Newspaper Page Text
Daily Capital Journa
BV HdKBR BROTHKK8
SATURDAY, APRIL 4, 1690.
COUNTY REPUBLICAN TICKET.
DR. J. N. SMITH, of Sa cm,
II. L. UARKLBY. of Wooilbtirn,
E. V. CHAPMAN, of Urooks,
M'KIKLBY MITCHELL, of Gervals,
DAVID CRAIO, or Mack-ay.
OROVE P. TERRELL, of Molmnm.
J. N. DAVIS, of Sllvcrton.
h. V. EIILEN, of Ilutyevllle.
JiVT. WRIOHTMAN, of Salem.
F. W. WATERS, of Salem.
,1. W. HORART, of Ourllcld.
IJ. 11. IIERRICK, or Yv Park.
JASPER MINTO, of Sulciii.
OEO. W. JONES, or Jeirerson.
A. M. CLOUail. or Salem.
For-Justice of tlio Peace Salem Dlst.,
II. A. JOHNSON Jr.
A. T. WALN.
THE ROTTEN PRIMARIES.
When ft political machine Bets so
rotten and corrupt that It has to ex
clude the decent men of the party
from voting nt the primaries, it Is
tlmo ror tho people, regardless or
party, to arise and smash that ma
chine. That -Is what the people of
Multnomah county and of nil Oregon
should do with tho Simon-Scott gang.
Ily alio samo method Simon and
Scott havo dictated legislation In
tholr own Interest and ridden on the
necks of tho doccnt Republicans and
taxpayers or Oregon ror twenty years,
and will ror twenty years tj como ir
the people let them.
Let tho light bo mado In Portland.
Lst it bo mado In every county or
Oregon, Tho pcoplo wl,l smash this
Inramotw gang or political looters.
Just as Rhodes in South Africa, In
tho natno or Rcfornip, wants to crush
out tho Republican burghers or tho
South Afrlcivn republics, so Simon,
Scott ot al. (old ring politicians? want
to ovcrrido the pcoplo or Oregon with
a falso cry or economy In state uffalrs
und puro men In otllco! They are a
stench In tho nostrils or rerorm and
honest politics, and tho pcoplo will
unlto against' them regardless or
pirty, rather than enthrone theso
professional spollHiueu in otllco to tho
end or tho century. They can corrupt
tho fountains of our state government
at tho primaries; hut, thank God, tho
pcoplo havo still their only wcupons,
the Australian ballot, and ropes to
hangmen who arc traitors to tho
Tho press of this district lias left
tho people In tho dark as to tho re
cords and positions of congressional
candidates on vital political issues.
Of course, it is understood or assumed
that nllaro In ravor or a protective
tarllt for all American Industries.
Tlioro is uo dispute on that score.
Hutoa other Issues, as to tho money
question, Immigration, corporations,
pensions and taxation, not a wool has
boon breathed on tho subject by any
nowspapcr championing any or tho
oindldatcs. There Is a warm desire
to occupy Mr. Hermann's mm In
Washington, but -no apparent desire
to disclose tho terms to the people
upon which that desire Is based.
Tub Jouunal bus sought by a list
ot questions to draw out tho candi
dates on vital issues, but no ono has
replied ror publication In any news-
paper in Oregon, or In any public In
terview. Now, this may bo good
politics for individuals, but Is It fair
to tho 200,000 people they seek to
The Jouhnau reiterates what It
lias said that either Mr. Kuril or Mr.
Hermann havo such records, so that
tho people would know wherw they
stood on public questions. Mr. Ford
In tho legislature and Mr. Hermann
In cpngruis distinctly placed them
Mlvesn the peoplos vldo and hnve
The various candidates may make
taleiufctits to tho Albany convention
thatxuay let tho delegates know
where tlmy Mand. Rut, as tho con-
grcsiiouaUonvcntlon Is .heldbcforo
thftstato or national platforms arc
made, Tub Jouknai, will not help
fasten upon the people or this district
u candidate or unknown views or to
represent Interests hostile to the peo
ple or Oregon.
A candidate who would come out
llatrootcd for tho single gold standard
would command respect oven from
Republicans who do not believe In It.
But single standard candidates in
triguing for the votes or bimetallism
arc not going to succeed in getting
very many. The United States can
not get away from single gold stand
ard obligations. The Republican
party will nover ravor repudiation or
a single gold standard contract, note,
bond or obligation. There Is enough
or those out to take all the gold tho
country can produce for 30 years to
come. That makes It an Imperative
nccesslly that silver be restored to Its
full legal tender monetary function
on equal terms with gold, nnd that
all noti'lntcrcst bearing paper cur
rency Ikj not retired to make room for
gold-bond Interest bearing currency.
