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OUR JOB DEPARTMENT
Is in receipt of a fine NEW PRESS of the latest improved pattern, and other machinery also modern faces of Job Type. We GUARANTEE our work. VOLUME 6. The Mailt. Mull closes for Pendleton. Portland, and all poilits east, xcept tlie Dakotan, Minnesota and Wisconsin, at 5:30 p. in. I t or Walla Walla. Spokane and Jforth Faci- fln nnliil At. 7rlS. Mall arrive from Pendleton, Portland and" the east at 7:45 a. in. . From Walla Walla. Spokane and North Pa- cinc points at : lb p.m. Office hours General delivery open from 8 a. m. to 8 p. m. Sundays, 8 to 11 a. m. Money order window open from a, ni. to p. m. 680. Hanskll, Postmaster. HODGE B1KECT0KT i w il k r vrr, ' on Hf T?I?TG TtTT? First and'Third Saturday Kveninga of each month. Visiting bretheren cor dially invited to visit the lodge. T 0. 0. F. NO. 73. MEETS EVERY t . Friday nieht. Visiting Odd Fellows in good standing always welcome. A; 0. TJ.'W. NO. 104, MEETS THE Second and Fourth Saturdays of jach month. L. A. Githens, Recorder. TYTHIAN, NO. 29, MEETS EVERY XT Thursday Night. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. P. S, SHARP, Physician and Surgeon. Calls promptly answered. Street, Athena, Oregon t Office on Third DR- CARLISLE, PHYSICIAN A SURGEON. Calls promptly attended to day or night. Office : Main Street, Athena, Or. D R. I. N. RICHARDSON, OPERATIVE PROSTHETIC DENTIST. VTHENA, - OREGON. E. DE PEAT. LAW Y KB, Practices in all courts of the state of Oregon. Athena, Oregon. JJ H. HILL, WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER, Fifteen years experience in all kinds of utoh making anu repairing. Satisfaction guaranteed, Next to M. Finneran & Co.'s; t hena, Or, A. MOFFITT. PbysiclnHi and Burgeon, , DISEASES OF WOMEN A SPECIALTY. Office with Dr. Sharp, 3rd Street, theno. S-Sleeps in office. GEO. K. BATES, CONTRACTOR & BUILDER. CENERAL JOBBER. Estimates furnished on all kinds of wood work. Header beds and cook bouses built on short notice. Prices reasonable. Box 40, Athena, Oregon. PROF. J. S. HENRY, M S K I i I K creased and the flames were grad U U ill UU i U 11 Uallv brought under control. Bv -ON- PIANO AND ORGAN- Will hfl In Athena on Thursday's and Wed nesdavs of eacn week hereafter: Iave aider with F. Bozeusweig. at C. Hollis' Athena. T. F. FORD. Evangelist. If Des Moines. Iowa, writes under date of March 2S. 1S93: S. B. Med. Mfg., Co., Dufur, Oregon. Gentlemen: On arring home last week, I found all well and anxiously awaiting, Our little eirl, eight and one-half years old, who had wasted away to 39 pounds, is now well, strong and vigorous, and well fleshed up. S. B. Cough -Cure has done its work well. Both of the children luce it. Your S. B. Cough Cure has cured and kept away all hoarsness from me. So give it to every one, with Greetings for all all. Wish ing you prosperity, we are Yours. Mr.& Mrs. J.F. Ford. If you wish to feel fresh and cheerful, and system with the Headache and Liver Ci by taking two or three doses each week. 30 cents per bottle by all druggists. Midv for the SDrintfn worn, cleanse your Sold under s Dosltive cuarantee by the Pioneer Drug store. - ST. NICHOLS : : : : SHAVING PARLORS, NEXT TO H0TE1 First-Class Work Guaranteed. tAdles Shampooing CL REEVES, Sfr a specuity. Proprietor. 1 IJlif FIRE AT CHICAGO. The Windy City Experiences Another Disastrous Fire. LOSS NEARLY A HALF MILLION. Bear on a Rampage No Extra Ses- . 8ion Work at The Dalles. A fire which in extent of terri tory covered, is the largest known m this city for many years, oegan in that portion known as South Chicago about 5 o'clock last Thurs day and before it was got under control had destroyed over buildings, mostly frame residence structures occupied by working men, and rendered many hundreds of people homeless. The fire started in a three story building on the corner of Nine teenth - and Superior streets, oc cupied as a residence by William Gilles. It was caused by his daugh ter, who kccidently upset a lamp while her.ting a curling iron. X rom there it rapidly spread and grew in volume, fanned by a gale from the west, and the names ate their way - 1 M, 111 11 over blojK alter diock oi smau frame residences, until reaching the lake Within two hours after the fire started it had consumed at least five blocks of the great industrial section of the city. The residents of that portion of the city were in a panic condition second only to the one which characterized the great fire. The streets were block aded with wagons containing the effects of frightened people, and men, women and children fled in all directions. Before the few en gines in the district could make the slightest impression upon the flames, they bounded eastward be tween Nineteenth and JNinety-hrst streets in the direction of the lake House after house went down and soon the