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The Dalles times-mountaineer. [volume] (The Dalles, Or.) 1882-1904, October 19, 1889, Image 1

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houstais eeb, m CONSOLIDATED 1882.
John NIickell, Editor and Prcprie ib
Single copy, one year
BiuKle copy aii mouVis
aa-lenD Btrictlw id advance
Sntcrcd at the l'ctofiee at The Dalle, r',nd
si - i..t tir iranxinuation tnrouyn the mans.
g. pcnnoi
Governor z-". .,
BecroUry of State r J!w We
J.H. Mitciusll
... B. Hermann
Frauk llaker
,,, t:...7:..ll
State l'riuter..
Sheriff ,
Ceo. Herbert
Surveyor -
Superintendent of Public School
..U. II. Thompson
ueo. Huun
(George A. Young
1 H A. leavens
II. Gourlay
E. jr. snarp
.... A. C. Connelly
... William Michcll
Professional Cards.
rB. J. O. BOYD.
j he Dalles, Oregon
Office Booms 6 and 6, over Moody & McLeod'i
store, corner 2d and Washing ton Svs.
Residence North side Fourth 6t, near Lincoln.
Calls in city or country answered at all hours.
Attorneys at Law.
Office On Court street, opposite the Old Court
Bouse, The Dalle. Or.
Attorney and Counselor at Law,
nmr. Vnf nn, to TT H Land Office
Will practice in all Courts, and in the U. B. Land
Office. Collections promptly attended to.
81DDALL D. D. S.
Nitrous OxiJe or
Lauahing Gas Given
For Painless extraction of Teeth. Rooms, sign of
too Golden Tootn, aecomi oum,.
Booms 2 and in Land Office Building.
Physician and Snrgfton,
Rooms over Dalles National Bank.
Office hours-Mi A.M. to It M..and from S to4 P.M.
Residence West end of Third street.
Q D. DUANE, M. D.,
' Physician and Snreon,
The Dalles, Oregon
Opticb Over French b Co.'s Bank.
Rbsidescb Over McFarland & French s.
J-tt. S. B. WALTER.
Physician and Surgeon.
Diseases of Children a speciality. Erskinsrille
Bbeiman Co., Oregon.
onto University. Canada. Office room, 4 oyer
Moody's store. Oifice hours 8 to 10:30 A. M.; 2 to 4
P. M. Country calls promptly attended.
r r mats
Attorneys at Law,
Office In French's Buildinsr, Second St, between
Washington and Federal.
over Postoffice. The Dalles. apSdaw
Dalles, Oregen. apr 16-wtf
JL B. Dl'rUR.
Rooms over Moody sc McLeod's store, next door to
Fish iiardon'a, Washington St.
Attorneys at Law,
Office in Schanno's building, np-atalre.
The Dalles ... - Oregon.
1. It. STOBT.
gruJtx a, uuAiniun,
Attorneys at Law.
The Dalles, Oregon.
Real Estate,
Insurance and
Loan A cent.
Agents for the Scottish Union and National In
surance company of Edinburgh, Scotland, Capital
8 0.000,000.
Valuable Farms near the City to sell on easy
Office over Post Office, The Dalles, Or.
McCOY ft MoCOY, BARBERS, Second 8treet,
next door to McEarchern t MacLeod's. The
Cleanest shave, the nobbies hair-cut and moat health
ful baths. 1P8d&w
Central market.
Comer Court and Third streets, The Dal es
Oregon. We always keep the best. Cash paia or
Unlock. 1 "
Kcvolvers. Amtnnnmon.
Fkhing Tackle, Pocket Cutlery, Razors, etc., etc.
Repairing and New Work don to Order.
Ladies, Attention!
A New Invention for Dress Ciiltttne.
.A. Self-Instructor -
That can be used by a man or woman, and which
gives a perfect fit. Price of scale, including
a key of full instructions, & SO.
Can be bad by calling on or addressing
au3-S9 MRS. C. L. TBILLIPS The Dalles, Or,
A. KELLER, Prop'r,
Washington street, next door llow Geo. Ruch'a. .
Dalles, Oregon.
Having the Bakery formerly owned by Geo, Rnch,
I am prepared to furnish families, hotels and res
taurauts with the choicest Bread. Cakes and Pies.
Denny, Eice & Co.
Wool & Commission Merchants
610 Atlantic Ave., Boston.
rrCash advances made on consignment.
Merchant tailor
Baitings of all kinds, imported and domestic on
band. -
None but th1 best of labor employed mad satis
ction guaranteed
Jerome Xauer,
Pro.wietor of the
Mt.Mtpl M MiM,
Will always keep on sole
Puget iSound Fish,
Chickens, Turkeys,
Also, Provision!!, Candies, Tobacco
an 1 Ciirars.
Leave Tour orders, as they will receive prompt
My old friends and the pub.Ic, ono and all to coine
and see me in tlie
iw OoluniOla Hotel
Where one can est all the comforts of Home. My
rooms are furnished With Spring Bis, and the
Tables second to noue in the city. Price same as
before. Meals 25 cents; Lodging 2a cents.
T. T. NICHOLAS, jrop'r.
Mm hki d U lm,
. 110 Front Street,
iST None but the most fikillful artists em
Hot and Cold and Shower Baths for the commit of
At the old stand of R. Lusher.
L. E0EDEN&t30.,
Crockery& Gfessware
Rogers Bros'. Platedware,
IXL PocEet Cutleryt
J. Eussell & Co's Table Cutlery,
Keen Kutter Shears and Scissors,
ggEvery One Warranted
Fancy Goods and Notions,
Iron Wheel Wagons: Bicycles; Bird Cages; Agents for
the new Home, v line anu uoyai ai.jonn dew
ing Machines, Needles and Attachments
for every Machine. Picture Frames
iu stock or made to order.
Lara & Mkmk,
HisrliestCasli Price for
Hay and Grain
The Dalles Lumbering
Successors to TDOS. JOHNS' b CO.
The Dalle3, - - Oregon.
umber and Builder's material.
Shingles, Fence Posts
Lime and Hair.
Orders from abroad receive prompt attention.
Trees! Trees! Trees!
