Newspaper Page Text
/arm arid Housrhota.
As the fact becomes more aud more ev
ident thaflhis is one of the best countries
in the world for fruit growing, the ne
cessity of hay ing facilities for tbp rapid
»'-ving.,-.f fruit hoo.or.ies mere apparent. ,
Totli ;,i etid several Fruit Dryers have
recently been invented, claiming the
attention of the public. We are not
■•tfii.eie.ntly acquainted with these ma
chines to decide Upon their relative
merits. Each undoubtedly has its ad
vantages, and the public should kr.uv
the particular advantages ol each. A
cruit Drtcr is very much needed here
that our fruit raisers may dry their
fruit at a moderate c«*t and put it into
market. Thousands of bushels of choice
are .'.initially, fed to the- swine or
h i'! (o decay on the ground, in tliis
county, that with a good fruit dryer
might be prepared for market and
prove » great source of pr tit to th e
i.trait grower. Our excess of fruit.de
man l- a fruit dryer, and Wi should
, bate tho best.
We recently noiiced an article it the
Orrv7e.il*, writton by 601111 0110
ing biniscif ''citizen asking for a trial
of the. various fruit dryers now iv
us in Oregon. This was rcplh Ito by
Mr. Beardslee, representing tin AI dun,
accepting the proposition and offering
t place ids mnchinoon exhibition with
others. Tho cluims of thcsi ma'bines
will undoubtedly bo presented at the
tin Agricultural Fairs this autumn,and
tbis may answer every purpose, \\'o
hnu that a trial will be _:h t at our
y Fair early next mouth,
reference to the Aldva »v will
i/ '1 . a few weeks ago we were pre.
- ' • t, by S. >V. Brown of this place,
who is .-iii extensive nurseryman and
, fruit grower, with a specimen of fruit
dr .by this process, and we pronounce
this fruit the best dried ol ant that we
ever tested. The drying pn ess
li that tho fruit retains its natural
.1 »v color and flavor. In these respects
this process CXcells any other that we
ha- soon. We hope we may be fa
vored with the claims of all these ma
chinos that we may choosi the best.
The wheat crop is nearly all harvest
ed and threshed, and tin-most of our
farmers know what returns they have
toi tIK-ir year's 1 ial»ir. Mr. J. T. Love
lace, one of our large tanners on Mill
Plain, who uses a I tenet d instead of a
reaper, and threshes for other people
before he docs for himself, has a I "out
four hundred acres of win .it still stand
in the field. Should tin- present state
of weather continue for any length of
time,'he nun '"se much of bis crop.
From those who have harvested and
threshed, WC learn that the yield is very
fair—much greater than was anticipa
ted three months ago. The recent ad
vance in the price of wheat, with the
fair yield, willl give the tanner a fair
m tine rati >n for bis labor. (Vats arc a
light Crop, and those who made sale of
■ their crop- some time ago, to those who
had government contracts, will receive
but small returns. Those who lave
not sold will receive the benefit of the
advance in price, which will, in j art,
compensate for the lightness of the
Potatoes will hardli br an average
yield, although from iudieafiops, hite
planted potatoes will be much better
•than was some time ago anticipated,
t he earliest planted, yielded well; later
planted, will be a light ci >p, except on
'bottomlands while the yield will be
The fruit crop is all that could hi de
nted, the yield being much ilary r in
some kinds of fruit than t here i dc
for. Machinery for drying ft it is
much needed to prepare our surplus for
market. We must say, however, that J
our plums are selling for a frigCi pri
in the Portland markets, that: hereto
fore, whether owing to a search) in
Oregon, or the superior si/.e <v ipuliu i.
J Mirs, we arc not informed. i
The Bark Lou>p on Fruit Trees.