First Methodist and Ger man Lutheran church had succum bed. Hardly had these structures gone than the fire was seen to be blazing in a dozen places further east, the brands being carried long distances by the furious wind The burned territory is just north of the business center of South Chicago, and was given almost ex clusively to residences. Fire sprang from the ruins of the Gilles house to the cottage adjoining on West street and brands were carried to the building at the corner of Buf falo avenue and West, The blaze spread north and south on Buffalo avenue, while the . original Mre raged along Ninety-first street amd Superior avenue south was becom ing a perfect tornado of names -nia ill A I lk ilulo i,110 uUuoi cngmn uMi made much headway the immense docks of the Sunday Creek Coal Company were burning. More than 100,000 tons of coal were stored in these immense bins. From this time on the force of firemen in- 8 o'clock the work of nearly forty engines, besides the fireboat, had told, and the coal in the Sunday Creek coal docks and Beck s lum ber yards were the only places where the fire was still uppermost, and in a short time it was practic ally under control there. The number of people homeless is variously estimated at from 4000 to 5000, but it is thought this fig ure is a little exaggerated. Despite the rapidity with which the flames spread and the confusion which prevailed no lives were lost as far as known, and only a lew people were injured, and those not fatally, Bear on a Rampage. Sunday evening about 9 o'clock quite a lively commotion occurred at the circus grounds near the de pot. it was caused by the escape of a large black bear, says the Salem Statesman. When the beast found that he was free he at once proceeded to chew up a small Bized cinnamon bear which was quite dead by the . time his black bear- ship had satisfied his propensity for bears of the cinnamon variety. By this time a large number of cir cus employes and bystanders had procured an array of ropes, torches, poles and such other weapons as might, assist in his capture and were right after him. Before he was captured, however, he succeed ed in tearing all the clothes off one man and causing two men to fall into a creek, bes'des affording an unlimited amount of anxious labor tor: the catchers and sport for, the advisory multitude of onlookers for over an hour. After his capture the bear was placed in his cage. where he is not again liable to raise such Cain as he did Sunday even ing. No Extra Session. "What is the prospect for an extra session of the- legislature? was asked of Gov. Peonoyer yester day. . "Well, I guess it may be safely 1 ATHENA, UMATILLA COUNTY, OREGON, SEPTEMBER 1 1893. stated that there will be no extra session," responded the governor. "The members don't seem to want it. I have received replies from most of them, and the great major ity are opposed to an extra session to enact a special stay law. So the matter may be considered off for the present." The governor intimated that it was just as well to drop the pro position for an extra session of the legislature, until congress shall take some action on the money question. Without free silver of full legal tender he thinks a stay law would be a means of torture rather a means of relief to the debtor who is weary and heavy laden. "" . "If congress does not act,"., said the governor, "it may be necessary to call the legislature to take some steps to provide, work for honest and willing laborers. ' It would be poetic justice if we were to send all our unemployed poor people back east and compel those fellows who have fastened upon the country the policy that is causing so much dis tress compel them to relieve that distress." And the old misery rhyme about the "beggars coming from town, some in rags,' some in came to the mind or the governor and he paraphrased "I would send some to New York, some -to Bos- Wll U11U BUU1C fcU D ' While the idea of an extra ses sion of the legislature is abandon ed for the present, it is thought not to be beyond the range of possible ties before next spring. It is not expected to be necessary, however. Work at The Dalles. Representative Hermann says he has some doubt as to what is neces sary for the improvement at. The Dalles, but is of the opinion that if the delegation should unitedly sup port tha proposition -for1 a canal, not so large as that at the Cascades, but sufficient for all vessels . that can navigate the Upper Columbia that favorable action may result in the future. Meanwhile he is of the opinion that - it would be a good thing to have a portage road built to accommodate the traffic of the river. From his intimate know ledge of the men who will compose the river and harbor committee he is convinced that they will never agree to a boat railway.' They have argued the question many times with