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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1896-1899 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 21, 1897)
SALEM, OREGON, THUBdvY JANUARY 21, 18T.
' NO. 85
Ni . - irrv-irrTr a -w
v ;Arl X xJLj
iw York wax
has just closed Its fifth year, and we arc satisfied with
the five years' trade, and pleased to say that their
customers express themselves as satisfied with -the
prices they have paid for poods purchased, and appear
to be content to trade with us the coining year. On
our part wo pledge ourselves to follow the original
plan adopted by us, and mark goods at as close figures
as ever. We ask our patrons to call and examine our
line of clothing, for men, youths and boys, which we
offer at low prices; also our "Star-5-Star" line of boots
and shoes for men, women and children, they can't be
beat: also underwear for all ages, hosiery, notions of
all kinds, laundried, and unlaundrlcd and work shirts,
hats, caps, etc. Our prices are low, quality good. Cull
and see us.
)icing Over the Blow-Up.
ited Spaniards Take Revenge
On Helpless Pacificos.
fv York. Jan. 21. The .fress
Glad tidings to Cubans in this
wnwerc those which announced the
g of the Spanish gunboat Rel-
o by means of a torpedo, while
SftHpanlsh were burring to the us
ee of the garrison at Fort Gua-
i, on the Cauto river, the most
tant inland waterway of the is-
A nvtnnoltr rlnrlnrr f.lirt lnct. t.lirnn
m news of this kind has been aw-
by Cubans, who knew that their
nnient had decided to attack
's fleet in the only way open to
nsurgents, namely, by submarine
sions. Three weeks ago a letter
received in this city in which ib
id that the delay iu beginning
jfupon Spains's patrol fleet was due
blunder of those who shipped
yire and the generator of elect
' to be used in exploding torpedoes
mistake had been rectfled and
itbo material reached its desti-
in safely is proved by the de-
itlon of the Itulmapago Saturday
i week. A gentleman who knows.
ectrican who accomplished the
larine victory of Cuba llbre says':
man under whose supervision
insurgents have begun war on
rs gunboats is thoroughly profl-
in electrical engineering, and is
aba now because of his enthusiasm
ic cause of freedom. I believe
new departure will result in the
9f many more of Spain's gi'nboats.
Qinmanders of the patrol fleet
fraid to keep their ships in the
i sea at night aud their, rendezv-
emna the little islands scattered
)ng the Cuban coast, are perfectly
rn to the patrol. The torpedo
ce will devote its energy exclus-
to rivers naviganle by the
sh gunboats and to the unpro-
. anchorages to which they re-
at night, "There are more
10 war vessels of different kinds
3an waters. Tbey are seldom in
la harbor. They will be easy
i when once our torpedo service
ecome in a degree perfected. I
Ibe disappointed if we do not
f other successful attacks upon
r neet within the coning fort-
Massacre in Havanna.
BONVILLE, Tla.. Jnn. 01.n.i.
jta this city say they have reports
Buier opanisn butchery. Prom
ccounts of the affair it amwmra
BOO Insurgents under command
Konei .branclscode Paulo dashpri
fSan .Miguel, Havana province,
lay night. The Spanish trarri.
insisting of 000 men, withdrew
without firing a shot. The insurgents
held possession of tho town for over
three hours, looting the stores, public
buildings and many residences. Thy
captured the mayor aud forced him to
deliver the tax money in his posses
sion, amounting to $3000. After firing
tho business part of the town and sev
eral private houses, the rebels with
drew. . . -1
After tho insurgents left the Inhabi
tants busied themselvesextlngulghlng
the flames. While thus engaged the
Spanish forces returned and opened
fire on them. Many of the inhabitants
in their terror, rushed into burning
houses and were cremated.
The Cuban reports say 40 persons
were killed, 18 of whom were women
and children, and 60 others were
wounded, some of them fatally.
CoRVALLis,Jan. 21. Col. John Kel
say.one of the framers of the Oregon
state constitution, a colonel in the
Rogue river Indian war and for forty
four years a memberof theOregon bar,
died at his home in this city Tuesday
night. His ailment was pneumonia,
contracted only two days before his
death. The end came so peacefully
that watchers at the bedside only
know that the aged barrister had
passed away when they went to give
him a dose of medicine.
