OCR Interpretation

The Dalles times-mountaineer. [volume] (The Dalles, Or.) 1882-1904, November 16, 1889, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93051669/1889-11-16/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

, tinVEMBhK Iff.
BaUwayTlmd fabje or the U.K. A A.
The following; Time Table is taken from the 0. R.
Jk v rv. ' HnhpftiilA. Mirl 1m intended to be l
reliable table or reference by thoao living at a dis
tance om the city:
n-isA r I btmutul ot gold anion;
5 S:::::::::::::::::::i 2 warned oyer tohe June
Express No. t. arrives 1:45 A.M a ten-cent invoice of crack
r j . . 1 AMI . . - . ,.
Express Na 4, depiru
Express No. 1, arrives
Express No. 1, dejians
Express No. 3, arrives
Express No. 8, depart!
12:30 A.M
12:40 A.M
S:30 P.M
. 2:40
v-rmnlnn nine on the Colombia nver between
Dalies end Upper Cascades, will be one fare for the
round trip, Saturdays only, tor parties M not less than
fire. Children, half-price. Klickitat and return, 75
cents ; Hosier, Wh'te Salmon and flood River and
return, 90 cents ; Upper Camades and return, 82.00
From Wednesday! Daily.
They are still boring . for natural gas at
Mr. A. O'Toole, of Cascade Locks, is
the city.
0. D. Taylor, of this city, was in Port
land last Monday.- -
Mr. H. C. Rooper, of Bakeoven, gave us
a pleasant call to-day.
The artesian well at Pasco ia down COO
, fret, and no indication of the aqueous ele
The Pacific Express office has received a
fresh coat of paint from the artistic brush
of Mr. P. Kreft.
A "Humbug" sociable was held at Baker
City recently Perhaps the name has a
general significance.
Lieut. Burr, returned last Saturday to
the Locks from San Francisco, where he has
been for several months past.
The mossbacks of Olympia haye become
sufficiently modernized to begin a street
railway. There is hope for The Dalles yet.
Baker City is the first town in Eastern
Oregon to have street cars. It has only
about half the population of Xbe Dalles.
The latest industry in Ellensburgh is the
erection of a mammoth ice bouse. The ice
will be put np principally for the Sound
A report is current that two inches of
snow fell in Prineville yesterday morn in?.
We will not vouch for the truth of this
The grand jury, in the case of State vs.
Martin, for killing Dick Edwards, brought
in yesterday a verdict of murder in the
second degree.
Leah Harnett is "writing up" the Blue
River mines in Lane county. The professor
always makes the last place yisited better
tban tbe one seen before.
Dannie and Barnie, at Alex. O'Toole s at
the Locks, are enjoying tbeir usual good
bealtn, and keeping bouse while Mr.
O'Toole is visiting friends in this city.
Three days in tbe Big Bend country
cured two Herman girls of any intatuation
for the northwest. Tbey shosM have come
to i be Dalles and grown up with tbe coun
try. A ghostly apparition has been annoying
the fishermen around Astoria, we Icarn from
the Pioneer, and they have formed a vigi
lance committee to test ihe spirituality of
the unknown visitor.
Mr. C. L. Phillips moved his soda works
machinery to his new building on Third
street to-day. Mr. P. has no informed us
whether he - will invite his friends to a
"house-warming" soon.'
A boom has struck Taqnina Bay by rea
son of the Oregon Pacific Co. signifying its
intention of building a commodious hotel
there. Property has advanced double dur
ing the paat few weeks.
The Guaranty Building and Loan Asso
ciation is on a different plan regarding lotus
from the American. No bids are necessary
for these, and the association is on as firm
financial basis as any in tbe country.
The "hospital system" will soon be intro
duced on the O. ft. & N., whereby every
employe will contribute 40 cents a month
for hospital dues, the money to be used in
paying expenses of sick and injured fellow
railroaders. Baker City is the last bidder for the Hunt
system of railroads. Tbe limit is becoming
narrowed down year by year, and it is only
question of time when the Northern Pa
cific will make nearly all of Eastern Oregon
tributary to the Sound.
Tbe Albany Herald says laborers are be
ing conveyed to the front by every train to
work on the extension of the Oregon Pacific
eastward, and railroad men express the be
lief that work can be prosecuted all winter
almost without cessation.
The Missmdian is reliably informed that
in about three weeks the laying of track
will be commenced on the Cceur d'Alene
branch of the Northern Pacifio. For nearly
twenty-five miles from the main line by
, that time the grade will be completed.
Waitsburg Times: Barney Wickersham,
bridge hand, fell from the top of the Hunt
bridge across the Coppei Saturday, break
ing his nose and badly injuring his back.