•"lllowillg letter on thi> sir jei t
'. Marsh, written for-i he i'or-
Independent should be rc.td
• «. farmer.and orchardist and
act advice. Those wiio neglect
ihi . es will he the losers in the i• !,
for ai injured tree will produce in in
fer! ' n ditv of fruit. Already we no
tice ides coming inte ■ larketwith lice
n rhtm. The mere fact that there is
no ; er. .jitiV lc motion to these lice no
re.-.- 'i hat they will not b» shunned,
foi w ho wishes to cat lousy apples?
In addition to Prof. Marsh's sugges
tions \\ c will offer one: Cultivate thor
oughly the ground about the trees. We •
■~„.. ..,, . (en tiecs »c:i on aff*: "d ,
hi- lice when the ground was thorough
ly cultivated. Read what Prof. Marsh
1 Faying noticed that many apple trees
in Portland are becoming infested with
a small insect known as the bark Untsr,
I think it may be well to put our farm
.srs on' their guard against it. I have
not noticed it in our neighborhood yet.
1 Among the families of insects is one
technically called eoocWce, somewhat
like the Aphides or plant lice, being a
small soft-bodied insect, the male with
j wing!-, tlie female without. The females
finally lose their legs and take the ap
pearance of a small grub, and by an ex
udation from the body, or by casting the
skin repeatedly, form an excresencc on
the plant to which they have attached
Among the genera of th! family are
the COCCUi* to which the •oecui cacti,
which produces the cftehineal of com-,
mcrce, and the COOtu* lacca, which pro
duces the Lac of commerce.
Thcsiiccics of which I am speaking
forms a small scale on the bark of cer
tain trees, apple and pear, as well as the
currant and plum. The se le is small
and of the same color as the hark. In
one species (Aphidiotua Harrit) the scale
is oval; in another (Afhidl us CoHchi
fyhnit) it is shaped like an oy»tcr shell.
The latter is much mure common and
is the most destructive enemy the apple
nee Ins. ft it a firm footing,
fire scenic the only sure rem* Jv.
At thi- time of year the sm .11 brown
.in.sw-ts.are, pat <If them, moving on
the surface of the bark, or lurking un
der loose pieces of it. The soon de
posit the scales beneath wh ;h the fe
male lavs her eggs and dies. The
next spring the eggs lat :h and
the young attack the haves and
buds, doing much injury. ' presume
|in our cooler climate they will not be
[as destructive as at the Bast, 'till it will
be necessary to keep them oil if possi
ble. Let all look over carefully any
voting plants or grafts from abroad, and
Ite careful not to thus introduce it into
any orchard or neighborhoo I. Hie best
remedy seems to he to scraj the tree
m the spring soon after t!.< img arc
batched (say in June.) and ap ly a coat
of whitewash or soap suds, white,
wash and soap, to all parts the tree
that can he reached. Some i ces have
been saved by a coat «f pah . but that
is heroic treatment, kill on
These specie-., like the «/>/'< * », mul
tiply immensely miwg to I ieii modq
of alternate generation. From the male
and female pair ate prodm i females
which of themselves produ ■ females
for seveiial generations, and til t males
and females again. They have everal
enemies among the incccts, 1 1. bugs,
Daddy-long-legs, and others,
Mrf.jAiin.C- Breckciiridge b going to
more from Kentucky to Ark: •-
Somebody in hiding in the !■< near
Naohua. N. 11. and shooting boys who,
venture ... v*-«
A prr«on looking at soraesL. 1 Ion? idl
ed a young doctor where he g-u ■iv lie
replied, "We raised them.
Seventeen bears have been killed in
Mattawamkeag, Maine, this si >v. The
State pays five dollars foreacl) ; lure.
The accusation made by ' Allen
against the Key. Mr. Porter of \\ Ige,
Vermont, is nndcr investigat. - i io the
.One of the lady teache; s in a I'ttroit
school is named Mecca. Sin; lias a pil
grim who worships at her shr: i tuid is
presently i j peeled to Mecca chat • her
The University atiOopenh i_-1 • ad.
mils women students the same as uu n,ouly
they can't study theology or pai - - nui
nations that would authorize 1 to
Miss Mollic Allen,ofLakeport, il.Jias
again received $2o 50 from tho Super vis
nra of Lake county on accouut of npiirrel
tails, the work of her own lilb i: two
Several Chinamen working the
.-Southern Pacilic Railroad, neai tl Uole
rad<> desert have died recently from use
heat. The thermometer often mar! - !J0
pi the shade.