CqL JCelsay has for forty years been
a well known figure in Oregon. He
was born in Kentucky in 1819, moved
at an early age toMissourl.and in 1844
seryed as a member of the state legis
lature of the latter state- Ho arrived
in Oregon in 1853, was chairman of the
military committee of theOregon con
stitutional convention in 1857, and in
1864 became judge of the second dis
trict and a justice of the Oregon su
Many a reminiscence of the early
days in legal circles abounds with rich
anecdote illustrating the kindly char
acter of the deceased. At the time of
his death he was mayor of Corvallls.
The funeral occurs today. A wife and
two children survive.
Dawson's Bitters cure stomach troubles
"Patronize Home Industry" Is tho
inenption on a large placard in one of
the local stores, whose j proprietor Is
an imported Celestial. On what tho
merchant bases his claim to what the
placard implies, is difficult to com
prehend. Some mischief-making boysof North
Salem last eyeningamuscd themselves
at the expense of unsuspecting pedes,
trians, however, by streculng a wire
across tho sidewalk on north Liberty
street at a point just opposite Wada's
store. Many ladies were precipitated
quite forcibly to the walk but fortu
nately sustained no (injury.. Such
practices are dangerous and should
not bo continued by boys. Innocent
fun Is well enough.
Has Telegrams From Hoar.
Less Than a' Quorum Can Organize
But Can't Do Business.
Senator Mitchell gives out following
telegrams 'from himself, and replies
Salem, Or., Jan. 19, 1897.
"Hon. C. F. Hoar.Chairnian Judiciary
committee, U. S. Senate, Washing
ton, D. C.: "
"The constitution of the state of
Oregon provides as follows:
"First: That the senate shall
consist of thirty, and house of repre
sentatives of sixty members.
"Second: "Two-thirds -of each
house shall constitute a quorum to do
business, but a smaller number may
meet; adjourn from day to day and
compel the attendance of absent
"Query: Can the house organize
permanently,- a majority only being
present, and can such house elect a
benator and lawfully do other legisla
tive business provided two-thirds of
such majority are present V Thirty
one Republicans and four Democrats,
being all the Democrats in the house
thirty-five in all, are now present in
the house ready to organize: while,
nineteen Populists, being all the
Populist members of the house,
and six bolting Republican refuses to
come in and be sworn. While we
believe the house has a perfect right
to permanently organize, provided
thirty-two or more members are pre
sent, and that two-thirds of such
members will constitute a quorum to
enable the house not only to elect a
senator, but transact any and all leg
islative business, yet In ordei to avoid
any possible friction, tho majority
have been patiently waiting in tho
hope of securing the presence of two
thirds of all the members elected to
the house before organizing.
"Any suggestion or advice you are
willing to giyejfor us here will bo
"John II. Mitchell"
"Washington, D. C , Jan. 19, 1897.
"Hon. John II. Mitchell, Salem, Ore
gon: "I think two-thirds of number act
ually qualified make a good constitu
tional quorum. If only thirty-five
qualify they may organize and law
ful vrtn hUBiness. tsnmn auestion ana
(principle settled in national bouseand
senate iu time or tue reoeiuon.
"Geo. F. Hoar."
"In addition to what I have just
said, I may state that I am this eyen-
incrJn receipt or a second oispatcn
from Senator Hoar, and from which It
seems those who are engaged in the
legislative hold-up, through one of
their attorneys, appealed also to the
same high authority for an opinion on
this subject. The following is the
dispatch just received by me from Sen-
ntnr Tlnnr. OTli!f.li Ktionfrn fnr It.snlf?"
"Washington, D. D., Jan. 20,1897.
"Hon. John 11. Mitchell, Salem Ore
gon: "I have sent the following dispatch
to C. A. Dolph in response to his in
quiry. "If Oregon constitution provide
house of representatives shall consist
of sixty members, or provide a less
number and that leslslaturo may in
crease the number to sixty, which has
been done, and f uther provides that
two-thirds of the lawfully quaiiied
members of each house may consti
tute such quorum, although a less
number than sixty have qualified, and
a less number than forty are present
and act. Therefore, if thirty-five
persons are all the qualified members
of the house, and twenty-flye others
lawlully elected refuse to qualify, the
action of the majority of the thirty
five in organizing or electing a sena
tor, or other legislative business, will
be constitutionally valid, at least
twenty-four being present. Two
thirds of the thirty-five being all the
lawfully qualified members will then
make a quorum. This doctrine was
settled in the national senate and
house during the rebellion, and has
been acted upon in those bodies ever
since. I haye given this opinion to
Senator Mitchell. "Geo. F. noAR"
MITCHELL QUOTES THDRSTON.