Dr. Johnson attended to bis immediate
wants and sent him to the hospital at Walla
Baker BevciUe: We learn that quite a
number of cattle, mostly yearling, have
been killed recently by 'dogs between this
city and Wingyille. Our informant says
the bodies are badly mangled as if by
wolves the throat being cut in almost every
Baker City Democrat, 10th inst: The
news is received here that on last Friday at
VVete- City, Idaho, a young man by tbe
name of Joi n Grabb was shot and killed in
front of the Palace saloon, owned by his
father, by a gambler, whosj name could
not be learnt d.
Vale Allot: Michael Walsh, living on the
sooth fork ot Willow creek, was arraigned
before Justice Bradley at Malheur City last
Saturd.-ty, charged with killing cattle owned
by J. Rose. The evidence was so strong
that tbe jadje bound bim in $300 which
was furnished.
East Oregonian: Thomas Jeter, an 0. R.
& H. brukeuiar, got his hand between the
bumbers while coupling cars at the depot
early Sunday morning, and bis thumb was
severely cruel ed, necessitating amputation.
Dr. Vincent, company physician, performed
the operation.
The tread-mill wood-sawing machine was
stopped to-day by Deputy-Sher.JT Gates,
and the owner informed without he used
strong, well-fed horses, he would be arrested
for cruelty to animals. The humane senti
ments ot the deputy are worthy of the
highest commendation.
Jiast Oregonian: Over 300 head of cattle
have been ronnded np on the reservation by
the Indian police. This week a grand
round-up of horses will take placo. Uncle
Sam's edict that the green grass on the
reservation a hail giosr for tbe Indian alone,
is being strictly enforced.
The two-horse tread-mill sawing machine
got in operation this morning on the corner
of Second and Court, after vainly trying
last evening. It is death on horses and is a
sort of by-gone relic of barbarism. No one
bnt an Apache Indian should be allowed to
work in such a machine.
Prineville News: Some three weeks ago
snow fell to the depth of several inches on
the high mountains in this county, but now
it is nearly all gone again. The copious fall
rains we have so far bad, and the snow on
the higher hills insure us a better supply of
water than we had dared to hope for.
Mr. Frank Menefee and wife nee Du fur
arrived in the city from Cleone, near Poit-land,-
Sunday night. Mr. Menefee has been
in the office of Color & V atkins for years
past, and was admitted to the supreme
court last month. He will makfl The Dalles
his future home and practice bis profession
in this city.
Ellenaburgb State Register: Johnny Jack
son, son of O. V. Jackson of the "ilorton"
met with a painful accident this morning.
He was out hunting aud bis ride being acoi
dently disch trged tbe bail passed through
his foot. Dr. Newland who is atfcndiug
bim is of the opinion that no serious result
will follow.
The scconnt published Monday from the
Ashland Tidings of the capture of Gibbs
jseema to have been correct. A photograph
of the prisoner has been sent to Portland,
and be has been identified by several who
knew bim, Jjejtuty Hoxie left t--day for
Yreka, CaL, where he if Jodged in jtjl, to
bring Gibbs to Portland.
B O.i Tbe Indian school will be remove !
to Pendleton on the 15tb, waen forty ds;k
skinned girls and boys the majority of
whom have tbe blood of the pale-face as
well as tbe Indian coursiogttlirough their
veins will be among us, and the pupils ot
tbe Pendleton Academy will have some in
teresting playmates at reeess and noon.
The Oregonian remarks that tbe Linn
county business council, Patrons ot Hus
bandry, are taking a praiseworthy interest
jn their bi other farmers of Wasco county
who were Is) it in straightened circumstances
by the partial failure ot the wheat crop last
season, lion. H A. Irvine was delegated
to visit Wasco county and inquire into the
necessities of the farmers in that section.
Eli Perkins has a successful rival in the
editor of the Milton Eagle. Hear him:
"Col. Parker, of Walla Walla, while on the
road, recently, left the car at Pasco to get a
glimpse of the elephant. He was immedi
ately beset by a multitude of hobos, each
clamoring for what we all want most. The
colonel, finding there was no escape, threw
bandtul ot gold among tnem, ana tnen
neb stand ana nougnc
crackers and oologoa,
and ate bis fill in peace,
The latest capture of Gibbs comes from
Baker City, and we quote the following
from the Democrat of the 10th mst: "Ke-
liable news was received in this city last
night that the negro, Gibbs, the murderer
of yonng McUevitt, in rortland, was cap-
tured yesterday about noon on tne road
leading from Big Creek to Lower Powder,
about 20 miles from this city, by Ed Turner,
a farmer of that section. Turner took his
charge to Union. It is said the description
of the man arrested tallies exactly with
that of Gibbs and there can be no question
of his identity."
News: Collet Biiyeu tells us of the dis
covery of a vein of coal in the mountains
some six or seven miles west of the Ouhoco
gold mines. While he and his brother were
hunting there last week, they accidentally
discovered traces of coal where a tree had
been norooted, and upon prospecting dis
covered a three-inch vein of the product.