If, in instructing a child, you iro v- xed
with it for want of adroitness, trj il you
have never tried before, to write v, itli our
bit baud, and then remember that iiild
is all 1-tt baud.
The (ramblers of Blanco city, I xas,
have addreaaed a circular to tin frat ntty
in other places, warning them ngaiust 'Ar
kansas Bill," an expert at ear .- ' pre
tends to .be a greenhorn.
Joseph Tatrcau of Jacks. A nadoj
county, the. same person who a tea iveeks
ago cut hie throat in M 9 attempt to c •uimil
suicide, 4v«t himaelf through tl, le d the
other du*y kdling himself instantly.
Law-abiding lUriior-sollers in tht ni '■gh
baaihood wf.ty.ity ft»ll) iguare Wpluhi of
the partiality of the police in a! wi ~ niie
Tribune's mm shop to be open on Hit nl.iy
when all roepeciable bars are clc •
A certain niiwtnel Manager idvcrtiaoj
iv one of the spooling papers : a a t. nor
singer ''whose vocal abilities ar Us*
and who knows how to work up n i.mgh
when the end man is getting off n joke,
The managers of the San J . ..a Ag
ricultural Society have ceoAractcd . the
building of aiiO feet 01 uew stalls it Agri
cultural Park. Each stall is to 1m tl hy
16 feet with shingled roof a'J w. r .
! Phc Jfniitingtoii-Oncfcar paity are y is
iting Anaheim. The extension of the
j Anaheim branch of the Southern pacific
I Railroad to S;in Diego, to forestall tho
'Texas Pacific road is the presuuv-d object
lof »)teir visit
The grass in the Antioch graveyard
took fire a few days ago from the burnt
offerings at a ('hinoso funeral and the en
tire inclosure was burnt over. Most of the
grave fences, trees, headboards, etc., were
John Burland was assassinated in his
store at* Peach' TreeJ'Monfcrey county, on
the 12th by some persons unknown. Two
Mexicans, one of whom is supposed to be
Chavet, were Keen iv the vicinity wand are
thought to be his murderers.
W. S Greenwood was shot and instant
ly killed at Garberville,. Humboldt couo
ty, on the 7th instant by M. J. Byrnes.
Deceased was considered a desperate char*
acter. and was about to shoot' Byrnes, but
the latter got the drop on him.
Dixon is one of the liveliest towns of
the State. TV town is crowded with
teams laden with grain, two long freight
trains per day hearing the wheat to mar
ket, make thing' lively around the depH,
while the hotels are now crowded.
"As to being conflicted with the goat,
said Mrs. Partington, "high livujgdont
bring it on. .It -is incoherent iv s.Mne
families, and is handed down from father
to son. Mr. Dimmer, poor sold, who ha- ,
been ao long ill with It, disinherited it from J
bis Wife* grandiuolfrer.
A wife who had been lecturing her bus.
baud for coming home intoxicated, became
incensed at his indifference aud exclaimed:
"Oh, that I could wring iwirs of unguis"
from your eyei ! To which die haedwied
.wretch hiccoughed, •Tain-taint no me ole
woman to bo bore for water here.
Colonel 11. W. Rowel, of Rrock >rd.
Illinois, a reformed man has nndeifken
the of drill a Cold Water Army of alout
300 boys. He bad them out on the Ird
on n grand review aud dress parade ud
they mad-- a very tine appearance flets
boys are pledged against iutoticaing
drinks and tobacco. The girls live
formed anl sosa-ty called "au-U-rs of -the
There i- a remarkable cat living in Whit
neyville, Conn., near lake Whitney. It is
seven or eight years of age and goes fish
ing for its meals. It will stand iv the wa
ter up to its thighs and seize small lisb and
eels. Some of the latter have been twenty
inches long. Tin- greatest achiev inent of
this cat was the capture, receuly, of a
lisb weighing three pounds. T'be animal
cornered the fish in shallow wuer and
then pushed it ashore.