Ornamental Trees,
Shade Trees and
Timber Culture Trees
Crnamoiital Shrubbery,
Roses! . Kokch:
Greenhouse Plants,
We hive on hand at this date a few hundred Italian
and Petite Prunes, which we offer at reasonable
prices by the hundred.
ZE3 X --,
We ofler 5 cents each. .
Don't be humlingged by paving SI for them, for we
warrant ours to be genuine MA1UAMA.
Also. CABBAGE and TOMATO PLANTS in large
supply. Send for Catalogue and prices.
tVhite Salmon, W.T.
C 111. I3sxyarl,
Eeal Estate,Insnrance
0 Collection Agency.
So. 1 13 Third St., In Slavonic Balldine.
Agent for the
Northwest Fire and Marine InsuranccCo.,
' Best Home Company on the Coast.
Also Affect for
Aetna Life and Pacific Surety, Accident
Insurance Companies.
' Having been appointed correspondent "or ho
Lombard Investment Co.
T im nrenarcd to make Loans on (rood Ttea Estate
Security in Wasco and Gilliam Counties, also in
nasninuion lerrnory. xiuu
Call on or address
The Dalles, Ogn.
Notary Public and Commissioner of Deeds for Waah-
nvton icrnwry.
Success or to Seufert Bros..
Proprietor of
And dealer in
Ish, Fruits, Vegetables, Prcyisicns, Etc
y nihest Price paid fur Country Produce.
The Columbia Candy Factory
104 Second Street.
Cram & Corson, Props.
The Dalles National Bank
President, Z. F. Moody,
Cashier, H. A. Moody
General Banking Business Transacted
Sight Eich iugc3 s 1 1 c n
3" Collections made on favorable terms at all a
flbihle points.
French& Co., Bankers,
Transact a General EanMng Business.
Collections Hade at all Points
on Favorable Term3.
Letters or Credit issued, available In
all parts of the I'nited (States.
JSTSicht Exchange and Telcjniiphic Transfers sold
on New York, Chicatro, St. Louis, San Fianciseo,
Portland, Seattle and Walla Walla, W. T., and va
rious points in Oiegon and Washington Territory
H. M. BEALL, Cashier.
of xui; oAiijiiiH
(Successor to)
Directors s
D P Thompson, T W SrAr-Ks,
J S Scuknck, George A Liebe,
H M Bxall.
E. B E C K,
Tlie Licadlns
.... Next to 1st Nat. Bank.
Always on hand tho latest styles of Jewelry-
clocks, watches, etc., at the lowest prices. If you
want something lasting ana nanosome, give uecK
the Jeweler a call. mcnsi
- IN THE)-
Boot - and - Shoe
and the W. L. DOUGLASS Celebrated
83.00 Shoe.
i ura
12T Goods sold Cheipcr than ever. Call and
zauiine the fine ebick on hand.
J. -Freiman,
tichanno's Itriek. Mecontl Street
We Are Here
And to Stay
With a Large Stock of
Flour, Bacon,
I. etc.. etc.
Tiiiiotliy, Wheat and Wilf Hay
Bran, Rolled Barley, etc.
onantitv. which we are pleased to offer you at
very low prices for cash or country produce.
Call and see for yourselves, We mean what we say
and you will not be ssrry.
apr 8-wtf
fill JJ M
Chicago, Oct. 11. Three new suspect
were arrested by the police this afternoon
for alleged complicity in the murder of
Dr. Croniu. 1 he jreaiest mystery pre
vails around the criminal court buildiug,
where the men are confined.
At 11:30 tc-niaht seven men were
in the state's attorney's office, presuma
b!y undergoing examination. At that
hoar Attorney Mills came out, and to
the score of waiting reporters reiterated
the statement made by the state's attor
ney early in the evening that absolutely
no information would be given out until
At midnight Chief Hubbard emerged
from the private office aud went out, but
soon returned with a man bearing a good
supply of eatables. This would indicate
that the secret session is to be an all-night
A little later two detectives went in
with a short, thick set man ol an Irish
look, in tow. This makes ciuc anests to
day and to-niiiht.
Two stories are afloat in resrard to the
matter. One is that some new Bnd ex
ceedingly important information in re
gard to the murder has been discovered,
The other is that nothing lese than a jury'
fixing has come to light. The state, it is
knoivi, has had great apprehension of a
"hung" jurv, but whether or not any of
the eight men sworn in so lar nave actu
ally been approached, could not be defi
nitely learned.
New York, Oct. 11. In an article on
subsidized steamship iiues, the Tribune
this mormnir says: '-Hardly has it been
stated that the new Zanzibar German
line will receive a subsidy of $2,500,000
annually, whpn one is told of the Mexi
can, Macao cc Portuguese line oi racinc
steamers. The promoters of it have just
left Lisbon, where they arracged every
tliicg with the owners ot the Macao line,
and are now on their way to JUcxico.
Steamers will start from Chinese ports
and call st Macao, the Sandwich islands
and San Francisco, and stop at Santa
Ciuz, in Mexico. It will prove to be of
great advantage to the Portuguese colony
which is a rival of Hopg Kong and Can
ton, and possesses, on account of its
geographical situstion, exceptional ad
vantages. Under these circumstance the
new liDe will help greatly and promote
Chinese immigration, inasmuch as Mex
ico is now carrying cn big works, under
taken some years ago, for wbicb it needs
cheap and abundant labor. -
Pittsburg, Oct. 11. A collision oc-
cuncd near Bridgeport, Ohio, this morn-
ng between a train carrying about seven
ty miners to the Wheeling Coal Works,
and a freight train. The passenger train
and a portion of the freight train was
David Moore, a miner, was killed, four
others were fatally injured. None of the
latter, however, will die, tbeir injuries
being confined to bruises and slight frac
tures. The accident was caused by the failure
of the engiceer of the freight train to obey
orders, lie had been instructed to wait
at the mines until the work train arrived,
but instead pulled out for Bridgeport.
Washington, Oct. 11. Secreaty Blaine
has cabled William, Baird Lewis, United
States consul at Tangier, to appear at
the state department, Washington, and
meet the cnarses of corruption made
gainst him by Benezuli, a Morocco
merchant. Benezuli came all the way
from Tangier tt- prefer tbo charges.
Simon w0lf and the Solomons, American
members cf the Alliance Israelite Lm-
versal, accompanied Benezuli before Sec
r?tay Blame, when Benezuli yesterday
entered the complaint.