Mr. Biiyeu brought samples to town which
were thoroughly tested by our blacksmiths,
and pronounced first-class for their pur
poses. How extensiye the find may prove
to be is not known, but Mr. Bilveu says he
intends to further develop the find, and if
need be, capital can readily be found to
assist him. An easily worked coal mine in
or near this place is a matter of no small
value, aB might at first appear. Of course
the local demand is all that could be sup
plied, but men, that would pay well for de
veloping ths mine.
There is an old rooster in McMinnville
who has got into the habit of proposing to
the girls of that town, and bas made an un
mitigated nuisance ot uimaeir, says tne
West Side. He called on a fair damsel one
day last week and poured his soul into her
unwilling ear, declaring that t'were better
be were dead than to live without her: he
then invited her, in a cracked voice, to be
come tbe companion of bis declining years;
the partner of his joys and sorrows, etc.,
etc. She wanted none ot bim. However,
and Bbe went out and got several of her
chums. Together they tied the aged swain
to a bed post and whaled him with a mop;
then they combed his hair with a rake, put
treacle and apple jack on his old bald head
and down his neck and played the hose on
him. He is now seeking tbe aid of the law
for protection against the ire of the festive
McMinnville girl.
From Thursday's Ihuly.
Turkeys are ' being fattened for Thanks
giving. Mrs. J. L. Fisher is visiting her parents
at Center ville, Wash.
Snow covers the ground from Baker City
within ten miles of Pendleton.
Mr. R. Snodgrass, of Boyd, gave us a
call to-day. He reports everything flourish
ing in his viuiuity.
The most emphatic invitation to the Clii
nee to "go" is the steam wood-sawing ma
chine now iu operation.
What will the winter be? is the anxious
inquiry of eyery farmer, and even the old
est inhabitant is silent.
Mr. John Lewis and brother, Llewellyan,
left town yesterday on a goose and duck
hunt sythyiocfioieti a gwjddyan.
Snow at Baker and La Grande, weather
spring like and Da I my at ihe Ualles, witn
summer flowers and roses in bloom.
W e have never seen tbe farmers as hope
ful as tbey are this fall. They say the sea
son is more favorable than for several years
Some of our sidewalks are sadly in need
of repairs. A nail or so now may save an
expensive law suit to the city or property
The grand jury are C. C. Hobart, fore
man, J. 11. Alcuonougn, uenrgc finoon,
Grant .Ashbv, W. A. Obar, E. A. Griffin,
and Isaac Driver.
The Chinamen must go. The steam saw
ing machine reduces the wages of Mongolian.
Yankee ingenuity can drive the Mongolian
out of the country without legislative
action, and this is the only way it can be
In the progress of the city old landmarks
are being constantly removed, and a resi
dent of The Dalles a few years ago would
not recognize the place now. Very few of
the old buildings of twenty years ago re
main. The climate of The Dalles excels any in
Oregon. The summers are not warm, nor
the winters cold. W hi!e snow lays on the
ground in tho Grand Round valley, this
portion of the state is enjoying the most
delightful weather.
A novel race between one of our aborig
inees and a native of tbe Celestial empire
will take place at Armory hall Friday and
Saturday evenings, between the hours of 9
and 10 o'clock. A purse of $5 will be
awarded to tbe winner.
The Handsome enp now on exhibition in
window of Mr. IS. Beck's jewelry store is
supposed to be for the most popular othcer
of the 0. N. G. in this city. It is an ele
egant goblet, and we understand will be
voted on at the coming Catholic fair.
A former speaker of the legislature of
New Jersey now drives a street car in New
York city. The mutation of politics are so
frequent in this conntiy that it will he no
matter of surprise if some car-drivers will
not be in the future speakers of legislatures.
The steam sawing machine finished the
pile of wood to-day that the treadmill bad
to give up yesterday. The steam machiug
does not kill animals only of the humnn
specie, and as there is no law protecting
man they can work with no fear of inter
ference. The case of state vs. Geo. Williams et al
has been on trial two days. The affair oc
curred at the Locks, and is regarding fish
ing rights. The jurors are E. P. FitzGei
aid, J. G. Koontz, Edward Bohna, Geo. W.
Johnston, M. B. Odell, J. E. Bat nett, Alex.
Gray, Thomas Olsen, H. U. Draper, T. M.
Dun ton. Wm. Goodwin and C. R. Bone.
John Lewis. Hugh Lewis, Johnnie
Owens, Chas. Stnblin an 1 Jam s M -Ui.n-ald
lift last evening f r B al- ck, on a goo e
and duck bunting tour. Tney took with
them a full supply of ammunition aud pro
visions. An express wagon has been en
gaged to carry the game to their dwellings
from the freight depot. These gentlemen
are nimrods, and whenever tbey aim their
guus game fail by laws of natural attraction.
There will be no use for any sporting men
to visit the region for a long time hereafter.