A surprising precedent for Majors baa
just'been set by llie chief execuli <• ofli.t r
of the city of Lawrence, Massachusetts,
who lias requested theilarabal t> resign
on acco mt of his failure lo keep the peace
on the day of the (Grange processii 11. The
Marshal, it is gratifying to kiow, has
yielded to the pressure, and stepped idWo
and out. Moral suasion of thi- sort can
onlyihe applied successfully in -mall com
munities, and would probably have no tsf
feet in a city like New York. The eon
acientious concern of the mayor ot Lawr
ence, however, for the efficiency and
faithfulness ot bis snbordhiates.jnight eas
llv'be rmitated'by oilier eliief executives
who can bring to bears stronger lutiuence
than moral suasion to enforce their wishes.
What if the President of the United States
should request somebody to decline on ac
count of the !leti'€lewd.Ageiicy frauds ?
The New York Grrphie has this about
the ownership of the paper founded by
When Mr. Orton was frightened at the
resignation of the working staff of the
7ribanc at the time he proposed to make
Schuyler Colfax its editor, he was induced
to transfer the. fifty-cue •share* of stock of
which he had control to Willuiiu Walter
l'belps, who was the dummy of Jay-
Gould in the matter. The shares, it is
understood, stands in Phelp's name, but
are mortgaged to Ja;. Gould for M 10,000,
the marked up valne of. the stock. It is
underst od that this money becomes due
U September next, ami it is believed also
.that the present management of the Tri
bene has been Very anxious to raise this
niouey to pay off the loan made by .lay
Gould. Although the Tribune is poten
ially a valuable property, capitalists do
not think its shares w .rtli 810.000 each
JVext month .will determine whvihei Mr.
Hied aud his associates will get control of
the Tribune absolutely, or whether it will
fall into the hands of Jay Gould. Mr.
Gould is not nominally the owner o the
JVi7»«nc,and hi- may never be its owner
if his iniorfgaae can be -satisfied. The
course of the Tribune is supposed to be
dictated by • d sire to plearse Mr. (iould
rather than controlled by any proprietary
interest he has at present in that cuu
Marie 'Twain is as fully determined as
ever not to lecture any more. We writes
as follows :
••Dkar B*DPATHI Here you an
again with your customary annual lecture
temptations' Your offers have been pint!
igal before; hut iliis time y»n surpass
yourself when y>u say you will pay me
whatever i ask. At first I thought 1
would take you up and go ante the lecture
field once more, charging yon a million
or perhaps two million dollars a week.
Hut I consulted with friend* of mine, and
they said, with "trong profanity, that it
* its to much. Now that comes from peo
ple trying to talk about a thing they do
not know anything about. Ii these per
mm had gone lecturing a whole horrible
Winter, tbrinigb mud and slush, tlu-y
would know that my terms were not only
reasonable bu». almost divinely cheap.
However the violent remarks of these
ignorant friends have decided my course j
I miUnot tecttfre a* ail *t any price. I
will stay at betse aud sulk. But. joking
aside, Itedpath, I really cannot go upon the
plttform the coming reason. All Ii *t \> ni
ter 1 sat at home drunk with joy over
every atora) that howled along, because
I kucw that some dog of a lecturer was
out in it I expect to have just as good a
time nest Winter, and do not think it is
noble in you to want to deprive mc of it.