Astoria, Oct 11. Yesterday morning
at 11 :30 o'clix k the Grand Lodge of the
Knights of Pythias, jurisdiction of Ore
gon, adjourned alter being in session three
ays. J he legislative work ot the Urand
Lodge.no report of which has been made,
as only been of interest to the members
f the order, and for that reason alone it
ha not been published.
Seattle's paid fire department.
Seattle, Oct. 11. At a meeting of
the council lo-ulght it was decided to
establish a paid fire department. The
ordinance provides in detail for an ela
borate hre system, anu goes into enect
upon its approval by the major.
Boston. Mass., Oct. 11. The Traveller
prints, under the date of beoul Corea,
September 8, a letter from Mrs. Heron,
wife of Dr. Heron, ol iennessee, who was
reported to have been sentenced by the
ing of Corea lor teaching Christianity.
Mrs Heron had just recovered from a
dangerous illnes. She says that the
king would not do what has been charg
ed against him, and adds that tbeir only
anger is from the ignorant and super
stitious lover classes, bhe siys that
neither she nor her husband are teaching
Christianity, as it had been expressly
forbidden. They live in "Lopes ot a
treaty revision which will allow them to
do so.
Astoria, Oct. 11. Evan D. McPhce,
working at Boyle's logging camp on the
Little Walluski river, a tributary ot Lew
is and Clarke river, was drowned last eve
ning about 4 o'clock by falling off a raft
of loss. He was not seen to fail, but was
missed by some of the loggers, who com
menced a search for the body, but it was
not found until 8 o'clock this morning.
About half an hour before he was missed
he saved from drowning a fellow-workman
who bad fallen Irora the same rait of
logs. The deceased was a native of Nova
Scotia, aged 32 years, and leaves a wile
nd child. The tuneral will take pi ace
at Knappa to-morrow.
Tekre Haute, Iud.,Ocl.ll. The mile
trotting record for stallions was broken
here to-day by Axtell, a three-year eld, in
212, lowering the record seconds.
Colonel Conic;, of Chicago, luie to-night
completed the purchase ol the great trot
ter, for $105,000. Andy Walsh, of Hart
ford, and John Madden, ot Lexington,
offered Williams $101,000 for the colt,
aud had a certified check for that amount.
This he refused, and afterwards accepted
Colonel Conley's ofler with much reluc
tance. This is the highest price ever
paid in the world for a horse of any des
notable dead
San Francisco, Oct. 13. General
Thomas B. Van Buren, who wus consnl
general to Japan between 1874 and 18S5,
died here this morning. He was a brotler-
n-law of William Walter Pnelps. Van
Buren's wile is now en route here from
her home in Euglen-ood, N. J. and is ex
pected to arrive to-morrow.
railroad disaster.
San Diego, Oct. 13. The train which
left this city shortly after midnight this
morning for Los Angeles and the East
met with an accident just beyond Del
mar, about twenty-five miles out. It had
been raining hard all night, ana while
nassiocr through one of the cuts the
whole side of the hill caved down upon
the engine and baggage car, throwing
them from the track aud partly burying
them from sight. Tho engineer was im
prisoned in bis cab and badly scalded.
The fireman saved himself by jumping,
and was unhurt. None of the occupants
of the other cars were injured.
A relief train was sent from this city
about 3 o'clock this morning, and return
ed with the uninjured cars and passen
gers, arriviug in San Diego about noon
to day. The road is said to be .in a bad
condition above the landslide, and no
trains have reached the scene of the acci
dent on the other side since the 4 o'clock
train of yesterday afternocn. The rail
road company sent out a wrecking crew
this morning to clear the track. It is
thought the trains will be running again
to-morrow, if no further slides occur.
The weather js still very threatening.
defrauding the government.
Los Angeles, Oct. 13. For some time
past the secret service department has
entertained suspicions that a quantity of
brandy has been maniiiactuied in ana
around Sauta Ana and Oranjre, on which
the government has received no duty.
B. M. Thomas, assistant special agent
of the secret service office on the Pacific
coast, has been instituting inquiries into
the matter, aud to-day it is learned, has
secured sufficient evidence to break up a
ring of illicit distillers who by retailing
brauuv at $1 a trallon, have virtually des
troyed the trade of the manufucturs who
pnid the government a duty of 90 cents
per gallon
relief at last:
Seattle. Wn.. Oct. 13. News that
the Northern Pacific railroad had re
moved the old freight discrimination
aguinst Seattle by taking off the 4 cent
arbitrary rate to and from Stuck Junction,
was net Ii-ss gratifying than surprising to
the people ol this city. In anticipation
of an early connection with the East by
other means the city had ceased all
agitation ot t' e question, that formerly
so vitally affected its commercial interests,
and submitted quietly to the imposition
of additional rates until relief should
Washington, Oct. 13 Senator Man-
derson, in returning the money paid him
under the rerating of his pension wrote a
long letter to Secretary Noble. After
stating that the rerating was unsolicited
by him, the senator says that on August
23d, he wrote io the commissioner dcclin
ing to decide the question of acceptance
or jejection of the proposed rerating un
til a medical examination by a board to
be appointed by the pension office had
determined the extent of his present dis
ability. v
On September 14th, he wrote Secretary
Noble that no examining board having
been appointed, be desired a full aud
searchiug examination, to determine
whether the action taken by the pension
tike was warranted by the rules; that
he wished the strictest construction of the
law and could not consent to any strain
ing of points.
New Yoke, Oct. 11 A Ilerald corres
pondent from Johnstown, Pa., writes that
considerable dissatisfaction is expressed
at the basis on which the funds ior the
eiief of the flood sufferers are to be dis
tributed. The payments to widows have
been completed, the total amount in two
payments being $107,803, and to orphans
was awarded $05,000, the most of which
Will be used in purchasing annuities.
The balance of the great relief fund will
go to others not so neeoy. It is said that
the larger part ot the money will go to
wealthy and weli-to-do people.
Chicago, Oct. 13. A secret conference
and rumors of fur. her arrests tells the
tory of new developments in the Cronin
case to-day. At a late hour this evening
the state's attorney and his associates
were in private session in the Last
Chicago avenue police station.