Yakima Herald: Prosecuting Attorney
Snively reports that counterfeit five, tcu
and twenty dollar gold pieces are in circula
tion in Ellensburgh and over a thousand
dollars of this coin has been passed there
and a large amount at Spokane Falls. The
pieces are of good appearance and the right
ring, but are too iight in weight. The
coins are U3Ully passed during the rush of
business or at times when the attention of
the party on whom they are to be passed is
pre occupied. Yakima business men would
do well to be on their guard and closely
scan all gold tendered by strangers.
The following from the Polk county Ob
server is Al. Snyder all over: "Here we are!
we havn't any power presses; we have but
a limited supply of ordinary type, only one
chair with a broken leg, just one galley, and
this we have to nse for locking op forms;
one piece of metal lurniture. about half a
dozen leads, use a 20-penny nail for shoot
ing stick, a claw-hammer for a mallet, and
a fir chip for a planer. Though our outfit
amounts to so little we venture the asser
tion that we do nore and better printing
than any other shebang in Polk county.
Plain and ornamental job printing a special
ty. All are invited to come and examine
our outfit, wprk and prices."
We learn from the Albany Democrat that
last Friday at Brownsville, Lyman Butts, a
man about 60 years of age, and Mrs. Clark,
an old lady nearly blind, who has been as
sisted by the county some, got into a quar
rel over a fence, when Butts attaoked her,
striking her a heavy blow. A couple ot
men happened to see the act. M -s. Clark
rushed to Squire Hume's office, with blood
on her face and swore out a warrant against
Butts, who was arrested and heavily fined,
he Democrat is informed thtt grert in
dignation was expressed over the conduct
of Butts in striking a decrepit woman, weak
mentally and physically.
From Fridays Dally.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo, Johnston, of Dufur,
are in the city.
Liberatti's band performed at Walls
Walla last Wednesday.
Mr. H. N. Weber arrive I in this city
from 1 sco ma yesterday.
Last Wednesday monrrg there was one
inch of mow at Baker Uty.
The attorneys in the Cwade Locks crim
inal case were Prosecuting Attorney Ellis
and A. S. Bennett for the state and Mays &
Huntington for the defense.
The body of Dick Edwards was removed
yesterday to tbe Uatbolic graveyard.
We are sorry to learn that Judge Ison is
very sick at his residence in Baser tny.
Mr. A. J. Dufur. ir.. of Dufur. in this
county, gave us a pleasant call this morn
The Epworth Christian league meets
everv Moddav evening in the Methodist
There was quite a heavy frost on the
ground this morning, and the atmosphere
was cool enongh for winter.
The U. S. grand jury drawn last Monday
have the following names from The Dalles:
smith .trench. J. U. Jjarsen aud r. x.
The meat markets of this city have some
of the best beef we have ever seen. Tho
sides and tenderloin steaks make one bun
gry to view them.
Kevublican: A. C. McClelland, of Island
City, has been appointed receiver of the
land othce at La grande vice J. X. uutnonse,
deceased. He will make an efficient omuer.
During the sojourn of Judge Liebe in
Germany he met Mr. F. A. Allehoff, a son
to Mr. AUehotf of this city He was in
the employ of a large wholesale firm, and
bad tbe conbdence ot bis employes.
Judge Liebe and son Fred arrived last
evening from uermany. xne judge nas
been on a visit to his old home for several
months past and his son has been attending
school in that country for some years.
After the 17th of this month the O. R &
N. will be known as the Western Division
of the Union Pacific. A change will be
made in the time card, and it is also stated
that a fast train scheduled at 40 miles an
hour will be run between Omaha aud Port
East Oregonian: A 14-year-old girl named
Daisy liurliL'h jumped trom a wagon on
lower Webb street some weeks ago, ran
away and has since disappeared. No trace
of the missing girl can be discovered by her
relatives. She is a sister ot Airs. a. -a.
Roberts, of Ridge.
Mr. Bidwell Cram and wife, of Crook
county, have bean visiting relatives in this
city for a few days past. Mr. Cram is one
of Crook county's mo3t enterprising young
stockmen, and reports everything prosper
ous. He is a son of Mrs. P. Cram, of this
city, and returned home yesterday.
Monday, the lSth of this month, has
been set apart as a day of special prayer
immediately prejeeding the National Con
vention of the iV. C. T. U. All members
and friends of the W. C. T. U. are cor
dially invited to join ns in our devotional
meeting, to be held 3 o'clock, Monday after
noon, at the Reading Room.
At the examination at Portland last Sat
urday, Alfred E. Kennington, of Portiaud,
Harold B. Fisk, ot Salem, Hayjrard H.
Riddell, of The Dalles, and W. B. Ladue,
of Salem, passed the physical examination
for the cadetship at West Point. They
have not completed the test in the prescribed
The Pendleton Tribune of yesterday con
tained the valedictory of the present editor,
Mr. J. B. Eddy. The press of the north
west will regret losing Mr. Eddy from the
fratruKy, as he has been courteous to co-
temuoranes, aud hgnilicd and elevated
thn position winch he (tccitpifi. A e ex
tend to liim our bt-.-t wishes for succi 3s iu
any vocation he may follow iu the future.