No man should Ikj nominated for con
gress at Albany who Is not sound on
theso questions. If such an one Is put
up tho result will bo placed in great
doubt at the polls.
EPWORTH -LEAGUE MEETING.
Annual Gathering of Leaguers for the
Tho Salem District Epworth Leaguo
Is to hold Its annual meeting In Salem
next week tho opening session con
vening at. 'I p. m. on tho 0th and final
adjournment taking place on tho Sun
day rollowing. Tho program Is as fol fel fol
3:00 p. m. Devotional services,
Wood burn chnpterjenrollment of dele
gates; organization; Introductions and
7:30 Song service; 8:00, address,
"Good Citizenship," Mrs. Narclssa
8:15 u. m. Services at university
chapel; miscellaneous business; re
ports of olllccrs; reports or chnpters,
1:15 Devotions, Sllvcrton chapter;
2:00, Early Methodism In Oregon; (a)
"Old Oregon Mission," W. P. Mnt
tliows; (b) "Some Oregon Methodist
Pioneers," Carrlo Royal. Address,
William Sutton; "Christianity and
Civilization among, tho Indians,"
Elijah Hrown; pilgrimage to Leo
7:30 Musical and literary enter
tainment, under direction ot Prof.
Heritage and Prof. Sara Nourso
Devotions, Hrownsvllle cliaptor;
0:00, thirty good reasons why wo
should tako tho Epworth Herald, by
thirty chapters; reports from commit
tees; election or olllccrs; unfinished
business; fraternal greetings; words
from our "Chattanooga delegate."
1:15 Devotions, Stayton chapter;
"I deslro to form a league, offensive
and defensive, with every soldier of
Jesus Christ," Harlow Mills; "Aro
We Worthy EpworthlansV" Mrs. E.
II. Helknap; recitation, Pror. Sara
Nourso Hrewn: exhibition at Univer
7:30 Music: 8:00, "Our Pledge,"
Rev. D, II. Glass; "Our Constitution"
Clara Gard; consecration services led
by Rev.J.T. Abbott.
0:30a. m.-Sunrlso prayer meeting,
led by W. I), Moreheusu: 0:oo. lovn
feast, led by Rev. L' F. Helknap; 11:00
Bremen by Rev. I), r. Summerland.
3:00 -Junior Kpwoith League, con
ducted by Miss L. Culver; .1:45, young
men's meeting, led by Rev. Isaao
Peart, young woman's meeting, led
by Mlnnlo Austin; 4:30, adjournment.
..w-vesper services; address,
"Christ or Diana," Prof. Frederick
Stanley Dunn; address, "Trans
rurmed," Prcs. T. S. MoDanlel.
A Valuable Prescription.
Kdltor Morrison, of Worthlmrton
I nil., "Sun," writes: "Ym a" !
SJi""1 Inscription In Klcotr o Hit-
ers.andlean eheerrully recommend
I- in .
t IH1 A; Legg"a Dns" "
P FROM OLD 'WILLAMETTE.
Happenings of the Past Week asNoted
by Our Correspondent.
It Is a noticeable fuel or Into that,
the nosebleed is contagious among
saiiw. (if our students. However it is
hoped the nllllctinn will not prove
Chapel rhetorical tho past week
were ns follews: Monday, rco Ration,
Miss Myrtle Marsh; Thursday, recita
tion, W, P. Matthews; Friday, rclta
tfon, Phil Mctschan.
I. II. Van Winkle was absent from
school this week, being in Linn
county on Important business poll
tics. During Ills absence J. Rex
Bynrs held the responsible posit Ion of
It appears to the writer that a pupil
who has not honor enough to prepare
his lessons outside or study hours will
not havo honor enough to prepare
them during study hours. Pupils
bhould bo relied upon their honor to
do Justice to themselves.
Tno membership contest closes next
Friday and tho society securing tho
largest number or new members will
bo entertained on tho following J-ri-day
evening by tho other society.
Both societies arc working very hard
and as a result many new member aro
being Initiated into each society.
At a recent meeting of the faculty a
petition was presented that body
signed by a great many students, re
questing that the school be granted a
half holiday on the artcrnoon or Fri
day, April 10, at which tlmo the state
Epworth League convention will belli
session at Salem. Tho faculty acted
favorably upon the petition.