Ldward Hoaglad, one of the men who
confessed having been engaged in the
plot to fix the jury, told his story to-day.
He implicates Kavanagh and O'Donnell,
as the men through whom he was drawn
iato the busiuess.
At 11 o'clock to-night it is learned
hat another person has been arrested,
nd it is understood that two more ar
rests will be made before midnight. At
1 A. il. no arrests had been leported ex
cept the one which took place early in
the evening. The identity of the priso
ner had not been disclosed.
New York, Oct. 13 The famous
Brooklyn Tabernacle, of which the Rev.
DeWltt Talmage, D, D., is pastor, has
been for the second time in its history,
totully destroyed by fire.
Chicago, Oct. 13. When the stars and
stripes were raised at the socialistic mass
meeting here this atternoon, it was greet
ed with hisses. There were probably a
thousand men and women in the ball.
The banner was brought out by the
suitor, who fastened it 60 that the folds
of the flag fell on the stage at the feet of
those who were to be speakers, and as he
id so the hissing increased in volume.
The red flag was then unfurled and fast
ened on the opposite side of the platform.
mmediately the hissing ceased and was
aucceded by a loud burst of applause.
Chehalis, Wn., Oct 13. At the house
of a man named Barnctt, a mile from Ol
equa, last night, a dance was given and
was attended by a large number of half-
breeds and Indians. Many being drunk,
a general row occurred, in which .several
men were butt. K1 Patterson, son of a
prominent white man living near, and
Robert Welch, son of a Northern Pacific
engineer, were present. They left about
2 30 and wre followed by Henry
ulius, who oyertook them 100 yards
from the house. An altercation occured
and Patterson shot Julius in the left
breast and abdomen. Julius will die.
Patterson went home, and has not been
arrested, but will be. He claims he fired
in self-defense.
Sault Ste. Marie, Mich- O.H. 13 A
fire broke out in Cook's lumber yard at
Serpent River, Out , yesterday atternoon
while a heavy noithwest wind was blow
ing. At b o clock the whole town was
union pacific management.
Omaha, Oct. 13. The published state
ment is martv here that a circular has
been prepared which will be issued with
in the next ten days announcing the re
tirement of Thomas L. Kimball, the pres
ent general mansger of the Union Pa
cific road, and the appointment of Ed
ward Dickinson, the present assistant
general manager, to the position. The
office of assistant general manager is to
be abolished. Kimball is to be made
third vice president.
New Yotk, Oct. 14 A railroad with
one track has been pnt into successful
operation at Coney Island. It is limited
to experimental purposes at present.
The Boynton engine, simply a steam
bicycle, is used. Its tandem wheels are
placed directly under it, and, like the
similarly arranged wheels of the coaches,
they run on a single rail. The oasseoger
coaches are built two storied high, and
are divided into compartments, each
holding four people.
U'gh in the air, above the rail on which
the engine and cars run, there is a guard
rail supported on crane-necked posts.
This is several feet above the two story
cars. The arms reaching np from the
body ot the car, as well as from the en
gine, support small horizontal wheels,
wbicb clutch the guard rail aud keep the
train on the single rail. The guard rail
bears no weight and the inventor declares
that the side pressure is very slight.
Seattle, Oct. 14. The officers here
were last night notified that H. E. Gibbs,
the Pullman car porter, who 6bot McDe
vitts in Portland, was enpposed to be in
Seattle aud detectives were set immedi
ately upon his trail.
In some way trends of Gibbs heard
that the police were making an active
hunt for him, and they took hira from
Whitcchapel, where he had been biding,
in a disreputable dive on Jackson street,
and there he cut off the brass buttons of
bis Pullmau uniform and otherwise dis
guised himself. Gibbs in his new garb
managed to elude the officers. This is
the story told by some who claim to
know, but it is questionable if Gibbs is
or has been in Seattle.
Port Townsend, Oct. 14. Harry Nel
son, a Danish fisherman, nnmarried, was
accidcntlv drowned yesterday iu Port
Townsend bay, by the accidental capsiz
ing ot a sailboat while out with a party
ot friends. Nelson was returning from
Glennan when a squall of wind threw
them into the foaming sen. The rest of
the party managed to drift ashore.
CHEnALis,Wn.,Oct. 14. Henry Julius,
the man who was shot by Ed Patter
son at a dance here Saturday evening,
died this morning. The bullet entered
on the left side, near the heart, aud
pierced the lett lung. Patterson gave
himself up to the sheriff of Cowlitz coun
ty this morning. He claims that the
shooting was done in self-defer.se.
Chicago, Oct. 14. A grand jury was
impaneled this morning to hear further
evidence in Ihe Cronin jury bribery case,
BuililFs Banks and Solomon, Manager
O'Donuell and Tom Kavanagh were called
in and testified.
It is understood that Kavanagh and
Lawver Iggs, one of the men on trial
tor the Cronin murder, made a full con
fession. At any rate, this afternoon tho
grand jury returned indictments against
John Graham, clerk and confidential man
for the noted criminal lawyer, A. S. Trudp,
tor complicity in the jury bribing enn
spiracy, and also true bills aguinst the
six men indicted Saturday. Graham was
arrested last night. Graham was the
man who was to put up the money with
which to bribe the juiors. It was assert
ed by Judge Longeneckcr that the evi
dence against him was very conclusive.
Ellensburg, Oct. 14. This morning
at 11 o clock Saunder s flour mill one
mile north of this city caught fire from a
spark of an engine that was being used
temporarily to run the mill. The mill
and entire contents were destroyed, caus
ing a loss ot $18,000: insurance, $12,-
000, mostly reinsurance by the North
western, of Portland. A large residence
across the street iroin the mill was saved
with difficulty.
Walla Wai la, Oct. 14. This morn
ing while switching cars in the O. W. T,
yards at Hunt's junction, John Frawley,
an extra conductor, was in some way
thrown beneath the moving cars, with
the result of crushing his-right toot, ne
cessitating amputation. He was brought
to the hofpital here.
