of happiness." If the
Ameiican people deny the truth of
this declaration and assert that
might constitutes right in the
Philippines, the money power and
monopolies may administer to us
a dose of oar own medicine at no
Express Advance: Sadie Bare,
who is njw carrying tha mail for
her father between this place and
Lacomb, is, we believe, the young
est mail carrier in the state, and
maybe in the whole United States.
She r 12 years old and carries the
mail on horseback, leaving here at
10 a. m. and retnrning at 4 p. m.,
daily. Tha round trip is a distance
of twenty milee.
Prineville Journal: During the
now storm last Monday snow
flakes fell which, according 'to Dr
Cline, measured four inches in
diameter. It was an interesting
sight to see people trying to dodge
these' monster flake, but their
eflnrtu we. ue.eiM), as the air was
'literally fi!l with .'them. For-
tntnO. ly. they eama dowa Uke) a
falling blanket, and not edgawiar,
or something serious might have
. May 2, 1890.
Believing you have no desire to
spread anything but tha fruth ar.d
having seen in your paper a state
ment of what purport to be "Tha
Decision of . the Courts." on liabil
ttiea of aubscribel s, I would. re
spectfully rsll your attention to
the following which yon will find
in the UniUd Statee Postal Uuide
for June, 1898, page U and IS:
Poetoffioe Department )
Washington, D C, Mar i, 1895. 1
Drar8ir: Your letter of the
with enclosure is before me, and
content carefully noted. 'As a re
ply In part to your ioquirua I en
close you a copy of a letter I sent
today to an editor. In further
answer to. your Utter, I will say
that the method adopted by the
" Afjency" is utterly tn-
detiensible. Printed on the face of
dunning letters are tbeee so-called
newspaper laws, which, you a
a lawyer, know have uo existence
as laws or decisions of the court.
My opinion i that the scheme of
tnis agency ae conducted is one
devised to defraud the people by
the pretense that there are' certain
laws which have no existence in
fact and literature and letters con
cerning it are nooJmiIable under
the provisions of the acta of con
gress, approved March' 2, 1R89, (Ti
Stat S73) and Septefobfr'lO, 1890,
(26 Stat. dS3.t
Born At Hermann, April 21,
-1890 to the wife of Via Kirby.a
girl about the usual size.
Ben Jeanes was down Saturday
to get your rorrespondect to pro
phecy on the weather; but we pro
phesied fair weather about a week
ago and H baa rained every day
eince. I am com4etely disgusted
and am going to quit.
Our mail carrier, J M Duncan,
has a black eye, bat he says he was
alone when he got it
There is an" epidemic of boils in
llTennann.- They say they are
worth five dollars a piece. If that
is so we are getting rich up- here,
and some of us would like to begin
to draw on our bank account.
Where can we get them cashed?
Some of our people are beginning
to boast of how high their garden
ia. Most of ours is upstairs yet
We are going to do "our bragging
when peaa and beans are large
enough to use. '
' Old Oregonians are . prophesying
th.if ths rain has mined the. fruit
blossoms. Now.' look oat for a
large yield of fruit.
If it rains on Easter Sunday it
will rain seven Sundays in sue
cession bids fair to be the case this
year. April 30th was the fifth
and then we got in addition to
regular rain a snow storm thick
and fast for a few minute.
While the people are saying
"wand the Oregon volunteers home"
we would like to emphasise it by
saying ma too. There are four
Hermann boys in Co C and we
would feel better if they were safe
at home. One Ono 8 Phelps is
dangeroasly sick in the hospital at
Manila and now, "that the rainy
season is about' to set in we fear
for the health of the others.
Sunday wa a lively day among
the young ladies of Hermann.
Everybody called on everybody
There are some choice locations
for homesteads here yet, and a few
pieces of deeded land which can be
bought eheaper than they could
be homes leaded. Men of families
who are looking for homo should
Uke notice of this fact. C.
The editor will look, tip the
Law of Newspapers" so - called.
oon, and ascertain what it is, but
we are inclined to think the case
referred to has no reference to the
general law on the subject Eo.
Broad-Axe and Oregon Ian $1.75.
An industry carried on near
Monroe ia the gathering and feed
ing of mud turtles for the San
Francisco market. Last 'season
nearly a carload of turtles were
kept in an enclosed portion of a
lake above town, and fattened oh
bran and shorts. It ia said that
mora than twice that number will
be handled this rummer. Some
thing like 25 centa apiece is paid
for tnrtles by the ownm of the
Interaeflajr Lrtter Irora oar
Jaro, 11 d Panav, P. I. )
March 18, itV.
To the Bread-Axe:
. -Since. nv last-rtic.e to your
valued paper I have participated
in one battle and one engagement.