Baker City Democrat: The daily stage
running between Canyon City aud -connecting
with the railroad at Heppner is doing a
good business with the people of Malheur
and Harney counties, owing no doubt, to
the danger attendant on the Baker City
route of being "held up." The Chinese
miners of Grant couuty are sending all their
gold dust by this route to aynid being
robbed. -
As Peter Christiansou, wife aud child
were eating breakfast by lamplight yester
day moruiiig at Tacoma, an oil lamp ex
ploded, throwing the burning fluid over the
three and igniting the building. The fl unes
were extinguished after an effort, iu which
both parents were badly injured. Mrs.
Christianson's recovery is doubtful, and tha
child died a few minutes after the explosion.
The Palouse Gazette says: Hon. J. C. Tur
ner, while filling the olfice of county audi
tor, omitted a mortgage of d000 in making
out an abstract for Kuapp, Burreli & Co.,
by which that company became responsible.
The matter had to be made etraight, and
Mr. Turner last week gave a mortgage to
the full amount thereby becoming person
ally responsible. No intentional v.-fong was
perpetrated and thus an innocent person
suffers and pays the debts of someone else.
IF. W. Journal, 13th: A man who gave
his name as J. C. Wright was on trial in the
justice couit to-day on a charge of grand
larceny. During the course of the trial
Officer Smails was called out of tbe room
whereupon Wright sprang to his feet and
went out of the room by the back door,
afterwards b:ing caught in the bulkhead.
Wright with his wife and small son came
from Pullman Monday, since which time he
has picked a man's pocket of $1)3.50, and
swindled Kirk Bros, of $7.50. He is a
Those parties who are digging the ditch
for a water pipe on Third street, between
Langhlin and Federal, are liable to be called
up for heavy damages, if they do not use a
little care in leaving broken sidewalks.
Last night the walk was torn up and left so.
with a ditch dug under it, and nothing to
warn pedestrians, who were making their
way home after dark. Such carelessness is
not less than criminal, and onr city author
ities should see that care is used in sucb
work, and employees so grossly careless
should be discharged and competent men
put in their place.
Of the legal force recently played in Linn
county, where the two Rolfes, train wreck
ers, were acquitted and their compiuion, a
stranger, sent up for ten years, tbe Albany
Democrat says: "Three young men all to
gether in a common piece of deviltry. One
had a long tongue and went to j iil for a
multitude of years. The others went scott
free. That is a good illustration of the
ways aud history of life. There are two
men out of the penitentiary who deserve to
be thereto one who really looks from be
hind the bars. Not the worst boy in school
is always punished nor the meanest men in
the world who go to iail."
The Board of Trade, pnrsnnnt to a notice
to that tflect in yesterday's Times-Mountaineer,
met last night in the old court
house, to consider ways and means for sup
plying the possible needs of farmers in the
:routb-stricken district. A numlier of
tanners from the country were invited to
be present to g've their opinion as to the
possible amount of assistance required.
The farmers were there all right, and so
was our esteemed fellow citizen A. S. Mac-
allister, who kindled the tire and lit the
lamps. There would doubtless have been a
large and enthusiastic meeting if they had
come, but as usual they duln c, aud Mr,
Macollister and the farmers, after waiting
about an hour, folJed tbeir tents, like the
Arabs, and quietly stole away.
Wri.ten for the Times-Mountaineer,
The following poem is founded on real
life, and will be appreciated by very many
of our yoouir gatc-swingers and Lovers'
Nook boomers.
You kused me at the gate last night
And mother heard the "smack,"
She says 'tis naughty to do so,
So please, do take it back.
I cannot see what htrm thore is,
In such a thing, can you,
But mother seems so very wrath.
Please take it back now do.
It seems to be quite natural
For lips to meet that way,
But mother says 'tis very wrong,
So take it back, I pray.
An 1 come to thinkof it, I'm sure
That several times 'twas done,
So now to make it right, be sure
To tak-j back every one.
I would not have you think 'tis me,
I do not care a mite.
But mother's so particular,
" Please take them back to-night.
Care for Jiles.
Itching Piles are known by moisture like
perspiration, producing a very disagreeable
itching after getting warm. This form as
well as blind, bleeuing and protruding
piles, yield at once to the application of
Dr. Bosanko's Pile Remedy, which acts
directly upon the parts affected, absorbing
the tumors, allaying the intense itching and
effecting a permanent cure. 60 cents. Ad
dress The Dr. Bosanko Medicine
Piqua, O. Sold by Blakeley & Clark.
Duckies Arsiei Salve.
The best salve in the world for cuts
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fevei
fores, tetter, chapped bands, chilblains
eorns, and all skin eruptions, and positively
eures piles, or no pay required. It is guar?
an teed to give perfect satisfaction, or money
refunded Price 25 oents per box. For
ale by Snipes & Kin er slay.