Col. George Hunter, one of the best
known men in the Northwest, for a long
time a resideot of Riparia, and known as
the "White Chief" cf the Palouso Indi
ans, has been appointed captain of the
watch in the pension department at
San Francisco, Oct. 14. A special
from Helena, Mont., says: In counting
the votes in Silver Bow county to day
the board of canvassers threw out a pre
cinct which gave 174 Democratic majori
ty. By this action the Republicans secure
the entire legislative delegation in that
county, numbering 11 members, giving
them a majority on joint ballot in the
legislature. Returns on their face show
that the Democrats would have had five
majority on joint ballot, with one mem
ber a tie.
The grounds on which the precinct
was rejected are that there were three in
stead of five judges of election; that the
count was conducted by three judges in
secret, the clerks being excluded, and
that the returns showed more votes
counted than polled. Judge DeWolfe
has been appealed to by the Democrats
for a writ of mandamus to compel the
board of canvassers to count in the re
jected precinct.
Auckland, Oct. 14. Dispatches from
Samoa say that a public meeting was
held there for the election of king. All
the foreign representatives attended.
Malietoa made an address, in which he
praiped Mataafa, and advised the people
to elect him their king. As for himself
he was coutent to be vice king. It is
understood that Germany will refuse to
recognize Mataafa.
San Francisco, Oct. 11. The Portu
gese population of East Ouklaud is agi
tated at the somewhat sensational elope
ment of Aotone Ptver, a young man 22
years of age, with bis 18-j ear-old step
mother. The young man aud bis father had
some disagreement, the stepmother's
sympathies went with the son, and sub
sequently they disappeared, taking about
f 150 belonging to Piver, sr.
The deserted husband is twenty-eight
years bis wife's senior, and they have
been married about two years.
San Diego, Oct. 15. From 10 o'clock
Saturday night until yesterday morning
7 finches of rain fell at Encinitus, com
pletely inundating the lowlands, and
doing considerable damage to roads and
The storage reseryoir of Thomas Ratten,
in Cottonwood canyon, bioke, and a
huge body of water rushed down the-
valley, carrying everything before it.
One bent of the railroad bridge was
carried away and the fill badly damaged.
Washington, Oct. 14 The Indian, as
a political factor, is likely, in the near
future, to attract public attention. By
recent acts of cougress, every Indian
over 21 years of age, who receives an
allotment of land In severalty becomes a
voter. The successful termination of the
negotiations-with Ihe Sioux Indians next
year will throw into the state 4937 voters.
The other nations bow being negotiated
with will soon make many more. At the
interior department it is thought that
upwards of 20,000 Indians will be en
titled to vote at the next presidential
nearly killed.
Indianapolis, Oct. 14. Ex-Congressman
Hiec.e recently promiuent as the
probab e successor of ex Commissioner
Pensions Tanner, was neaiiy killed to-day
at Marion, Ind. He was out riding with
his wife when the horses ran away,
throwing them both out. Each bad an
arm broken aud received other severe
injuries. Both were resting easy at a
late hour to ni"ht.
Boston, Oct. 14. Dispatches from
Nantucket, Chanham and Vineyard
Haven report a terrific storm raging.
Considerable wreckage has been picked
np off Nantucket. One body has been
washed ashore. In Boston harbor this
afternoon the captain and one sailor of a
hshing schooner were washed overboard
and drowned.
Pat Parses. Mission teacher "Put,
what part of speech is but J" Pat
"Bedad, sorr, it's a ram part o' apache."
From Saturday Daily.
Mr. I. H. Taffe, of the Celilo fishery,
id town.
Mr. Orville Tucker, of Arlington, is in
uie city.
Lovely, sunny weather is the order of
tue uay. -
Dr. Whilcomb and wife, of Dufur, are
in tue city to-day.
A marriage license was issued to-day to
Jir. rrancis uunst and Miss JNancy Mc-
Mrs. Dr. Gilmer, who is prostrated bv au
attack of typhoid fever, was not so well last
We ara indebted to Miss Iya Brooks for
information kindly furnished for these col
umns to-day. J hanks.
Dr. Tucker and family went below on til
afternoon train yesterday to regale them
selves witn the sights at the fair.
Ihe records of Sherman county, tran
scribed from our county books, were ac
cepted by the Sherman county court with
out any demur.
Mr. W. S. Myers, wife and their daugh
ter, Mrs. Dr. Waters, are in Portland in
attendance upon the fair. They will re
turn to-uigut.
A host of friends will be glad to hear
that Miss Sadie H'hitiner, sister of Mrs.
George Filloon, is recoveridg from what
threatened to be a serious illness.
Adam Croasman, formerly city marshal
of The Dalles, was elected grand master-
at-arms at the recent session of the grand
jouge oi unigms ot rytnias at Astoria.
Ex-Gov. Z. F. Moody was in attendance
upon the waterway convention at Port
land, and was elected one ot the vice pres
idents, ihe next convention meets at
Oregon City.
The handsome residence of Mr. E. B. Da
fur, is being upholstered to-day by Crandail
& Burget. The carpets, which were laid at
noon to-nay, are very handsome, velvet.
roxbnry and tapestry.
Mr. Billy Theodore and family went be
low on the afternoon train to-day, to the
exposition. They will be absent about a
week, visitinir the points of interest on the
bound before their return.
Mr. H. Aulauf left on last night's train to
visit the fair, lie goes out on Monday
night's train to Southern Oregon to attend
to some business connected with bis prop
erty in that part ot the state.
Mrs. W. G. Simpson informed us this
morning that her husband, Rev. Mr. Simp
son, is better ana gaining strengtli. J uis
will be good news to a large aud deeply
interested circle oi inenos.
The Boldiers, who have been in camn near
Cayuse Station, will pass through the city
to-morrow on their way home. They will
cross the Deschutes at the lower bridge and
go Irotn here to ancouver by steamer.
Messrs. .1. P. Webster and W. C Rupert
nave gone to jyortland to take in the tair.
It other coinmuuities furnish their quota
of sightseers in proportion to The Dalles,
the attendance during the thirty days will
oe very large.
Mr. Boyd, from Antelope, reports that it
began raining Tuesday noon at that place
and kept it up in line style until (Ceclnea-
day morning. A few good showers and
such fine sunny days as we have now will
start winter feed in tine shape.
Mr. J. B. Crossen held an auction sale
on the corner of Washington and Second
this atternoon. The subject was alleged
to be a horse. The bidding was very de-
nocraic anu naa reacneu v..iu when tue
reporter left. We shall not st.-p the press
to announce the result.