him, and say that they do not propose to commit the government to a railway project of any. kind, and especially to one which will be largely experimental and will cost millions before, it is completed and 130,000 a year to operate. Repre sentative Hermann is of the opinion that in time a canal can be built, . bn, the same reasons which are presented for not building a boat railway, committing the govern ment to building railways, operates aeainst the idea of constructing a portage road by the government. The High Atmosphere. r Beyond 29,000 leet above sea level the height reached by Glais her, in 1862, man has never been able to navigate the air. ' Various problems concerning the regions farther awaysuch as the tempera ture, the pressure, the quantity of moisture, the composition, ot the air, etc have attracted the atten tion of the physicists, and have at last led to experiments of M. Her mite, who, during the last few months, has been sending up pilot balloons,carrying registering appar atus. These balloons are very light with a capacity of about 100 to about 200 cubic feet.. Falling at distances from Paris ranging up to 200 miles, the balloons have nearly all been returned to their finders, as requested on a card attached to each, and one has brought down records from a height of 30,000 feet. The instruments are very light and simple. With larger bal loons and systematic exploration, it is hoped that the secrets of the air up to at least 40,000 feet may be made as familiar to us as those tbe deepest and darkest depths the sea are gradually becoming. Ground is Broken. At 2 o'clock Thursday afternoon the first spadeful of earth was turn ed for the midwinter fair in Golden Gate Park. It was an occasion of great ceremony. Thousands of peo ple were present, business was sus pended in town, the schools closed, and the National Guard paraded. A salute was fired by the United States artillery, and speeches were made by prominent citizens. Ship ping in the harbor was profusely rWnrated with "bunting, and the afternoon was a general holiday. The $500,000 guarantee fund has been nearly all subscribed by citi zens, and the work of constructing th buildings and preparing the trrounds will proceed without in termission until the fair opens. The fair will be opened January 1, 1894 nd will continue six months to June 30. T A jniiLLI COLD VS. SILVER. What Some of Legislators Say of it. SOUNDS A LITTLE LIKE SILVER. Hill a Bi-Metali8t-The Wilson Bill Passed. . The chief interest - in Ihe senate centered in the speech of Senator Hill, who defined his position on the financial Question in an ad dress of nearly two hours', duration Nearly every member of the senate was in his seat and ' an .attentive listener, and many members crowd ed over to hear the distinguished senator. "I am , a - democracy' which, has now become proverbial, was recalled toaay Dy nis iorciDie declaration of the financial ques tion, when as usual, he epitomized his silver views in the single sen tence: : "I am a bi-metalist." Ihe chief surprise of the speech of Senator Hill was the position he assumed minimizing the impor-. tance of a revision of the coinage ratio and hi suggestion that inter national bi-metalism might ba sought by holding out an induce ment to Latin union countries to recoin at a profit rather than at a loss. It gave greater satisfaction to Western free-coinage people than even the most sauguine had expec ted from his argument. There was a dead stillness in the senate when the speaker referred . to the statements of President Cleveland attempting to lead the country to monometalism, and made his com- ment thereon, concluding with his defiance of presidential domina tion. "I shall refuse," said he, "to follow in the footsteps of any ad ministration that seeks to place the democratic party in a false po sitiori; that seeks to lead it away from democratic principles and platforms and into the very camp of the enemy. The president must rely upon republican votes to car ry out any such suicidal policy." The democratic senators looked gloomy dnd unhappy, but a smile of amused satisfaction covered the faces of republicans. C6ntinuing; Hill said: - - "There are those who do not wholly agree with the president in his diagnosis of the malady now affecting the body politic, and do not hastily join in the roseate con clusion that the financial millen nium is' to come the moment the Sherman law is removed. There are some who have given the sub ject attention who jbelieve the cause of the present depression is deeper and ! bevond the Sherman bill; that its foundations were laid in the evil hours of 1873, when the country unwittingly laid aside the financial policy that had been its guide since the foundation of the government. The existing finan cial disturbance is attributed to three distinct causes: 1'First It was the