Yours with affectum,"
A writer in Jotlfnal, tak
ing for a teat a COUphaf anecdotes about
the fondness of the Vi»ar girls for can
dies, etc., and of the Harvard boys for
wine and cigars, remarks:
"If the young ladia, aud gentlemen
above described bad talm tin ir meals at
the same table, less ciady would have
been consumed by the ftmer, less wine
and fewer cigars by the utter. In other
words, tho diet and habii of both sexes
would have been uncoioiou.-dy modified
and improved by theiraaociatioti. VYV.uld
Mt the mental and mora regiuieu of both
have undergone a simila beneficial change
aud have been- nrutnlysmproved by the
alteration? Suppose, to,, that little groups I
of these same young maj and woiuen.had
I met and spent an occai-mal hour in-the
evening together, tellioj stories and siug-
I ing songs? Would no these songs have
been .more refined? Vould not these
songs have been more mimical? In place
of the coarse stimuli nt oi wine and cigars
there would Lave been thi finer stiinulent
of society—au interchange, of thought
and feeling, Surely su-b relaxation
would have been .more elevating and such
enjoyment-more complete ? Co- education
will diminish the candy of.tbo ladies and
the wine and cigars of the -gentlemen.
And thus it will develop men and wo
.men of a finer style and a nobler type,
with better digestions, higher aspirations,
and a loftier Idea of.litis. ■ I" Cornell aud
Boston Universities we shall! hare Vassnr
and Hitrvfttd'united—their c- ils neutral,
ized. their benefits increased ten fold.
What the Pacific Coast has put into
I'ncle Sam's Cash Hox.
During the past thirteen years, since
the law went into effect in iß6j, to the
close of the fiscal year ending June 50,
1875, the Internal Revenue collections
on the Pacific Coast ha c amounted to
$35,848,788 57, dividedas foUsavt:
California, First Dist.
California, Fourth an!
Fifth Districts 6,987,505.69
Washington Territory.. 550,105.00
,I'tuh -Territory 541,013.30
Arizona Territory 109,563.98
The First 1 District embraces San
Francisco and the counties south. More
than one-half of the collections has been
received from t lie distilleries, beer brew
eries and tobacco. During the past two
years these industries have contributed
mere than 90 per cent, of the collec
A RECENT DISCOVERY AT POM
The Putigolo of Naples reports an in
teresting discovery at Pompeii, consist-!
ing of a number of wooden tablets-tvith
writings. They were .found carefully
arranged in an ivory box. The backs
of the tablets are smooth and unwritten
upon, ami their faces, upon which the
writing found, are surrounded with a
kind of frame or border. They arc ei
ther separate or tied together, book
shape, with twine in bundles of three or
four. On the tablets thus bound to
gether the writing is most always in
ink; but the characters on the single
ones, which had been covered with was
were engraved and are still legible
though the wax.has disappeared, as the
sharp point of the style cut into the
wood beneath. The separate tablets
contain receipts for the payment of
money, nnd bear the consular date,with
the name of the day and month and the
amount paid. On the outside edge of
the center tablet of those bound up in
book form is written an index of the
names contained in the volume. It is
entitled pwcriptio, and is followed with
a name in the genitive or dative. The
tablets are evidenily accounts, nnd from
the \va\ in which they are kept there
can he no doubt that the spot where
they were found was the site of a Ro
man banker's house. They were dis
covered in excellent condition, though
the damp to which they had been ex
posed has rendered them very fragile.
Those bound together are in the best
state of preservation.
Signor Fiocalli.has given an account
of the discovery to the Archaeological
Academy of Naples, and it is expected
that it will throw much light upon the
conduct of business transactions under
ciuins, a. H.
The American* Laureate on Sarto-
fFnun Uia .Brooklyn Argus.fl
The other morning the latch of the
gate opening into the yard of the Presi
dent's villa at Long Branch was softly
lifted, and a lithesome little figure, with
s face at< Wight .as all the moons of Sat
urn rolled into a single Mttellitfc. dripped
un the Walk and rang the cIoOT bell.