Mies Bessie Shcpard had the mis
fortune last Wednesday, while In
search of flowers with which to as
sist her In the study or botany, fell
through n trestle which caused the
young lndy a painfnl sprained nnklo.
Since tho accident happened on
April 1, a number or the pupils
thought Miss Shcpard was endenvor
lng to "fool" them, but they soon
learned that It was more serieus:
However, wo liopo Miss Shcpard may
return to school again Monday after
her unpleasant experience.
Among the many chapel visitors
tho past week wcro Mrs. J. II.
Strlckler, Mrs. J. B. Sharpe, Mrs. W.
E. Calkins Miss Stella Robinson, of
Eugene, Misses Mary OundllT, or Al
bany. Edith Green, Edith Frlzzcll,
Genevieve IIughcs,Charlotte Bennett,
Julia Metsehan, Rev. G. W. Grannis,
Messrs. Davidson, Fred Bowcrsox,
"Win. Skinner. Mark Savage, Lloyd
Reynolds, Antone Metsehan, Win.
Hodgkln and Clarence Bishop, or
tho Stato University or Eugene.
It Is not orten tho seniors perpetrate
any Joke on tho faculty but Mr. W.
P. Matthews and Miss Myrtle Marsh,
of the senior class, and who lead the
march In chapel, could uot let April
1, pass this year without at least,
planning a Joke on tho faculy, which
proved In every way successful. After
chapel exercises Wednesday morning
ProL Winkler seated himself at tho
piano and beganthe march, but to
the utter astonishment of tho faculty
boated upon tho platform, the pupils
executed tho march Just exactly the
reverse from tho usual order and
passed out tho rront door In a body.
Tho pupils enjoyed a hearty laugh at
tho cxpenso or tho faculty.
At tho meeting of tho Phllodorlan
society last evening an excellent pro
gram was rendorcd. Our electrician,
P. L. Brown, gave an Interesting
lecture on tho cathode ray. Not
having the necessary apparatus, Mr.
Brown could not perform any experi
ments but ho gave somo Interesting
ruets concerning this greatest Inven
tion or the nineteenth century. The
subject Tor debate was "Resolved that
United States senators should bo
apportioned among the states accord
ing to the population." Ernest Wil
son and O. K. Brandenburg spoke for
tho alllrmatlvo and I. P. Calllson
pointed out tho objections to such a
law. Tho debate was decided in ravor
ortlio negative. Hon. C. B. Moores
nas present and delighted the audi
ei'ieo with personal reminiscences or
old Wllllumetto. Mr. Moores gradu
ated from the Willamette unlvorslty
In 1870 nnd Is an old Phllodorlan. Ills
remarks were greatly appreciated.
Few pcoplo know that all plants
contain dlgestlvo principles. They
cannot absorb their rood until It is
digested any mora than animals can.
I ho Mount Lebanon Shakers havo
.'.mii1?1 V! art,ot extracting and
,l, u,In Vle80 ,dBM"vo principles
ami It Is ror this reason that their
broker Digestive Cordial Is meeting
with such phonomonal success In tho
LHgostlvo Cordial not only contains
iStf!." W. d,Kted, but it also con
tains dlgestlvo principles which aid
ho d gestlon or other foods t at way
.--....t..u win, m mj suiucient to
tlmtv, JSVJ. rt8JalH?' a,,(l WoTuipclt
trlnl At t '?"" ")imniV U1IIK
8?it Any druggist can si
Laxol Is tho best mwllHnA
pKftstttSWi. revo,mucna ,l
Children Cry for
ir iMiirmf-r i
INDIAN- DEPREDATION CLAIMS.
Information-'iWhicH Affects Thousands
Every dismissed Indian depredation
case, if Just, should be paid, and will
be, for "where there Is right, there Is
Under the net or tho 3d of March,
1801 tho Jhdlnn depredation act-1-the
supreme court, on the 2d of March,
1805, holds "that the clause 'In utility
with tho United States' Is not tho
equivalent of treaty relations. That
the Btatutc means a state of actual
peace at tho tlmo of the depredation,
bind a tnklng or destruction of prop
erty In time or Indian Hostilities,
even though a treaty or peace was ac
tually existing, 'deprived the court or
claims or Jurisdiction."