COl'STi1 COVttt.
Nov. 4. Present, C. N. Thornbury,
county judge, Geo. Thompson, clerk, and
Geo. Herbert, sheriff.
Final account of Wm H Robertson, exec
utor to the estate of Geo W Foreman, de
ceased, filed, examined and order discharge
ina executor.
Estate of J G Staats, deceased, E B Du
fur. administrator: semi-annual account
filed and sales confirmed.
Estate of Loren Kimball, deceased, L
King administratrix, final account filed,
Ella Adams, by her attorneys Story & Brad-
shaw, ties exceptions to linal account.
Hearing bxed tor Nov. G, ISaU, at 1 o clocl;
P. M.
Estate of Henry Whittakcr, deceased, pe
tition of administratrix to sell real estate,
Estate of C W Kees. deceased, semi-an
nual report filed and debts ordered paid.
John Daley a native ot Ireland aumuieu
to citizenship.
Ueorge Doienzen a native ot Uermany ad
mitted to citizenship.
Estate of John Hagan, deceased, nnai ac
count filed and Nov. 6. 18S9 fixed for hear
ing exceDtions.
instate ot Nancy Gager, deceased, v o
Myers appointed ghardian to minor heirs.
Order allowing Mr. and Mrs. Skinner to
adoDt Minnie A E Kribbs. a minor.
In the matter ot the estate ot jonn na-
gan, deceased. J H Condon, executor.
Ordered that the matter be postponed until
the first day of the .lanuary term, law, ot
this court and that the attorneys for the
heirs hie their exceptions to the account ot
the executor at least tweuty days before
the said date.
In the matter of the final account of Lib-
bie King, admmiseratiix to the estate of
Loren Kimball, deceased. Ordered that
the matter be heard on Monday the 11 day
of Noyember, 18S9, at 10 o'clock A. M.
Present, C N Thornbury, county judge,
and Dr. Leavens, county commissioner;
Geo Herbert, sheriff, and Geo Thompson,
Bounties on scalps of wild animals, pay
ment discontinued.
County road No. 179. Re-consideration-
At tbe last term of this court a remon
strance against another road was inadver
tently read as against this road and in con
sequence thereof tbe read was disallowed.
There being no remonstrance it is ordered
that James Benson, John Doyle and John
Wingneld, viewers, and Surveyor JB..1.
Sharp be appointed viewers and surveyor to
meet at time to be appointed to lay out said
County road No. 182. No action.
Uounty road No. 18S. Report of ap-
prasers considered excessive. Parties in
terested authorized to compromise aud pay
damages and after such action road ordered
Gounty road No. 1S3. Report read first
time Nov. 7. Report read 2nd time Nov.
8th and road granted.
Communication from Antelope. JNo names
signed to communication.
IVtition of Wm Heislcr et al for relief of
Harley Thomas. As the county has con
tracted for the care of those who are m
need aud have a good comfortable place for
such for wtiich they pay by tho year, rec
commcuded that Harley Thomas be so
cared for.
The following bills were allowed:
M M Cushing.carenon-residentpoor. $117.50
Geo D Bernard, blanks 6.05
T S Lang, justice fees 90 SO
Witness fees 37.60
Dr J GBoyd, med ser non-residents 31.62
A R Thompson, justice fees 7.70
A R 1 ncker, lumber for roads 40 50
Steam laundry, washing blankets. . . 8.75
Gienn & Handley, electric light.... 25 50
yv ui lackmau & (Jo. supplies o.Uo
Daillr & Watkins, attoruey lees. . . . 40 00
IC Nickelsou, stationery 11. So
Geo Nowak, cement floor for jaU. . . CO 00
V J Campbell, repairs court house. . 37 00
Borthwick & Frain, wood 133 00
Campbell Bros, printing. .. 12.00
F Debm, juror 6 20
F Anlauf, repairing locks :.. 1.00
J E McCormack, hauling lumber... 5.00
James Darnielie, road viewer 2 00
Wm Vanderpool, " 2.00
Taylor, " 2.00
J H Menefee, road marker 2 00
E L Sharp, surveyor 14.00
Coroner's jury 7.20
Witnesses 9.90
Hollister & Logan, examining corpse 5.00
Wm MichelI,coruuer'H fees, burial &c 36 87
W Chamberp, hauling corpse 5.00
Craudall & Burgett, mattress 4.00
Geo D Barnard & Co, blanks . .
G J McCoy, justice fees
Jake Bradley, witness fees
J W Fan-is, justice fees
Geo D Barnard & Co, stationery.
Cram & Corson,
Jos T Peters & Co, lumber 40.21
- J J Lynch
112 91
2 30
43 96
Geo D Barnard & Co. blank case. . . .