"In further confirmation of the
correctness of the construction I place
upon tho constitutional provisions of
our state, I beg to hand you tho fol
lowing dispatch, voluntarily and
without any request from me sent
this evening by Senator Thurston, of
Nebraska, one of the eminent lawyers
of the nation, and late chairman of
the Republican national convention
at St. Louis:"
"Washington, D. C. Jan. 20, 1897.
"Hon. J. H. Mitchell. Salem. Or:
"Strongly advise organization of-
tue nouse wuu meniDers ready.
Elect speaker. Notify senate and
governor of organization. Jointly
with senate agree on time of voting
for senator. If bolting members hang
out, appoint committee inycstlgate,
report reason ior uieir action, acciara
seats vacant. No doubt about legal
ity of sucli course. Believe such action
would bling absentees in quickly.
"John H. Thurston."
"In view, therefore, of the decision
of this acknowledged authority on
such subjects, to which both parties
have appealed, it would seem there
ought not to bo any further hesitation
upon the part of tho house of repre
sentatives In proceeding to business."
in Oregon is attracting attention not
only in the United States senate but
among the politicians all over the
nation. ' It Is unique In the klstory of
politics. That the telegrams will be
acted upon by Benator Mitchell's
friends In the legislature as soon as
they can be assured 6f any hope of
success no one can dofibt. The hard
fact remains, whlcll Senator Hoar
does not overcome, that less than a
quorum can organize ft body but that
body can transact nonbusiness after It
is organized without a quorum.
HOW IT IS REGARDED.
The ablest lawyers In, Oregon agree
that tho telegrams from Hoar and
Thurston are only significant or Sena
tor Mitchell's political distress. He
wired to these frleids, neither of
whom are known as great constitu
tional lawyers Senator Hoar Is
known as an ciulnqntly respectable
old gcntelman fronij-MassachusscUs,
but not us an authority on the Oregon
constitution. The" obstructionist!! pay
nd attention to it wltatever.
was served upon tlfc People's party
men throjgh their leaders Young and
U'Ren last nlght,ln the form of a copy
of the Hoar telegrams and Mitchell's
determination to force an organiza
tion. This was regarded as u bluff and
John C. Young did riot hesitate to de
nounce the Hoar teldferatrj to Dolph as
a fake. A leader of the Populists said
they had the sections of the Oregon
constitution relating to organization
of a legislature telegraphed toScnator
Hoar In full and hethad not replied.
Mitchell had quoted the constitution
only so far as It sowed his purpose to
get a colored opinion from Hoar, that
was really nut relevant to the situa
tion. Hoar's reputation as a partisan
Is well known and he seems to hive
tho Impression tills Is a battle fo'Fcon
trol between thcPopulIsts and Repub
licans,when as a matter of fact it is a
struggle between two wings of thottc
publlcan party, nad Hoar known
that he would never have Interfered
In the contest now going on.
ARRESTED AT CORVALL13.
Frank Davis, of Salem, Charged With
Chief of Policy A. O. Dlllcy returned
Wednesday afternoon from Corvallls
with one Frank Davis, who Is wanted
hero to answer to the charge of adult
ery. He was. arraigned before Re
corder Edes at Opo'clock yesterday
afternoon and his case was continued.
The Corvallls Times of Tuesday
contains the following regarding
Frank Dayls is wanted in Salem,
ne was arrested and locked up yester
day afternoon by Chief Wells, to bo
held, pending the arrival of Chief
Dllloy, of Salem? at whose request
Davis was takenpin custody. Th
charge against Davis is adultery. In
Salem he has a witaandttwo children,
and with him at the time of his arrest
was -awoman wljp,. In jSalem has a
iiusbandand. two children. A short
time ago the couple were run out of
Corvallls by the authorities, when
they went to Albany. Monday they
were hustled out of Albany by the
authorities there, and they came to
Corvallls, only to run up against tho
trouble recorded above. They seem
to be a couple no town on earth wants
and are accordingly blotches on tho
name of manhood and womannood.