i natural, ine vitable result of many years of real or fictitious prosperity. "Second Borne ,' portion ot the nresent panic cduld be traced to a concerted effort omthe part of monometalists to produce it in or der to discredit silver, ? "Third But no matter what else may have contributed to the present financial condition, it cannot be denied that the silver purchase law has been t least in part, and possibly most largely in strumental in producing the ex , ... . , , . isnng complications. FURTHER DEBATE ON THE QUESTIONS. Sickles of New 1 York then spoke for unconditional repeal. The rules of the house were repor ted by Catching, and without be ing read were ordered printed. Taylor of Indiana spoke for bi-, metalism. lirecKinriage oi Arnan-' sas referred to the existing strin gency and alarm in the country. He would vote for the repeal of the purchasing clause of the Sherman act. McRae belieyed the parity of gold and silver could be main tained'byjudicious legislation and attributed the present depression to the evils of the McKinley tariff law. Dolliver advocated the Wil son bill. Sipe favored repeal and Richard son of Tennessee free coinage at any ratio. ? EVENING SESSION. At the evening session of the house Hermann, rep., of Oregon, spoke against the Wilson bill and in favor of free coinage of silver, and Branch, dem., of North Caro lina, followed in the same line. Bynum, dem., of Indiana, then McKeighan ind.. - of Nebraska, and Doolittle, rep., of Washington, ap proved the Wilson bill, Hulick, rep., of Ohio, advocated bimetal ism, and charged the present de pression upon the democratic party for its attitude on the tariff. Wagner, rep., spoke ia favor of re "Press peal. Bland's 16 . to 1 - free coinage proposition was defeated, the vote being ITS to no. . i ne u to l amendment was defeated . by . a vote of 100 to 240. The 18 to 1 amendment was defeated, -102 to 239. The 10 to 1 amendment was rejected, 105 to 237. The 20 to 1 amendment was rejected 119 to 222. THE REPEAL BILL PASSES. The. Wilson repeal bill' passed by a vote oi ioy to nu. unine amendment of 16 to 1 one hun dred democrats thirteen republi cans and eleven populist voted yea. Among the republicans were Sweet of Idaho, Doolittle and Wil son of Washington. Ellis and Hermann of Oregon voted with the nays, against the amendment. The nay vote composed one hun dred and eight republicans and one hundred and eighteen democrats. There was great Burpriso at the ma jority against free coinage, it being nearly double the largest es timate made by the anti-silver com mittee. Bland from ms seat at the extreme left of the speaker, smiled grimly as he "heard the result of the vote on the question of free coinage at a ratio of 17 to 1. It resulted in yeas 100, nays 240. On this vote, besides the loss of populist votes, were several negative votes from those who voted in favor of a ratio of 16 to 1. " :. i The Tramp Problem. The unique spectacle is afforded in the United States of men who in a lifetime have accumulated many millions and of other men who have been industrious and thrifty and have reached - the decline of activity without a dollar to their names. There are others who have gathered a little of this world s poods, but not , to carry them over a season of enforcrf 1 idleness. When the willing work er cannot find work he goes in search is not successful and he be comes a tramp. In the August Forum there is a paper by Prof. J. J. McCook which shows where tramps come from and what kind of men they are. Out of 1849 American tramps he interviewed more than half have trades,- emi ployments or professionals which require more or less skill; while 41 per .cent were unskilled ' laborers Nine out of ten could read and write. Much the greater : part were of middle age or under. Only about a third admitted . that they had been convicted of drunken ness.. It is estimated that in the whole country there was 45,000 tramps not essentially different from those interviewed. ; The time will probably come when work will be provided for tramps who will work, and tramps who will not work .will be punish ed. The accumulation of wealth will be held , responsible for the provision: of work for all who are able and willing to work. We now tax property to , jupport , paupers,' and it may be held that society in its collective capacity Ms under as much obligation to he willing worker as to the idler or the paup er.V There is a growing idler , also that the means to provide work shall come from new sources. Un der our present law the : very rich are supposed to pay the same ratio of taxation as citizens of maderate means. As a fact, however, the very rich do not probably pay taxes on, one-half of their poses- gions. A way may be found in the form of a tax on inheritance and on transfer of large properties to make large accumulations Jlic for