This decision shows tho disinclina
tion or congress to pass laws to main
tain the rights or the pioneer who
staked his all to defend the outposts
of settlement. The court is not to
blame for this dercctlvc, misleading
and -unjust law, which It is to Inter
pret. The fftinlllcs whose husbands
and fathers have been killed, the
daughters and wives violated, get
nothing nt all under the law, hence It
Is as little as could bo expected that
for devastated homes and property
they should got something.
Under this act, If asulllclcnt num
ber of Indians brandish the toma-
kawk and scnlplng-knire nnd massacre
tho settlers, It Is war, and under the
law a sufficient number is a free pass
port to ovcry Indlnn -engaged in It to
steal, burn nnd devastate without
costing him or the trlbo ono cent!
mark the distinction ! When at war,
they nrc not liable for destruction of
property. In other words, when they
mnssacrc tho settlers wholesale, they
arc not In "amity," nnd are given all
the plunder they may take as a boun
ty for their devastation 1
The effect or the law Is to bribe or
pay them with free plunder to become
butchers and devastators, and tho
settler Is held responsible by the laws
If he attempts to get private redress
or royenge. This Is a sample of the
Justice meted out to those who ex
tended our civilization they are now
deserted by tho government for which
they gave their lives and fortunes, In
many cases, to defend; the govern
ment telling tho settlers that the In
dians would bo held to their treaty
promises to pay for the depredations.
Could tho murdered settlers but rise
from their graves they would behold
how tho goverment they fought for
has deserted their families left to its
care; whoso deplorable desertion has
rendered them truly pitiable. Yet
the government is now congratulated
by tho economists upon the amount
which this decision saves.
If the government had acted as a
faithful trustee for the claimants
there nover would have been any
necessity ror the nassneo of tho denre-
datlon law; for spoils of war In tho
shape or lands were taken at differ
ent times from the Indlnus ror the
avowed purpose to liquidate theso
donredations. although this was not
in letter set focth in the treaties.
Now to pay for the property of tho
pioneers, tho government In every
Indian war levied tributes in the
shape of lands as a price or peace,
thus taking an empire, ns it were, at
sundry times, all over tho west and
southwest, out or which lands It was
understood by both Indians and set-
lore that Just claims would be liqui
dated. ButuMor getting possession
or these lands the government now
repudiates Its solemn agreement to
pay ror the depredations, because, If
said "the Indians wore not in amity."
Thus retaining, throuch this trlckv
subterfuge, the prico of tho bottlers
lost property, in lands, nnd now, after
a half century, porslst In continuing
to keep theso claimants out of their
part of tho proceeds or theso lands (or
their money valuo), which tho In
dians believed and tho settlors under
stood were taken to pay tho losses tho
whites sustained In tho war. ir not
taken to pay them, then what wcro
tho lands taken ror ?
It may safely be said that congress,
In tho near future, in the general ad
vancement of Intelligence cannot
avoid holding with Whonton mwi
other advanced writers on Interna
tional law, that It is utterly Impos
sible for Indian wards or minors to
become belligerent while iwh,r
chastised for tholr raids; or, in other
wortis, tno United States cannot lie In
an actual legal state of war with
wards; then. If tho Indian tHi
could not lawfully become belliger
ents, tney must bo considered as
always having been in nmitv win.
tho government.nna tho courts, there-
iore, siiouk linvo so hold. iw.woAn
nations, or rather nollitrvil ,in..,ncti
bodies or communites.lt is nnr. wm,i
tho power of congress to pass a law
impairing existing International or
treaty rights, which would bo a viola
tion ot their provisions.
If Indians aro belllrrcronte !.,
from tho foregoing, tho courts would
have been Justified In holding wimt if
seems they cannot avoid In the future
viz, that they had Jurisdiction to try
evory claim If it grew out of depreda-
nun coiuuimca wmie the govern
ment was chastising its wards for
disobedience, for chastisement, is not
state of war, which Congress should
have declared nnd will undoubtedly
do so hereafter, so there can bo no
evasion in future legislation.
Having considered tho wrongs done
these claimants, now let us consider
how to right theso wrongs. Under
the law,' there will bo paid about 10
,.n,M-niii. nf tlio 100. eases Hied. Con-
ctrnm Hlmiild now take UP tho claims
those checked by the court for dls:
missal and appropriate to pay tneni
If not Btililoicnt from Indian annu
ities to pay these claims, then out of
funds derived Trom snlcs or the vast
area or nntlvo territory taken, these
depredation claims should bo liqui
dated and for this purpose the lnnd
should be sold at the rate of $1.25 to
$2.50 per aero according to quality;
or else give the claimants these lands
In settlement at these prices.