The Fight in Washington.
Olympia, Wash., Jan. 21. Three
ballots were taken In the first joint
session of the legislature, held for the
purpose of selecting a successor to Sen
ator Squire, but no election resulted.
The ballot! ngoccured in a most per
functory manner, without the slightest
evidence of excitement, all the mem
bers seeming to anticipate that no can
didate would receive enough votes to
take him dangerously near the goal.
The good humor of the members was
shown by hearty laughter which Sena
tor Dorr, a republican,occasloned after
tho second ballot, by proposing that
A. A. Denny, who has been receiving
tho complimentary vote of tliotwentv-
slx republicans, be made the unanim
ous choice of the legislature, as he had
more votes than any of the other can
didates. Governor Rogers received
one vote, and M.G. Goodman a promi
nent democrat and layer of Dayton,
was given two votes. Theso were the
only new names brought out. Sen
ator Squire, by reason of tho sickness
of Representative Williams, lost one
vote Irora yesterday's ballot. Turner
gained two votes and lost one, while
the various Populist candidates moved
up and down.
HOW TO REMIT.
Agents and subscribers ordering
The Journal are requested to always
write names plainly to avoid errors.
Do not send stamps it can be
avoided Money orders or drafts are
safest, but coin to the amount of a
dollar can be sent safely if well wrap
ped in paper before placing in tho en
velope. All subscriptions MUST be
paid in advance.as the price Is too low
to afford bookkeeping or sending of
tf IIOFEB BROS,' Editors,
Help for India. Governor Lord
has been appealed to by California
parties to assist in raising a shipload
of wheat to send to the starving peo
ple of India.
Why don't you get mad
at food adulterations?
are the money-back remedy.
For u! iy
A Rump House Organized.
Benson Elected Speaker by Only
SENATE THURSDAY FORENOON.
Opened with prayer by Rev. P.
Reading of journal omitted.
President laid befoie the senate a
communication from the committee
of the board of trade of Portland
urging the legislature to use all honor
able means to urge the pasago of tho
Nicaragua canal bill. Referred to
committee on federal relations.
Senate bill 127. Carter, by request,
read by title only, to regulate manu
facture and 6alo. of commercial
Senator Mulkey' introduced a pe
tition requesting legislation against
sale and manufacture of cigarettes.
Signed by 130 names, i A Hko petition
was sent up from the.Y. ?. S. 0. E. of
Albany, signed by about 500 names.
To committee on education.
Resolution 13, Gowan, that Attor-t
ney General O. M. Idlcuian, furnish
an opinion as to whether salaries of
county officers can be legally reduced
during term of office.
Resolution 14. McClung, requesting
the secretary of -state to supply tho
senate with a copy of Joint reso
lutions No. 7 of the last session. This
Is the woman suffrage amenwvont to
the constitution passed last session.
Senator Smith Introduced a peti
tion to change west boundary of
Columbia county, giving about three
miles off- the west sldo'to Clatsop
county. To committee on counties,
A bill was also Introduced to carry
tho prayer of this petltlqh into effect
S. B. 128, Driver, read by title, to
provide for inspection of public instil'
tutidns of a correctional nature.
129. By title 'only, to prevent the
wearing of religious insignia by pub
lic school teachers.
130. Mulkoy, by title, to amend road
The senate refused to adjourn.
SECOND READING OF DILLS.
40. Hazeltlne, by title charter bill.
Hazeltlno asked reference to commit
tee on municipal corporations. Mac-
Kay moved amendment tnat it do re
ferrcd. to u special commltteo com
posed ot tno senators rrom juuuno
mah. Hazeltlne ODnosed amendment
Driver also opposed it, considering It
an Infraction of rnles. The president
stated that it was customary to nave
such bills referred" to special commit
The amendment was adopted. Ayes
and noes called, ayes 4; noes 0. Car
ried. 41. McClung, to authonzo mayors to
bid in nronertv for delinquent taxes.
To committee on municipal corpora
tions. 42. Dufur, read by title, to amend
code relating to terms of circuit court.
To committee on judiciary.
HOUSE THURSDAY FORENOON.
Speaker Davis called to order at 9:30
a. ni. Roll call showed 29 present.