Last evening about five o'clock as a bug
gy containing M iss Lncina Patten and two
little gins Annie W entz and Lena Licbe,
was passing the steam sawing machine in
front of J. H. McDonough's, a large team
directly behind them grew frightened at the
noisy little ennee null and tried to run
away. To avoid being run over Miss Pat
ten attempted to turn out of. the way aud iu
so doing cramped the buguy too short and
upset it, spilling tbe firls and herself ont.
fortunately strong hands caught and held
tbe lractious team behind the overturned
buggy and we are happy to report no serious
results from what might have proved a ser
ious casualty.
A prominent railroad man explains the
regular delay of the Short Line tram by
saying that in the making of tho present
schedule the company separated with 'its
teeth, trom the great mass, a larger frag
ment than it can conveniently masticate,
In short that the hours are too few or the
miles too many considering tho work to be
done alontr the line. Business is increasing
also. It may not be generally known that
the N. P. train leaving here now runs over
the branch direct to Spokane Falls as one of
the termini. A train leaving the latter
place a day or two since was made np in
part or five coaches in all of which there
was standing room ouly.
From Mr. C. L. Phillips we learn that
the grand lodge of the Knights of Pythias
was very hospitably entertained ' by the
good citizens of Astoria. On Tuesday
evening the visitors were entertained by a
grand ball in the opera house. Wednes
day evening found the outside delegations
tilled Willi pleasurable emotions ana
clams the result of a clambake. Thurs
day, the Kuights wandered about the
decks of the Albatross, tbe goverumcnt
deep sea fishing vessel, poked their canes
and umbrellas iuto foroidden spots and
corners, and made life a burden generally
to the officers and men of that luckless
hip. On the same day a free ride over
the bit of railroad from Fort Stevens to
the ocean and out iuto it, was tendered
the foreigners. Messrs. Phillips and
Michell among others availed themselves
of the chance, and as Ihe little narrow
guage cars crawled out on the spider-like
trestle, way np about 40 tcet above the
seething, boiling rush of the outgoing
tide, Mr. Phillips says they held on tight,
and we believe him. The whole affair
from first to last was very enjoyable, and
Astoria and Astorians deserve credit for
leir generous hospitality. The next an-.
uual meeting of the grand lodge, K. of P
will be held in this city.
The lovers of the artistic can have their
esthetic tastes gratified and their hearts
made glad by an inspection ol the nne
work lately done on the lower oanels ot
one of the doors iu the office of Mays &
Huntington. It is probably the only spec
imen of the kind in the United States,
original and uuiquein conception, as well
as startling and bold in execution. I he
artist is the dog Prince, whose solemn and
lately walk lias always been peculiarly
edifying to us, except on one occasion
when us we were going to lunch we met
him on the sidewalk near the residence of
Mrs. Lulu Sampson. He was running
then, running as if his whole heart was iu
the busiuess, as if he had just remem
bered an imperative engagement some
where. A blas,t just fired near Mr. Dufur's
new residence niny have bad something to
do with his haste. But we wander. It
seems that a night or two since the dog
was forgotteu when the occupants of the
office closed up for the day. Prince dis
dains idleness, and so by way of somn
thing to occuoy himself, he turned his at
tention to the door, especially the lower
part. Starting in with a few bold dashes
he produced an ensemble, which more
nearly resembles a map of the Franco
Prussian war struck by-lightning, than
anything else. The perspective may be a
trifle fau.ty, but the foreshortening is good
and the chiaroscuro particularly line.
We notice that a large part of the bottom
one of the door casings is removed. The
dog has doubtless taken it home with him,
to give the subject more study and a better
treatment than his limited time and dim
light would allow him, while it was still
fast to the bouse.
From Mono' ay's Daily.
"The sere, the yellow leaf."
" 'Tis the last rose of summer.''
- The new school house is completed.
The grange is quite popular in Gilliam
If you have steers to shed prepare to shed
them now.
Mr. A. Bettingen and sister, Miss Rosa,
are in Portland.
A new Methodist church was dedicated
in Fossil last Sunday.
Several bead of cattle were killed near
by colliding villi
Mr. and Mrs. D. U Cates are in Portknd
attending the exposition.
Tho drug stores in this city will clcse
nereaiter at M o clock in the evening.
Albany and Salem are candidates for
the terminus ot the Astoria Railroad.
Our alleys should be e'eaned. Health
requires this to be done without delay
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Schenck and Miss
JSona Covillaud left on a short visit to Port
land to-day.
Albany is suffering from the tramp
nuisance, ine lown is over crowded with
a large number of these.
The rain last week was quite general in
eastern uregon, and our exchanges are
full of congratulatory sentences.
The rain last week has given an impetus
to the growth of fall grasses, and stock will
begin the winter in good condition
Ochoco lodge. No. 101, A.O. U. W. was
organized at Priueville on last Monday
evening, iui nineteen memucrs.
The dwelling on the corner of Third and
Union streets is being removed to make
room for the crecLion of a brick store.
Mack Johnson, of Prineville, drove 110
yead of beef cattle to the Portland market,
over the (Jascade mountains last week
Mrs. Chas. Stubling has ripe strawberries
and raspberries in her garden in this city.
This is hard to be excelled even in tropical
The long, tedious evenings are npon us,
ana it would be advisable that our yonug
people organize societies for mutual profit
ana amusement.
A great many horses are reported "miss
ing in Uilliain county. Ihty have evi
dently been taken to other parts bv nefari
ous individuals
We are under m.-.ny obligations to Col.
iSeviusfor the able manner in which he
a tended to our editorial duties during
our absence in Astoria.
The troops from Vancouver, who have
been at Cayuse Station for several weeks
past, returned yesterday. They were en
camped on the old cirqus giouuds, near the
Tbe slinm battle at Cayuse station created
considerable hot feelings, and at one time it
seemed likely that one or more would get
hurt, ihe better feeling reigned supreme
finally, and eventually the bellicose suiiit
calmed down.
The monthly collections on Ihe daily
during the past month, which was neces
sarily postponed last week by reason of
our absence in Astoria, will be attended
to to-morrow. Col. Nevius will interview
our patrons this week.