Geo Herbert, freight
J B Manley, witness fees
Laura Manley, "
Snipes & Kinersly, medicines
C4;o D Barnard, records
C B Chapell.nou-resident dependent
Handley & Sinnott, board blind man
Dalles Lumbering Co, lumber 420.99
Dr Shackelford, examining insane , 5.00
A R Russell re-appointed justice of the
peac for Antelope precinct.
Petition of S Creighton to change county
road on his premises; viewers and surveyor
Dial & Don liquor license granted.
In the matter of the county poor two bids
were ail that was offered. Mrs. Robbins'
bid was $1600, M M Cushing's bid $1400.
Contract awarded to M M Cusbmg.
Frank Monroe, a non-resident patient, or
dered discharged.
Petition to raise salary of school superin
tendent not granted.
Petition of T Cartwright, asking that oer
tain road in district No 15 be ordered
opened, granted.
Go Herbert, sheriff bill, 5232.54; al
lowed. Petition of N Gray to open and remove
obstruction in district No 14 granted. .
J P Mclnerney, bill supplies, 815.55.
A C Connelly, bill for traveling expenses,
200, net allowed.
Account of Hugh Gourlay, assessor, bal
ance due bun, 521.41, allowed.
In tiie matter of tho levy of taxes for
1SS9, numerous petitions received. Consid
ering that the assessment has been made on
a much lower basis of valuation than here
tofore, it is ordered that a levy of twenty
mills on all assessable property be levied for
all purposes.
Creole County Items.
Ochoco Review.
Sheep raisers say their flocks are doing as
well now as tbey usually do in the spring,
getting all the green grass they can eat and
arc getting fat.
Frank Hampton received a baqd ot beef
from Hackleinan Senders and others on
Cump oreek last week, and got them to Al
kali Flat Friday night, where tbey stam
peded. He got them together, however,
without any loss, and was on the trail for
The Dalles on Sunday,
II. Gibson returned the first of the week
from California, where he went last sum
mer with 200 horses. He disposed of all
but 30 head in Sacramento valley. Mr.
Gil'fon says the horse market was not brisk,
though he had no trouble in selling a few
horses in each town he visited.
Dan Osborne's residence with its contents,
on Trout creek, about 35 miles north of
Prineville, was burned on Wednesday uight
of last week, Mr. Osborne awoke about 11
o'clock and discovered the bouse to be on
fire, and it was with .difficulty he and his
family escaped being burned to death, by
climbing out of a window. Ha was unable
to discover how the fire started but tbinks
it mnst have caught from a stove pipe in
the evening and smouldered until after they
retired. The hou-e and contents were in
sored in the State Insurance Co. for $S00.
Astoria' Spectre B atm-.nu
Astoria, from upprr town to Aldercoye, is
excited oyer what is supposed to be ghostly
yisitations. Seyeral persons affirm that re
cently they hare, when going home late at
night, seen a spectre boat, with set sail and
lone oconpant, glide out on the bay and dis
appear down tbe river. The first man to
report the matter was a Russian Fin, and
when he told the story he was laughed at.
The next morning another fisherman named
Stevenson reported that he also bad seen
the strange boat that disappeared down the
river. With this corroborative testimony
the curiosity of tbe neighborhood was
aiouscd and the next night a watch was set
for the supposed phantom. After many
hours of waiting and watching tbe investi
gators were rewarded by sighting the ex
pected craft out in the channel. In the
boat sat a man who held the sheet and
guided the vessel. It was bright n-.ijiulight
and the boat and figure, surrounded by a
mist and halo, could be plainly seen. The
phantom boat glided swiftly seaward and
tbe men pulled away in chase, which wa
continued for more than a mile, when the
pursued came to a standstill, and the Steven
son party rapidly drew up lowaru iu
When their boits got within perhaps a
hundred yards of the spook the figure was
seen to arise and wave its nana, ana aiuiosc
simultaneously the boat tilted stern np-
wards as if eoing over a huge wave and dis
appeared. This thoroughly frightened the
party and without stopping to investigate
further they returned to the shelter of thtir
Some love-sick girl sends the following to
the Times-Mountaineer for publication,
If she felt as she writes she would hide the
feeling from the inquisitive gaze of the pub
lie, aud treasure it in tbe temple of her
heart of hearts. As regards the fellow
after whom she pines, we have made some
inquiry, and find that between the hours of
10 P. M. and 3 A. M. be can be found iu
one of our most popular saloons playing
"siuch" or "solo." He will not "come
back" until he holds four aces or can beat a
"heart solo." Tnis much for the consola
tion of tbe forlorn maiden:
Where art thou straying,
Roaming, delaying, afar from my side,
Dear one of my heart, waking or sleeping,
Ever I in keeping sweet memories
moments e er we did part:
Why didst thou leave me
E'er thou didst grieve me?
Still pining dear one for thee,
I am so lonely;
Grant me this only
Stay thou no longer away from my heart.