At 10:15 a. m. Mr. Crawford of Doug
las aroso to make a statement. He
had sat with his friends waiting for
ten days for bolting members to come
In and help organizer He was con
vinced and so were all of his colleagues
that the members present hayo a right
to organize, and that if the members
further refuse to tako tho oath of
office thoy thereby vacate their seate.
r Hon. Geo. F. Hoar had been ap
pealed to by both sides and no was
supposed to be the best authority on
the question of organizing a legisla
ture. no read the telegrams from Geo. F.
Hoar, printed in The Journal, else
where. It showed to him that two
thirds, or even 35 qualified members,
can organize A less number than 35,
if qualified, can act and organize with
two-thirds present. This was their
ultimutum, and thoy now
served n notice that
they would proceed to organize this i
nouse at z o'ciocic tins niternoon ana
all who desired to do so could come in
and take part in the organization, and
they would abide the result whatever
it might be.
Jfr. Crawford's remarks were well
received and were applauded at the
At 2 p. in. Davis In the chulr called
to order. An immense crowd was
gathered in the corridors.
Mostof the opposition were not even
at tho state house.
TheBtory that the regulars would
set the clock back and take snap Judg
ment proved untrue.
Roll call showed 33 members present,
including Gratke and Misener,(Dcms.)
Somers asked that all porsons not
members, officers or reporters bo ex
cluded beyond the bar of tho house.
Those present were:
Gratke Smith of Marlon
Davis ruled no quorum present.
A RUMP ORGANIZATION.
Brown of Morrow, offered following
Resolved, That Davis be removed
and Smith of Marlon, bo put in his
place. A committee was named to
seat him. He asked that there be no
Riddle raised a protest, and read
a telegram from General George
II. Williams, of Portland,
which upheld the rulings of Speaker
Davis. Ilo completely refuted the
Hoar theory that the house could do
business with less than a quorum.
Speaker pro tempore ruled that the
Brown resolution was out of order and
refused to put tho resolution.
Browu put the question and declared
It carried. The committee wailed on
Smith to put him in tho chair. Lake
and Stanley escorted Smith.
Lake introduced Smith as speaker
A resolution was offered to elect R.
R.Hayes, clerk, and remove Ralph
Thomas, of committee on creden
tials, submitted a minority report,
naming tho full committee.
Crwford offered a resolution nam
ing Mess rs.Brown. Hudson and Gritkc.
as a committee to wait on one of the
state officials or judge of tue supremo
court to administer the oath of office.
Adopted. The commltteo retired,
The committee returned with tho
Hon. Fv A. Moore chief Justice of tho
supremo court. Tho members present.
all but Rlddell and Davis, arose
miaowing orocers wero eiectea oy
following vote: II, L. Bcnson.SDenker.
28 votes; blanks votes.
jHiicneu rcceiYea tue straignt
Mitchell voto of tho house, three less
than a majority.
Crawford and Veness escorted Ben
son to the chair.
Mr. Benson Bald It was no time to
make speeches but admonished his
supporters that remedial 'legislation
was expected at their hands. Hewas
sworn in. The other officers were
then elected by tho same voto as
Benson. It. R. Hayes, chief clerk;
Frank Hotter, reading clerk: H. S.
Jordan, assistant clerk; E. W. Bart
lott. Calender clerk; S. W. White,
.doorkoopcr; W. E. Murphy, sergant
Th'Sspeaker was authorized to ap
point tlireo pages, a mailing clerk
and nn upstairs door keeper.
Tho rules of tlo last house were
A lolnt resolution was adonted for
a commltteo consisting of three repre
sentatives and two senators to notify
theGovernor that both houses were
organized and eady for business.
"Upon motton,4ldjourncd to 10 o'clock
a.m. Friday. ""- v
Upon motion Speaker Davis declared
'the house adjourned to 10 o'clock a. m.
One of Mitchell's Lobbyists.
Former U. S, Marshal Not to Be
Port Townsend (Wash.), Jan. 21.
By tho steamer Alkl tho news comes
that a great number of people in Al
aska are highly exercised over an an
nouncement recently made to a fa
vored few to the effect that ox-United
States Marshal Orvlllo T. Porter of
tho District of Alaska is not to bo
prosecuted on a charge of embezzle
ment under which he was indicted
several years ago by a United States
Grand Jury. Several ineffectual at
tempts have been made In Alaska to
bring Porter to trial, but excuses on
account of sickness have thus far
saved him. Now tho infoamation
comes that United States Attorney
Bennett has been Instructed by the
special agent at Washington to dis
miss all proceedings against Porter.