Mess. Printz & Nitschke have purchased
the lot adjoining Snipes & Kinersly's drug
store, formerly owned by Mrs Kiss, aud
will next spring erect a brick building
thereuu. Tbe Dalles is constantly growing
and improving, and every movement is one
of progress.
Mr. and Mrs. Jos. MacEacliern were
serenaded by the regimental band last Sat
urday night. Mr. MacEacbern invited the
boys in and they partook to their satisfac
tion of wine and cake. The tunes were
merry and enlivening, and the occasion will
always be one of tho most pleasing char
Mr. Solomon Houser returned last night
from an extended tour of Europe. lie has
visited tno exposition at Paris, traversed the
streets of Berlin and Vienna, and crossed
over the Hillespout where the Argonauts '
made their voyage in the classio ago, and
near which rests the remains of the Trojan
rnneviue ivetcs.- t . u. Urose, who is in
il awaiting trial for killing Shields T-Oon
ey, says that Looney was not killed on H,
iaylor Hill s land, as bos been told aud
published; that the shooting occurred about
one-fourth of a mile from Hill's land. We
publish this correctiop at the request of the
The sheriffof Multnomah county has
posters offering $200 reward for the arrest.
or information that will lead to the arrest
of the negro who shot T. McDevitt and
son in Portland, on Friday night. It is
earnestly desired that this yillian will
meet his just deserts at the hands of the
legal authorities.
Perhaps the oldest grave of a white tnan-
ln Uregon is one in Astoria, on whicb is
chiseled on a rough sandstone slab tbe name
of Alexander McTavish, drowned in cross
ing the Columbia in 1814. The deceased
was one of those Scotch members of the
Hudson Bay Co., who led the van of civili-
zat on la the northwest.
Fossil Journal: ' Mr. F. M. Busby and
wife returned Saturday from The Dalles,
where tney naa been visiiug Mrs. .bus
by's sister, Mrs. Hart, and taking in the
fair. They speak in tlie highest terms of
the fair, especially the stock exhibit,
which Mr. Busby says was seldom better
at the fairs in Iowa and Illinois.
News: Another bouse belonging to S. S.
Brown, of Willow creek, was destroyed by
fire on Mooday of last week. Mr. Brown
bad just moved ont of the house into an
other. It is the opinion of the owner that
the house was first plundered of wbat few
things it contained and then fired. Mr.
Brown is certainly an unfortunate loser by
fire. - ,
Among the teamsters who have accom
panied the troops from Vancouver to Cay
use station during the summer campaign
was Mr. U. W. Brown-Miller, who came to
Uregon in 1849, and who served in the
army for a period of thirty-live years. He
followed the troops to Mexico, took part in
the engagements of Buena Vista, Cerro
Gordo, and Chapultepec. He is wedded to
tbe army, and will undoubtedly pass his
remaining years at Ft. Vancouver.
From Tuesday's Daily.
Iloodlumism is rampant in Pendleton.
A light frost was discernible this morning.
School began in the new building yester
Mr. C. J. VanDuyn, of Tygh valley, is in
the city.
Several new brick buildings will be
erected next season.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Shcrar, of Sherar's
Bridge, are in tbe city.
Just received choice hams and fresh east
ern cranberries at J. C Baldwin's.
The farmers in Tygh valley are ploughing
large acreage and putting in fall grmu.
The fair last week in Baker City is said
to have been a most successful exhibition.
Geo. T. Prather, of Hood River, has been
appointed notary public by Gov. Peuooyer.
Mr. H. C. Condon, of Arlington, has
been appointed connty judge of Gilliam
couuty, yico M. V. Harrison resigned.
The Union says that enough rain bas fall
en to "thicken the dust" in Walla Walla,
but not enough to make good plowing.
Mrs. J. B. Crossen and daughters. Misses
Grace and Emily, will leave San Francisco
for Portland on the steamer sailing the
Miss E. Wright, of Terra Hmre, Ind.,
sister of Mr. C J. VauOuyn, of Tygb. ar
rived in this city on the afternoon passen
ger train
Miss Moore delivered a very eloquent
address on temperance in tbe Congregation
al church in this city last evening. There
was a very fair attendance.
Grant county sets great store by her
quartz mines. Next year, old miners pre
dict that tbe camps of Kobinsonville and
Greenhorn sections will boom as never did
mining camps on this coast.
Last Thursday morning Harry Neville
died at his residence in Walla Walla.
He was well known in this city by the
name of "Curley Allen," having resided
here a number of years ago.
Last irednesdav, near Willow creek.
Crook county, U. C. Newman was shot by
J. Edmund who had secreted himself be
hind a fence. The ball entered tbe neckV
near the jugular vein, inflicting a severe
but not dangerous wound.
Next Saturday Mr. Crossen w ill sell at
auction at his rooms in this city about 20.-
000 domestic aud Key West cigars, a large
lot ot tobacco, men s and boy s clothing,
consisting of coats, vests, shirts, stockings.
shoes, etc., etc. This will be a fine oppor
tunity for bargains.
Canyon City Newt: John Young, ef the
lower alley, was seriously injured last
week by being hit about tbe head by a piece
Albany lat Tuesday
the S. P. It. R. train.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorla;
of rail thrown by horses -which he was
handling breaking out of a cirral. He
was unecneciuus for several days, and il be
ing attended by Dr. Orr.
Chas. Clark, a convict in the penitentiary
at Walla Walla, was shot in the leg last
Thursday by the gaurds while he was at
tempting to escape. He had climbed on
the break beam of a freight train, but two
shots made him loosen his hold, and fortu
nately he rolled out of the way of the train.
His wounds are serious.
East WaMnglonian: Last Thursday,
morning Mr. Wm. King, of this county,
was thrown from a wagon, sustaining
fatal injuries from the fall, lie was driv
ing near home at Pcola, when the horses
became frightened and ran away, upset
ting the wagon and throwing Mr. King to
the ground so violently as to break his
thigh in two places and inflict internal
W. W. Union: Ada Bailey, tho two
year old daughter of T. J. Bailey, who
lives on Second slrect, In tlie old soap fac
tory building, fell from tho upper story of
the building yesterday afternoon to the
floor below a o istance of about fourteen
feet, The little one struck on her head
and shoulders, the skull sustaining a very
severe fracture, and tho face being badly
cut, besides other injuries. Tbe child is
in a precarious condition.