The visitor was ushered into 'lie pastor
and gathering as many books upon his
lap as he thought necessary t< give him
a literary appearance, patient!, awaited
the arrival o« the President In a few
minutes his Excellency entered, and on
behdldlng live little figuri nearly buried
behind a pile of volumes, exclaimed
\\ ith joyful surprise:
The famous poet (for he it was) ex
tricated bhueeu as quickly as ie could
from his temporary sarcophagus of the
works of distinguished authors, and
grasped the President's hand with great
'I've just come in from rhiladelphy,
he said, "and I've brought a littler pres
ent for your grandson, which I hope
you won't think it too bold in mc to
Then he carefully unfolded a morocco
wrapper and produced a-lip of elegantly
bordered white silk, upon which, in let- |
ler« of gold, were embroidered the fob !
TO ULYSSES ALGERNON BARTOHIB.
Born by the IAS, tbs eounuiiiK sea,
O wlm't a KloriOUa lidDgit is to ha
Born by Die sounding sea;
O happy, liappy fate.
Born witli tin mamma's heavrnly cyea,
B.ni to i;tiiw np to be about thy fathers SlSt,
And like tby grandpa, great.
n.i'u a ro*riim. radiant boy.
More radiant tlein eras er oil of sperm,
lo erowu witli grunduarenUu Joy
A -ure "tliird term "
While the poet read it his voice grew
husky with emotion, and as he present
ed it to the President his eyes dropped
modestly to the floor, and his frame
The hero at Appomattox was also
deeply affected, and, when he had re
covered sufficiently to speak, said in
"My dear Childs, how—how can I
ever repa\ you for this?"
The agitated bard looked cautiously
around aud tlven whispered in his Kx
cellcncv's ear something of which no
record has been preserved, although the
word '•laureate" was audible. The
President gave him a glance that burn
ed to his very soul, as he replied:
"I'll put it "in the message, Childs; I'll
put it in the message."
DRUG * STORE
DRUGS AND MEDECINES,
PAINTS OILS and VARNISHES,
HA IB BRTHHEB, FEKFUMEItY,
AND toilet articles.
1\ P A FI LL ASSORTMENT OF
KEPT CONSTANTLY ON HAND.
MISS A. LOOMIS,
Principal and Teacher of English,
Latin and French.
MRS, M. E. NICHOLSON,
Teacher of Music
UATUtt < >r TVITIOW.
PCD SKSSION OV TI'.N WKfKS.)
Priuinri Department tc, on
Higher* lavish «
Latin...cfr.. • «1
trench/esfM » «1
Instrumental Music 1» ""
Cseofl'iano « «'
Application may be'uiude to Miss Loomis at
VancouM r, Sept. tth.
Know off men hy these
Present*, that I, A ugast
Fisher, of sound mind
etc , « do Hauling for rsgnlat customers,
from the Steamboat Landings to any part of
Small packages taken to the boats in the
mornings, for regularenstomera, free of cha~ge
Orders I ft at any of the Stores iv the city
will 1., i e.ji'lv attended to.
Yaucor, er, 8. pt. Ith. 1*75.
SOHNS & BCHUEI*
MAIS' STREET, VANCOTJWEE. W- *•
B*ot& nnd Shoes
Hats and Caps
TulnieeoH, Pipes etc., etc.
HIGHEST < ASH ritlCE PAID FOB
MAIN BTBEET, VANCOUVER.
Sept tth WW
£orif ty fottff 0.
▼AKCOUVEB, LODGE JTO 3. I. 0. O. F.,
meets every Wednesday S .etiiuK at o'clock,
in the Odd Fcitowe' Its;). Main Street Mcitbere
of the urder are invited to attend. By order
ONEONTA KXBKCCA DEGREE Lodge
No. t, 1. O. O. F., meets (be Third Kriuey of each
month, at o'clock, in Ule odd Fellows' ltail.
Member* of the Ueirree a;t invited to attend.