It Is not Just that tho government
should grow rich at tho expense of
the pioneers. To pay them In lands
for their losses would bo only giving
them their own (wrongfully withheld
from them) which they helped to ac
quire, Tf. la nnlv bIiipa t.lin nimuitrn of this
depredation law In 1801, that Congress
ceased to make appropriations, In a
limited degree, to nay those depreda
tions, after having been audited and
allowed by the Interior Department,
wh ch grow out of destruction or
property during the so-called Indian
wars, or when tho government was
chastising them. It Is thus seen that
ror a hundred years It has been tho
established policy of the government
ror the Interior Department to allow,
and ror Congress to appropriate to
pay theso claims, and did pay the very
class or cases which aro now being
dismissed by the Courts.
By sad experience tho pioneers have
learned not to trust their sacred In
terests to their eastern brethen, and,
therefore, they propose to see to It In
future that the next statute will not
be a scries of artifices and evasions.
From Benton County.
Monroe, Or., April 2, 1800.
Euitok Jeurnal: 1 received copies
of The Capital Journal this even
lng, and am pleased to find that It
has the old-time ring to It, the charm
ing ring of silver. Tho silver ques
tion Is the prominent issue, second to
none. Let the republican party hoist
the sliver banner, and It will march
to victory as of voro when it retire-
scntcu the people and righteous prin
ciples. Now Is tho time to declare In
unqualified terms ero too many such
men as Judge Howell or Ashland,
who recently Joined the Populists,
with his followers, loses faith in tlio
Republican party. Tne people de
mand silver candidates, and the Re
publican party must provide them or
sulTer the consequences. The Simon
Scott element can no longer mislead
the people. Deal out your sledge
hammer blows lu behalf of the peo
ple, and The Journal will have tho
praise of tho great common people.
Anidem. This Is tlio new name or
the post olllce established at tho
Santinm mines. Mr. Lawler at llrst
selected the name Medina for his now
town, In honor or a favorite mining
clnim or yore, but tho nnnio was so
much like Mehamu, that tho'author
Itlcs decided to change It. By revers
ing Medina nnd spelling it backwards
the now unmoor Amlden was formed
and It Is a hannv wav nut. nf tim
I theieaion for purifying, cleansing, and
renewing. The accumulations ot waste
everywhere aro being removed. Winter's
Icy grasp is broken and on all sides are
Indications ot nature's returning lite,
renewed force, and awakening power.
Is tho time for purifying tho blood,
cleansing the system nnd renewing the
Physical powers. Owing to close con
unement, diminished perspiration and
other causes, i tho winter, impurities
have not passed out of tho system as they
should but have accumulated in the blood.
I. therefor, the best time to take !Sod.
f1ar,"a,Jbe"use..th0 i- a now
. .m ..; o, medicine. That llood'a
Sarsaparill. I, the best blood pur Qer and
Spring medicine I, proved by it. wonder
ful cures. A course ot Hood's Barsaparllla
now may prevent great suffering later on.
Hood's PMIs J."ift UrtT Iu! y to
rnnfirTr;-,V7'vT'TrrT-rTag-"iry '- nrT ,- -, ln i
yr) vWjjggaap tfiQ JfSR .fci
I lifjCHKr i v3mhL BFSH
WAN I ED A man or woman In every coun
ty to soil the best paying books on the mar
ket: St to iA made evetv dnv: mltlreM luit
. w, -- . F. j rf
4y, uicgun -.uy, uf. 4 4 imj
wan 1 t.u-1 wo or thiee lull blooded Jersey
heifer calves, between five and ten weeks old.
Addicss J. M care of Journal. 43?3'
WANTED. 'A second-hand force pump for
garden spraying. Apply to 185 Commercial
street. 2 3c
A. D. SMITH, Furniture repaired and re
varnishtd, p'cture frames and mats made to
order, canvas stretched, upholstering. All
job work done on short notice. 4 2 nn
I lOi EWMTSUNt; CO. Japanese fancy
goods, matting, dressing gowns, tilk goods,
ornaments, imported leas, baskets.chlnaware,
scrcem, etc. at lowest prices. Ladles' un-
ucrwear mane to oruer in tne store. 112
COW VOIL SA1.K.- A nntv! lr- vvm
fresh in milk, nenile, and a superb family
cow. Call on D. C. Sennan, 24th street, near
r OK bALL llirec acres of land in
Park, with good house and
trees, all rich garden land,
barn, loo fruit
for sale cheap,
1 u im
Apply to i.cwls 1'ettyjohn.