Upon the eve of March 1st one of
out outpost was attacked and one
bettaltion was called out and we
engaged the enemy for nearly one
hour. A fur aome hard fighting we
isuoeaeded in driving the enemy
back about two miles, it then being
too dark to see the enemies' smoke,
we retreated' with a loaa of two
men. It .has been indirectly re
ported that the insurgent loaa
was about thirty-fire killed and
Upou March 18th we experienced
the heaviey battle of the campaign.
At 1 p. nL a call to arms wa
sounded. lu a few minute we
were under arms and being joined
by three piece of artillery we
started out to eegage the enemy.
Failing to engage the enemy uion
the west of the river, we crossed
over to the east side when we were
soon under fire. We were now
joined by two more pieces of ar
tillery. Our two three iaeh guns
began shelling the enemies' fortifi
cation near the edge of a piece of
timber, about .eighteen hundred
yards distant. At the same time
the 1st battalion 18lh U S in
fantry began to advance against
the enemy who wa keeping up a
continuoas long range firing. The
firing line consisted of the follow
ing companies; K Co occapied the
extreme right, a detachment of
twenty-four men from II Co to
their left, next was U Co with I Co
to the extreme, left, C and R CVs
being in the reserve. We deployed
behind a sugar cans field. After
firing a few volleys into the cane to
clear it ol the enemy we advanced
through to the other side, when K
Co was ordered company half left
turn, doable time.
Arriving upon the line we were
commanded to lie down and com
meac firing at a distance of eight
hundred yards. Volley after volley
was fired while the companies to
our left moved forward, and as
they took up the firinc we ail
vauoed k the right oblique giving
across fire while the other com
panies moved straight ahead. We
soon found ourselves under a gal
ling fire from three different
directions; one from the fortified
post against which we were march
ing; one from the right oblique
about eight hundred yards distant;
one from the left oblique about
eighteen hundred yards distant
The bullets Ml like bail around us.
In the 'meantime our three inch
guns were doing some good work
against the enemies intrenchment.
The enemy leaving a few men in
their trenches to keep up tha cross
fire from our right oblique began
moving'a body in a flanking move
ment against K Co. To checkmate
the movement General Miller
dispatched one Hotchkias and one
Oattling guns supported by C Co
to our rear and right where they
rooted the flanking party and
drove then back. With bayonets
fixed we charged the enemies in
trencbaents and captured their
port, together with several killed
snd wounded Khakiaks. Several
hate and articles of -fearing apparel
were left behind by tha fleeing
men- - .-... a ,
After routing the enemy from
the center Vt the firing line ex
ecuted a left turn and a dash was
made toward the Intrenchmcnte to
the left, where w did some hard
fighting. We waded through a
swampy cane field, Where the
ground was very rough. Wa would
take ono step upon solid ground
nd perhaps the next atep would
be in water knee deep,
The firing waa now done mostly
at will, and so continuous was the
fire that our rifles got so hot that
wa did not dara touch the barrel
W could handle them only by
grasping them by the wood parte.
Several of the boys bay blistered
hands and. wrists from carelsesly
touching the barrels. I dropped
my gun more than once, when I
would forget myself and grasp the
barrel instead of the stock.
When within about four hundred
yards of the enemies breastworks,
wa rsn short of ammunition and as
the ground would not admit of the
ammunition wagon being brought
up, we retreated for the day aa it
wn thn.fi't rxwinr, il'irk. I
fired over, two hundred rounds of
ammunition ia leas than three
hours whirh was mere than one
shot per minute. When -the, roll!
was called that night it was learned
that we had lost two men and
There are no, wagons here and
all the hauling ia done upon two
wheeled carts and drawn by water
buffaloes. The artillery also havs
a few buffaloes to haul their three
inch guns and caisson.
l Our sugar breastworks
melted and w had to replace them
with sacks of earth. Q
J. T. Wilkins,
Co. K. 18th U. 8. Infantry Eighth
P. 8. if you wish to mail copies
of your valuable paper to piy
address, you will pleas address m
at lloilo aa there is no office es
tablished here at Jaro.
From the Baachaasa Ragioa.
MiUhell. Or. May 1, 1800.
I will write you a few lines from
Mitchell. The weather i cold and
stormy. Sheepshearing has not
Mitchell Is a nice, quiet place
since the country has become filled
with Dr . McCormack's Hold Cure
. Some miscrtants rodo their
horses Into the West Branch school
house and smashed up aome of the
School house furniture recently.
It Edmundsnn has bought the
territory of Arixon lo heel the
fallen inebriates. We glory in his
spunk. l Courxro,
Mrs. Ella Officer died at the
St. Vincint hospital in Portland,
on February 23, 1300, agod 23
years, on month and one day.
Deceased waa a daughter of Mr.