WASHINGTON X.ODGB NO. 3. A. F. &
A M . lioldo Ita regular cjuoiiuuiaatloii- on the
First and third Salurda.va iv ca«b mouth, at 7
o'clock from the *nii at leptmnber to Hie sloth of
March; aid 7JJ o'clock Iron iha 80th of March
toll.-; - 'th ol September. Bre hren in uood ttaud
in« ai Invited Watteud. By order of
LINCOLK tODOB WO. 1,1. O. G T.. meets
even' Tueadaj eveaiuK. atV. s'clock, ai their
Hull' i:i 8 U. Maxou'i- bulldius on Mai" street
All members In s«od standing are invited In a*
tend Hi-tree mcctiuira Pn-»l and Third Mondays
iv each month. By order of
Eric cal ChCUCB.—R« t . A 8. Nicholson.
Ii tetoi Sarvn-fc tverj Sunday at II o'clock, A.
M., and at 7P. M. Sumh.y Bcbcol immediate)?
uftei morning ssrvlees.
Mm UODIfT CPUCOPAI. lin RCH.—RSV. 3 F. T>e
Yore 1 *«tor. PrturhlDK every Babbath at 11
o'cli k& M., and' iOl' M. benday fchoolat
1 o'clock I.M. iWM'BieeUDII imuit-diately alter
I ixuot ie Cnrncn.- Ri Hey A M. A. Km
diet, BUhop ol Keeqnallys l>v. A. Juneer Ptirtab
Prie-t. in vine service i* > Sunday, at«, 7 and
.ii,, loch A M. Catecbbdn at 3 o'clock r. M.
\. sr it * o'clock P. It.
II (KITOBIAL OFFICIAL ; Al-
Governor, BUrta P. Ferry
a„ .. , r y, H.O. StrUM
B, >■,">. ; General, William MeMicken
\ - L ..- anil Col. ollut. Rev., Edward Gidilmns
Territorial Auditor, J■ M. Murphy
Treasurer. E. T. Gunn
i- u Printer, C. B. Hurley
Chli'l Justice and Judp;c 3d
.ludl. Diatriet, (Seattle,) J R. Lewie
Je.tin M.ludl. Dial ,(Olyro| ia.iK. 8. lirtene
■• t,i " " (Walla
Walla,) i. CwlngnW
Proi. -*Uy. U Jail. Diat,
ii wupla,) Joliu 1. JuilMin
Cli rL J.lJudl. Dlb^t-'ourt,
i \ ..ncouver,) Geo. T. MeC'onucll
Kr I rt. Laud Office,
V mcouver, J. C. Hileman
Receiver V. S. Land OflV-e,
Vancouver, 8. W. Dwrirti
Tin District Conrt, of the 8d Judicial District,
h Id. Icruta at Vancouver, on the 8d Monday in
fVnrll and Ist Monday in November In encli year.
The Supreme Court lulieldat Olyiupln, on tue
■J IM< ii<luv in July iv each jcar.
CLARKE COUNTY OFFICIAL DI
(j. H. Alexander
Couuty commissioners, \ (icmur W Hart
I David I »«■«!
Probate Judge, William Winder
Auditor, Chyle* Brown
Hhcrlti; A - '■■ tr
County Treasurer. Jacob v^JL
v.mevor. Alex. MeAnorewa
Cofoii r H 11 vv "°"
Couutj School inpt., A. B.Slcholion
Wm. S. Doutliit '> 14,lfse "
Joint ItepreaenteUve, Edwin llicl.ard.ori
•• councilman, B. r snaw
jctTutaa or tuk rsi.es:
t*Sj llajdeu John Den"?
T J. Thornton George W. Brant
W. C. EAZAEB & CO.,
Wholesale and Retail
Dealers in General
Me reh an (Use,
BOOTS AND SHOES,
MAIN STREET, VAN COT YE X, W. T.
M. J. MAXON,
MAIN STHEET, opposite th* City
Hall, VANCOUVER, W. T.
I would respectfully a/unounce
to the public that in connection
with the above, the undersigned
carries on the SADDLERY BUS
INESS, and has on hand a large
Particular attention given lo
orders from the country, uud re
pairing done at short notice.
S I) MAXON