Astorian: On Wednesday, October 2J,
the steamer Lakme arrived from Port Simp
son, ti. C, loaded with salmon, and after
unloading it here proceeded to Portland tbo
next day. Her purser, a man named Wells,
was not on board when she left for Port
land, and from information just to hand it
is learned that he has mysteriously disap
peared with the loose money of the ship,
the amount of which we could not learn.
He was seen aboard the Telephone going to
Portland on the night of the arrival of the
Lakme, and it is supposed that he has got
on British soil before this.
Mr. J. B. Crossen. the auctioneer, has a
large assortment of standard works of Eng
lish and American authors, comprising
Macauley's History of England and Essavs.
The Wayerley Novels by Sir Waiter Scott,
Thackeray's, Dickens', Geo. Eliot, John
Ruskin's, Irving's and Bret Ilarte's Works.
Green's History of the English People,
Guizot's France, Carlyle's Works, Plutarch's
Lives, Rollin's Ancient History, family
Bibles in elegant binding, and poems and
essays by celebrated authors. These books
will be sold next Saturday, commencing in
the morning at 10 o'clock and continuing
again at 7 in tbe evening.
Astorian: About 4 o'clock Thursday aftor.
noon Evan E. McPbce, working at Boyle's
logging camp on the Little Walluski river
was drowned by falling off a raft of logs.
tie was not seen by any of his fellow work
men to tall but was missed, a little while
after his logging pole was found on the
river bank and then it was known that the
poor man bid been drowned. Search was
made but tho body was not recovered nntil
8 o'clock yesterjpy mo ning About half an
hour before he was lniasod he saved from
drowning a fellow workman named Jack
llliams, who had fallen trom the same
raft of logs. Tbe deceased was a native of
Nova Scotia, aged 32 years and leaves a
wife and child in that place.
Grant Co. Kem: A destructive fire oc
curred at Bclshaw's place and raged along
me John uay river a lew daysduring tbe
week which burned considerable fencing
and a large amount of pasture land was
rendered worthless. Mr. Kelshaw had a
Datch of mustard that he intended to burn, '
nnd during his absence his son thought
he would do the burning. He applied the
torch, anddn a moment the entire country
was Hbiaze. The wtna was blowing trom
the haystacks, or they would have burne.t.
As it wus, tbe fire reached tho brush a id
limber along the river, and everything In
iti course was swept away. It spread for
a considerable distance up and down tho
stream before its course wax chocked.
We have not heard the actual loss eiiimi
ted. Crop Weather Ilulletln No. 81.
Oregon Stale Wf other Bureau in co-opera-Hon
tvilh U. S. Signal Service, central office,
Portland, Oregon. For week ending Oct.
S, 1889.
If6e temperature has been slightly aboye
f7. . tv, f. ,A ,,,
the normal During the rainy and cloudy
weather on tbe first two days of tbs week
the temperature was yery equable. Since
then the average daily range has occurred
On Friday the temperature rose to 80 or
more in most sections of the state except
aloug the coast and in tbe higher mountain
The rainfall has been about normal. The
rain of last Saturday continued, giying by
Tuesday showers in most eyery part of the
state. Since Tuesday, except along the
northwest coast, no rain has fallen in the
state. At Astoria oyer six inches of rain. .
fell; in the Willamette valley from one to
two inches fell; in Southern Oregon not
quite one inch fell and in Eastern Oregon
10-100 to one half inch fell. Thn sunshine
has been about normal, in tbe afternoon be
ing quite warm. The atmosphere is clear
ing of smoke and tho forest files have near,
ly all been extinguished.
The weather conditions have been favor
able to fall plowing and seeding and to the
growth of grasses in Western Oregon, while
in Eastern Oregon not sufficient rain bas as
yet fallen, except in a few of the more fa
vored localities, to be of much practical ben
efit. At Astoria there was a heavy rain
ind wind storm on tbe first two days of the
week. Throughout tbe northern part of the
Willamette valley, especially, tbe past
week has been all that could be dejired,
warm showers and sunny days, since Tues
day. Grass has made good growth, rain
enough has fallen to insure late pasture.
Grass and cloyer fields and late garden
crops have been favored by the weather.
The wheat is all iu the warehouses, but
little has been sold; it is generally being
held for an improved market. . -
There appears to be no movement in hops.
Potatoes have a good market with
tendency to increase in price.
A line grapes rs has been shown in the
Portland market were received at tbe een
tral oUice from Grant, Sherman county,
showing the adaptability of the climate and
soil of that region to the culture of grapes.
This bulletin closes the season and series
of bulletins (weekly) for I8S9. They will
be resumed on the opening of thn next .
growing season. The monthly bulletin and
report will be continued. These will con
tain a resume of the weather, and its effect
on crops and agricultural pursuits and oper
ations. Next season it is hoped to have a
more extensive system of reports for these
weekly bulletins. The tbauks of this
bureau is extended to the press and to tbe
correspondents, who have assisted in mak
ing these weekly crop-weather bulletins a .
success, and their co-operation is further re
quested to enable the monthly reports to be
of that interest and value wbicb is desired.
Tbe monthly reports are for gratuitous dis
tribution, and any one desiring them should
make application to their local observer, or
to tbe central office in this city.
B. 8. Paooe,
Obseryer U. S. Signal Service.
Asst. Director Oregon W. B.
Advice to mother.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup, "br
children teething, is the, prescription of
one of the best female nurses and physi
cians in the United States, and has been
nsed tor forty years with never-failing
success by millions of mothers for their
children. During the process of teething
its value is incalculable. It relieves the
child from pain, cures dysentary and diar
rhoea, griping in the bowels, and wind
colic. By giving health to tbe child it
rests the mother. Price 2b cents a bottle.
Care for Piles.
Itching Piles are knowp by moisture like
perspiration, producing a very disagreeable
itching after getting warm. This form as
well as blind, bleeding and protruding
piles, yield at once to the application of
Dr. Bosanko's Pile Remedy, which acta
directly upon the parts affected, absorbing
the tumors, allaying the intense itching and
effecting a permanent cure. 60 cents. Ad
dress The Dr. Boaanko Medicine rv.
Piqua, O. Sold by Blakeley & lark.

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