the maintenance ot pu .works, at which work shall be provided for all.' Albany Herald. Something Good. A Portland lady sends to the Statesman a first-class receipt for cooking stuffed tomatoes. As the suri-ripened fruit is very plentiful on the market at present, ft will be very timely. Of the many - forms of tomato cookery the lady says this is the most appetizing: Take firm, large, ripe, tomatoes, and cut a deep piece from the stem end of each always the stem end. . Press the fruit between the palms to ex tract as many of the seeds as pos sible without injury to the shape of the tomatoes. . Make a simple force meat or use sausage meat, to which add a little minced parsley, shallot and tarragon. . in mixing these in gredients, rub a piece of garlic over the inside of a bowl or on a crust of bread which is to be minced al so. . V Stuff the tomatoes with this force meat and place them side by side in a dieh well buttered. Sift bread crumb" thickly over the top, dot it with bits of butter, a teaspoonful in each lump, and one for each to ma to. Bake in a hot oven 30 min utes until they are light brown, which they will be if properly cook ed. Fried minced onions will ans wer in place of the shallot, also the dry tarragon naely powdered, ' SEEN THE DEVIL A Ne w York Village Visited by Satan. Of Interest to Farmers Gone WrongMoney Tied Up Sale of Sacks. Residents of Canarise, a village town of flat land on Long Island, are greatly excited over a report that Satan is in town. - Many are afraid to venture out after dark, and today there were special services of prayer for the expul sion of the devil from the town. , A few day6 ago a young woman named Monohan had visited the shore and started for her home on Rockway avenue.. When just opposite Canarsie woods, Miss Monohan claims that she saw the bushes part and then came' face' to face with a man of fire who had horns. He hissed at her then set off some blue : lights. When the young lady reached home she became very ill, and has been confined to her bed ever .since. Mrs. -Mary Kohl has aslo been his satanic majesty. She says that during the great storm Wednesday night she saw the man of fire hurrying along past her door with the rain pelting down at a rate that made the fiery man hiss. '. Mr. Kohl says he did not have horns, nor did he have four legs, but she thinks he had a tail. "I wouldn't be positive about the tail," scid Mrs. Kohl to a reporter, "for the night was very black and I couldn't see very well, and had only one of my window shutters open. When I see a thing with my own eyes, I can't help but be lieve it is there, can lr Why, ot course I can't, and I saw that devil just as plainly as. I see you." "IJo you know ot any other ladies in the neighborhood who have seen his majesty?" inquired the reporter. ' "Well," said Mrs. Kohl, "I know of a dozen of ' them, and you can say that at least a dozen ladies here at Canarsie . have met the devil since last Sunday evening. Every Sunday we are going to have a ser vice of prayer to have the Lord ex pel him from Canarsie. '. ' Of Interest to Farmers. It is reported that II, B. Inger sol is in possession of Btool wheal grown on , the Widow, McCoy place, between Milton, and Walla Walla, which contains, 102 heads raised from a single grain of seed, an average head ; of which yielded 69 large, plump grains. This is an unknown variety and : was first noticed by Mr. Ingersol growing among, other wheat on the place three years:1 ago. Ills .attention was called to it by its heavy growth and prolific yield, and he carefully separated it : from the other grain and "planted the seed obtained the following season. This year he had.enough of the seed to plant thirty acres. It is very heavy grainj withstanding the severest weather, and will undoubtedly prove a favor ite vnth our graii-growers. Wes ton Leader. ,1 GONE WRONG. Prominent . Politician Eleven Thou sand Short. . " , ? John L. Ayer is well known throughout Oregon and Washing ton as a clever lawyer, politician, "capitalist" and genial companion; but it is hard to tell where he is now. Warrants for his arrest are issued both in Oregon and Idaho, and the authorities are in constant telegraphic communication with those in Eastern cities, especially in Boston, in an endeavor to ap prehend him and take him back to Portland. The New England National Building, Loan & Investment As sociation, of which he had been manager and its attorney, has been left in the lurch by Mr. ' Ayer. Over $11,000 worth of stock has been hypothecated, for which they hold him responsible, and which they claim was not legitimately is sued. This company, which has its fceadduartera here, and does bust ness in Oregon, Washington and Idaho, seems to have been made the instrument of his shrewdness bevond all expectations. Two weeks aero last Thursday John L. Ayer, with his wife