THE ES Pruned nud sprayed. Top grafting
a speciality, also bees transferred or put in
good shape. Call or addres Jno. W. Carr,
105 Commercial street. i.m i m
FOK SALE' OK TKADli.-Thc best h'av
iruit anil stock ranch in Oregon, containing
200 acres. Will sell cheap, on easy term?, or
trade lor orocerv itorlr. Km- M!.i... i
quire at this office. II. A. II. 31: im
FOK SAL.I'l I-:irlit mllrh mm. n.,,1 ..., .
year olds. Innuira of M f . Fmn r:...i.
Or. ' ,,, ,r'
CAKl'ET PAPEK-Large lot of heavy
brown wrapping paper for sale cheap. Just
the lhiniT fnr nnlllnr. .m.1 .... -..fi -.
PUUL1C MliN. WW.ITHANti anJi- rilKi'
iness houses can nhlnin nil n..r..r... Ir.
maiion from the press of tlio state, coast and
am r ress "PPing Uureau,
viicii j union uiock, fortune!. I220tf
WE DO NOT WANT-Hoys or loafers but
men of ability. $300 to coo a month to
hustlers. State and general agents. Salary
and commission. Racine Fire Engine Co.,
Racine. Wis. com At
V U N?WS STANDLocal Subscription
Agency for all nowspapers anj magazines.
,"!? m J?k ' ci2ais ani confectionery. F. W.
Miller. Prop. H tf
PAPERS Portland, Sacramento, Seattle,
Mmm.an,?dS?J?1,anciscoPaperon sale '
Miller's Postoffice lilvU '
JlSKSEY 11ULI Pure bred Jersey bull" "for
n""1 .'"."iiiio imcsi animals bred in
vJrecon. Termi tt ..1. n-ll - v
DU or. on Railed and b ." X.fSS!TSS
!r- 3'IQ tl&wim
Reed's Opera House.
iss Gracie Plaisted,
And her own musical comedy company.
Presenting the latest snecessei. J
Tuesday, April 7TINA:'
Wednesday, April oVGUTTA
PERCH A GIRL." -
Under the management of John E. Nash.
Price o cents. ,n,i u .
seats. Sets or 7,u S'XA'J?!.?
n .t. tiT. " roorn's dook
Hnng the little ones.
Hie largest piece of GOOD tobacce:
ever soiq jor 10 cents.
JOHN HUGHS !
Dealer in groceries, paints, A
window glass, varnishes, d
the most complete stoce i
brushes of all kinds kk
state. Artists' materials, Ik
hair, cement and shingles, agj
finest quality of grass sceifc 1
'ENKD IN 1
Will receive children from 3 yttatvtwl
Special attention to beginners. All icsi
branches for theolder pupils Uartt, UtVi
ing drawing, modeling, music pUiauJ
tistic needle work All work done W I
dividual plan. In which etch child bi
vnnrnl according to its own CiPltllT. Ii
lrm nnrt mrtldil.lrl annlv 10 Mil) ftl :
lou. Twentieth ami Chemekcts its.
Given by a qualified teacher, s uik K
of Germany. Classes for children 11
Mrs. Rapsey. 463 Cctrtll
r?I..- MNAM.hU irtnbvta tJpetttf
.teacher. W. A. RAtw.4
VllVbll U1I IbNWtHtUtw - -j .v. 1
TO THE FARMERS!
U'. ,-., ;.. rnmnlAttila DC fJ
one-half block south of the court
Please give us a can. 1 cm
26 HUSSARD & SIW
NOTICE FOR BIDS.
.., ,. L , :... ,i.it the cotffi
r.oncc is ncrcu kv "7 ii;.,.K
will receive Bealedtldi tetoMMffi
walk around the court bouse Wo J
walk to be built as per VjTt
for inspection at the "'W
judge. All bids roust be filed! W .
or before April 9. . " lEf2
court further reserves the iW ffi
and all bids. LiCScW
see new v)rr'L t
see new ciu vv r
K"",1 si S&i:
, ,11 ooinls south r
rati. . ..fckf
- GEO. J?MNV1CWL
3,I ComroerdtU. JSJ i
RAit-meats in tho Clt)
Hiss Data's Sl
' lowest prices-