It is rumored that this action is a
result of tho efforts of United States
Senator John 11. Mitchell, of Oregon,
on whose recommendation Porter re
ceived his appointment during tho
regime of ex-President Harrison,
Porter has been in Salem during
the entire session lobbying for tho re
election of Senator Mitchell.
When It was heard tho regulars
would organlzo tho house, another
warm of advance agents of prosperity
came out of hiding ready to bo sworn
In and go upon the payrolls of tho
Washington, D. C, Is tho place to
go for opinions. No lawyer, Judge or
phbllc official, In Oregon, would say
tho house could organlzo with less
than a quorum. So Scnutor Mitchell
got an opinion all reaey made to order
from Mark Ilanna's steering commit
tee. Highest of all in Leavoning Power.
JOURNAL ''X" RAYS.
Directed Upon the Oregon Legislature
Will Governor Lord recognize an
acepholous unconstitutional house?
It is a shame to ask those regulars
to renew their campaign pledges or
shut them out!
"I will make you benator and you
make me minister to Italy'.'' Sol.
IIlrMjh to Mitchell.
There arc regular members of Die
houc who think the style of the sen
ate Is altogether too regular.
With two eastern opinions to bacK
them, what do tho regulars caro for the
opinion of Oregon anyhow? '
If organized on the now plan it
will bo wor,so than senate. It will ho
called Senator Hoar's house. , .
The Statesman is still for Mitchell,
at so much a line. Look out for a
change when his sack gives out.
Tho Hon. Billy Clark tf Gcrvajs,
comes as near being "Director" of the
regulars In tho house as any man 'this
side the planet Mars.
Tho report that Col. Bob Mitchell
was ihekl up by footpads at Salem
proved untrue. It Is Senator John
II. Mitchell who is being held up.
non. Sol. Hlrsch Is to be minister
to Italy If ho succeeds In making a
senator. He wants to go to Italy for
his health and tho honor.
"Thcro is not a state office, or a fed
cial office, or a Legislative clerkship
that I hayo promised to over five dif
ferent persons." J. II. M.
Jones of Hood river is tho wrong'
man for tho local Mitchcllltes to jump
onto and kick Into line for any pur
pose. Ilo is a very independent man.
Tho people of Oregon do not caro a
dash, which one of the tcntrlbcs tho
rival candidates for senator belong to;
what thoy prefer is a genuine Ameri
Everything goes by courtesy In tho
United States senate. Any opinion
wanted is furnished to order. If you
don't see what you want, ask for it
and you'll get it.
Wanted: A new man for senator
who Is absolutely without , pledges,
who is squarely on cither side of tho
money question, to represent the
PEOPLE of Oregon.
Pcoplo should not complain too
much at hold-ups of prlvato citizens
on tho streets of Salem at night. Leg
islators have got to do something to
"As an illustrious example of the
economy and reforms wo will give tho
people, we need only point to senate,
with from two to ten clerks on a
commltteo and not a lick of work in
sight" House regulars.
SAVAGE. At tho family home, cor
ner of Front and Union streets, at
1:45 a.m. Thursday. Jan. 21, 1897.
Mrs. O. G. Savage, aged 41 years, of
congestion of the spine.
At the ago of 10 she united with the
M. E. church and has endeared her
self to all by her consistent life. Al
though a gieat sufferer for years with
spinal disease, she was always patient
and her first thought was for others.
On May 25, 1891, she was married to
O. G. Savage, who survives her.
The mother, Mrs. M. J. Cornish and
a sister, Mrs. A. L. Pearoon. both of
Salem, survive tho deceased, also three
brothers and eight slstors all of whom
reside in tho -eastern states. Her
father, Mr. Cornish, is nt present re
siding in Southern Nebraska.
Funeral urrangements hayo not
been positively decided upon, but it is
quite likely they will be hold from tho
residence ut 2 p. m. Friday, conducted
by Rev. Geo. W. Grannls. Interment
will bo had in tho I. O. O. F. ceme
tery. Frcsli supply of tho noted Stockton
tomalcs, at Strong's restaurant. tf
Latest U. o. Gov't Report.
' ' J.1