and child, quietly took hie departure from Portland for the East via the Northern Pacific. Some days pass ed before the officers of the associa tion or hie friends realized that he had gone, Immediately efforts were made to trace him. The po lice of Chicago, New York and Bos ton and many smaller cities were informed. It is thought that his whereabouts are now ascertained by the Boston chief of police, but no positive word has come. The facts hav been known for several THE AT11ENA PRESS Is the LEADING PAPER of the "East End" of Umatilla county, in the very heart of great wheat belt; is read by everybody. Subscribe for it. ' NUMBER 41 days, Taut not given to the public. Money Tied Up. ; The tax money of Multnomah county is tied up in banks and can not be got at. Sheriff Kelly has over- $300,000 in the Oregon Na tional bank, which was the first banking institution in Portland to fail. There are some doubts as to ' its opening, and things look gloomy for the sheriff. His bondsmen are George W. Markle and W. F. Mc Farland, two officers of the bank, and this fact accounts ; for tho money being placed there; Treas urer Malarkey is a little better off. He ha3 about $200X00 of the county's funds in the Merchant's National bank which he cannot draw out, for to make a demand for the amount on the institution would close it up. Multnomah county owes tho state about $300,000 for taxes for 1892, which it cannot pay owing to its being tied up in the SALE OF GRAIN SACKS. Farmers Without Cash Not Benefited by the Law. . The wisdom of state . legislature is sometimes past finding out.-' The legislature- of this state some time ago", set the penitentiary at Walla Walla up in the business of mak ing jute grain sacks in order to re lieve our wheat growers from the grip of California monopoly. But they gravely required that sacks should be sold only for caBh on thr nail, so that farmers having no casl and no means of getting any. until they could sell their wheat, were not benefited at all.1 This year when wheat is unusually plenty, and n greater number of Backs than usur ,! are needed, money is unusual.; scarce. In fact, none ofthe farn -ers, not even those whose credit i the highest, can get money on an -terms. ; So the penitentiary, whic! has a large number . of sacks on hand to be sold at 6 cents each fi.r cash, is unable to sell them an the farmers .are compelled to reso: L . to their'old' California monopolv, where they can get sacks on" tim but at a price about 50 per cei : i. higher than the state, could seH them for. So are our farmers bent -fited by our law-makers, ' , ' Possibly this law was made wit! a view to fit the case of the preseni penitentiary commissioners Tathf - than that of the farmers., It wou. be a tremendous beneht to the gov erned if governments could yen . ture to have their institutions mar aged as private concerns should to managed, and then "hnd pcrsor s both competent and trustworthy r manage them.. As it is now, then has been so great need apparently to restrict the authority of state a) - pomtees, : especially those of th penitentiary, that they can do bin lttle for the beneht ot anybody,- Tacoma Ledger. " The Cruiser Olympla. V ..The' cruiser Olympia is hemp; rapidly made ready at the Union hum nuia.9 Diiiuittiu v. . jwiw iminary speed trialsr which will take place shortly.. All day, yes terday coftiheavers were ousy load ing the vessels' bunkers, and the same will continue until Wednes day, when it is expected she will take a short trial trip" around the upper part of the bay at low speed, and from then on the cruiser will be kept going from time 4o time until she is ready for tho official trial. Captain Henry Glass, now captain of the navy-yard of Mare Island, will in all probability tako command of the Olympia when she is turned over to the government, and it is understood that the ves sel, when commissioned,; will, be the flagship of the Pacific squadron. Hard Timet In Palouse. A correspondent writing from the Palouse country states that the questions which are now agitating every one, are bags ana prices. How to secure sacks is causing great anxiety. There is no money with which to buy them, and deal ers will not sell on time as . has been the custom. The banks cin- not loan for fear of a runr 'Money cannot be had; and so far the same can be said of sacks. . The crops cannot be handled in . bulk, and for the present the whole matter is in a state of uncertainty, , and everything is stagnated. The Pa louse has never been confronted with such a condition. . SOMETHING NEW! Prof, Lane, the artist, has leased rooms over the. First National Bank which he has converted into a v: 'studio r' ! - - , .. - f ' and is now "prepared to fustruct a large number of students in oil painting and free hand pencil draw ing. Nice .quite.' rodms.v Prices reasonable. . ; - - . ,. ..