Mrs. James Calloway and on
November 27, J8WS was married
to Mr. Courtney Officer, of Linn
county with every prospect of a
long and happy life. But the
cold finger of death cam too soon,
striking out this fair young life,
leaving a once happy home deso
late. A loving husband, father,
mother, four brothers, one sister
and a host of sorrowing friends
mourn her untimely domlse.
The funeral occurred from the
residence of Mr. .Mrs. John Robert,
of Eugene, to the cemetery. Ser
vices were conducted by Rev.
M. L. Rose, pastor of the First
Christian church of Eugene. With
tender hands Ella was laid to
rest on the 2.1lh, in the Mulkey
cemetery surrounded by a large
concourse of relatives and friends.
Fittingly may it be said that a
true and noble sister has gone.
But the greatest consoling words
are, "we shall meet again" for
her parting words were: "I am
going home to heaven and I will
Uke the name of Jesus with roe."
Peace to her slumbering dust and
upon memory's page be cherished
her noble needa.
Sltaar, ana waat IM and taralr.
Ottilia aa lb tumatrr liaw,
naaaanl aa tha air ol vanln
Wbaa H Saaia aaieaf lb traaa.
fWaful balky dtoal staaibrr
Ftaeatol la laa (rava a la
Tboa a ami rtH )ala aur a km bar,
Wa a Bon thy roast abail aaar.
Daanat tatar. row bar tefl as;
Mara ttir kva wa SMSly Mi
Bal kiaOod Ibal baa bafaft aa:
Hi aaa ail aar
Trt, aala wa hoea la start Ibaa,
Wbaa laa day at Ufa I Bad.
Tbaa la baaraa wa wlU fiaat Ska.
Wbara aa tarawan taara aa abad.
In our Issue of next week will
appear the addressee in fall ef K R
Skipworth, Judge Walton, Hon 8
M Yoran and Attorney L T Harris
and perhaps others if we can secure
copies, delivered on the occasion of
the courthouse dedication May 1st.
We are confident that these will all
be read by patrons in tha country
with much interest. At least we
hope so, for wa have been at no
little pains to secure copies of those
addresses and wa here take occaaion
to thank the gentlemen for their
kindness in readily responding to
our request for at leaat of a synopsis
of their remarks.
Met Dr Oglesby of Junction on
the streets of Eugene the other day
who Informs as that the sick it his
vicinity spoken of last week are all
getting along well. The Dr said:
"Oh no, I do not allow any one to
die in my neighborhood." The
sick spoken of are Miss Milliron,
Rev Houston and Mrs Craln.
It is Stated In tha Oregonian of
tha 7th that the "Monroe Colony"
had failed to make the first my
ment of $10,000 aa agreed and that
a collar" of the afftir w ln-
Ei-eemralseionrr Perkins of
Llewellyn was in the rity Satur
day. A No ex-commissioner J M
Parker of lVxter.
A letter from K D Wrlfht of
Indian Valley, Idaho, of May &
say Eseklal Bailey, of that plane
referred to In another plane ia still
living but U vsry low.
The mine on Trnt Creek, Crook
county, Oregon, continue to exrit
attention. Many rlaitn are beli .j
loctted some aasavs have gne Kl
high a 7(X), savs tho Antelope
A recent letter from Mrs James
Callaway write to her husband
herd that her father Ksekiel Bailey
of InJian Valley', Idaho, ia still
alive but is glowing weaker.
Hon A 8 Patterson, the county
treasurer, he of "tater trust" fame,
informs a representative of the
Broad-Axe thai he ha just secured
from England direct, a new variety
of Karly Kuea potattea and nivalis
to give them a fair test in this soil
Our contemporary the Harney
Item has got Bryan on the brain.
If this does not cause bruin fever
to set in it will be in hx k. It is
wonderfully exercised too about
"old glrr.y" and patriotism. Won
der if "Mc" hasn't a pull on the
U S land office at Burns?
Farmer tieo. A. Dorr I was in
from hi ranch Thursday, and
says he is enjoying -rural life
"just splendid" aks ill Hat
tering terms of his hens, pigs, cows,
horses and "sich like," and wants
it understood emphatically that lie
is in the "hop business;" and also
that he is "at home seven days in
the week," and that the latch string
hangs out. We noticed a good lot
of hay eed in fieotges hair.
The "late strike of uiinrrs at
Wardner, Idaho, which hn tilled
the paper with aensational matter
for tho past month is about ended
tho not until the governor sent
troop to the. scene of operation.
When will laborers learn that they
have no more right to combine to
prevent competition in labor than
have their employers to combine to
depres wage. Those union labor
leagues are all right among mem
bers of the union, but they have
no earthly right to prevent the
non-union man from work when
and whero he pleases.
On the night of the ftth Chief of
Police Stiles and Sheriff Withers
unearthed the crime of child mur
der committed by Lottie Hsnnovan
Jged IS years, living with a
widowed mother at the corner of
Willamette and Sixth street Eu
gene. The evidence ss given in detail
before the coroner's jury is hardly
fit for publication, but it shows
beyond question that Mlas Ilanno
van waa delivered of a well devel
oped eight pound child, born alive
and died after birth, and was
wrapped in clothes and burled In
a water closet near thn premises by
lU mother, and that Mrs Hannovan
the girl's mother was privy to the
The coroner's jury found sub
stantially in accordance with above
facts. The punishment for conceal
ing the death of this child so that
it may not ba known whether It
was born alive or not, may be by a
term - of - imprisonment in the
county jail not less than three
months, or by imprisonment In
the penitentiary one year.
But in c,ase of indictment for the
murder of her bastard infant and
conviction of the same she may be
punished as a murderer which
punishment ia by hanging as in
any other case of murder.
Ia he a Dade?
On examination of tha "write
ope" given tho county officials in
the Ouard of May 1, wa are sur
prised to see County Tressurer
Patterson the third officer in rank,
in duty and importance, Ignored
Tha oldest pioneer official in the
county. What's the matter?
Patterson is the only populist
county official. A gentleman at
our elbow says: "a republican dude
wrote that "write up" and hence
his treatment of Mr Patterson."
The Broad-Axe will notice this
Claud Brsn tons' rase is boina
argued by Judge Hale before
Governor Ccer today (Tuesday)
as we go to prcas, for aoommution
of his sentence to life imprison
ment in thn pcnelontiAry.
Dvjig yorb of 1
It is well. Washington.
I ntunt sleep now. lly ron. ,
Thy will bu done -Donne.
Is this your fidelity? Nera,
Than 1 am safe. Cromwell,
l-et the light ei.ter tioellie.
And is this deatUT (ieorg IV.
Clod's will Im done. Bishop Kerr,
(iod will save my soul.
Lord, take my spirit. Ed
Lord make haste. -II Hammond.
Iord, rcoeivo my spirit. Crn
Thn srtery ceases to beat
Don't give up the ship. Law
It is the last eaith J Q Adams.
God pieserve the enijxror.
I am about . to die. Samuel
Indendiice forever. John
Give Dayrolles a chair. Ches
terfield. I shall be happy Archbishop
iHm't let poor Nellie starve.
1 hate endeavorrd to du
I thank God I have done my
I feel as if I were myself again.
An emeror should die stand
Tiro best of all, God is with us.
Clasp my hand, my dear friend,
I dir. -Alderi.
It mutter littlo how the head
I'm sho if I "don't believe I'm
A dying man ran do nothing
My beautiful flower; my lovely
flowers. Kic liter.
James, take good care of the
horse. Winlleld Scott.
Many things are becoming clear
er to me. hchillrr.
I feel the lUUir growing over
me John Keats.
v lint, is there no bringirg ueath r
Taking a leap in the dark. Oh,
mystery. Thomaa I'alt.e.
Ut the earth be fiileei with I(is
glory. Karl ol Derby.
It is small, very small (alluding
to her neck) Anne Boleyn.
11 the earth i be filled with His
glory. Diabop roughlon.
Let me hear those net so long
my solace and delight-Moaart.
To die for liberty is a pleasure
and not a pain. Marco But xaris.
We are as near heaven by sea
a by land. Sir Humphrey Gil
lert. I do not sleep. I wish to meet
death awake. Maria Theresa.
I resign my soul to Ood: my
daughter to uiy country. Jefferson.
I would not rhsnee my ley for
the empire of the world. Philip
Farewell, Livia. and remember
oar long union Augustus Caesar.
I have sent for you to see how
a Christian can die. Addison to
Into thy hands, Oh, Lordt I com
ma nd my snirit Christopher
This Is the Isst flickering of a
lamp that has long been burning.
I want nothing, and I am look
ing for nothing but Heaven. Mel-
I have seen all thincs, and
thing are of little value. Alexan
Remorse r Hernore!Write-itI
Writa il Largerl Larg-rt John
Wo are all going to Heaven,
and Vandyke ia of the company.
Gentlemen of tha jury, you will
now consider your verdict. Lord
We (Shall Kill Wend.
We see it announced in seversl
of onr exchanges that Sheriff
Withers has invited several sheriffs
and newspaper men to witness
Claud Branton's execution on day
after tomorrow. We acknowledge
the courtesy of an Invitation by
Mr Withers to be present on that
Our garden needs our attention
and on thst "black Friday," "no
providential hindrance," we shall
witnre the killing of some weeds,
In preference to t-eeing an un
forlonste fellow creature robbed of
bis life however justly.
Bob Campbell says the crack
in the walls of the conrt house
ar caused by the names f tha
judge andcoinissioner's which art
cut )xti tl,e stone whrr the