Why did we sever? You to be ever
Robbing my life of sunshine and bliss.
Since we were parted I have been
From loss of thy smiles and sweet, loving
Every to-morrrow brings me sorrow,
Tnat I am as far as ever from thee.
Tenderly heeding, list to my pleading-
Stay thou no longer away from my heart.
Come hack to the heart that is pming for
Waiting to greet you, lingering to meet
Oh, stay thou no longer!
Come back to the heart that ia true.
Insane SI an.
W. W. Union.
About 8 o'clock Tuesday, young Rorke
came in trom bis mothers farm, son tu oi
the city, aud informed Sheriff McFarland
that a crazy man had come to the farm early
that evening on foot, and built a big fire
near the barn. One of the ladies of the
household went out and asked him what he
wanted. The man answered by an inquiry
for the owner of the farm saying he wanted
to kill him. The lady then retreated and
informed young Rokeof the man's presence,
lie then went and coaxed the man to the
house and then to bed, after which he came
to the city after tho officers. Deputy Mac
kay accompanied by George Gutbride left
immediately tor the place, and returned
about 11 o'clock having the insane man in
clmr-fi. On the arrival of the officers at
the Rorke place, they awakened the mau
aud asked bim what he wanted. He said
that he owned a farm on Mud creek where
he intended going. He was coaxed out
doors, and handcuffed aud brought to the
citv. Durinir the drive in he talked con
stantly in a nighty way, but would not give
his name. JNo oue seemed to be able to
identify him. He is about 40 years old, of
low statue and quite bald, lio will be
given examination before the probate court
A fctad Incident. '
Spanirle Record.
The many friends and acquaintances of
Mrs. H. W. Hiuton, who lives about one
and a half miles west of town, were sur
prised and shocked to learn that on yester
day morning without the least premonitory
symptons, the lady suddenly became insane.
In one of tbe paroxysms she endeavored to
seize a butcher-knite which ner daughter,
Susie, was using, and it was only after a
desperate struggle tbat tbe girl succeeded in
freeing herself from her mother's grasp and
throwing the dangerous implement into the
stove. It required the services of three or
four persons to control the unfortunate lady
until the arrival of Dr. Hoxsey, who found
it necessary to administer strong sedatives
in order to allay the excitement and to re
main constantly beside her for several
hours. The cause ot this surprising affair
is a mystery at present. After ten days of
intense suffering the lady regained her
letters Advertised.
The following is the list of letters re
maining in The Dalles poatoffice, uncalled
for Saturday, November 16, 1889. Persons
calling for these letters will please give
the date on which they were advertised.
Bailey, Miss Emma Knopp, Theodore (3)
Camel, Mrs Rosey Lewis H W (2)
Clark, Walton McLean, Frank
Clark, Chancy Moody, W D
Cronin, Katie Neisser, Benn (2)
Clausfield, Mr Nills, F M
Hall, Mrs E Nolan, J M
lilebatiia, John Obrin, Mrs Julia
Hart, J M Thayer, E P
Hill. B A Wright, M
Jackson, Mrs J , Wilgus, Will H
Keating, T Willey, Bob
Kees, Chas Wyndham, A
J. B. Crosskn, P. M.
Advice to mothers.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup, for
children teething, is the prescription of
one of the best female nurses and physi
cians in the United States, and has been
used for forty years with never-failing
success by millions of mothers for their
children. During the process of teething
its value is incalculable. It relieves tbe
child from pain, cures dysentary and diar
rheas, griping in the bowels, and wind
colic. By giviug health to the child it
rests the mothnr. Price 35 cents a bottle.
Having appointed Mess. Jos. T. Peters &
Co., sole agents for Wasco county for the
sale of Hill's Patent Inside Sliding Blinds,
they are the only ones authorized to make
contracts for these blinds. Tho Hill Patent
is the only Sliding Blind that gives perfect
satisfaction. Be sure to call on Jos. T.
Peters & Co. Ward S. Stevens,
Sole agent for The Hill Sliding Blind As
sociation for Oregon and Washington.
81 Yamhill St. Portland, Or.
A SKfti Investment.
Is one which is guaranteed to bring yoq satisfac
tory results, or in case of failure a return of pur.
chase price. On this safe plan you can buy from
our advertised drugnrist a bottle of Dr. King's New
Discovery for Consumption. Ic is guaranteed to
brio relief io every case, when used for any affec
tion of throat, lungs or chest, such as cotmuuiption,
inflammation t.f lungs, bronchitis, asthma, whoop
ing couifh, croup, etc., etc. It is pleesant and
agreeable to taste, perfectly safe, aud can always be
depended uon. Trial buttles free at Snipes it Kia
craly'e drug sture.
BIcrit Wins,
We desire to say to our citizens, that or yean we
have been selling Dr. Kmgs New Discovery lor
Gonsunintion, Dr. Kingr'a New Life nils, Bucklen'i
Aniiia balve and Electric Bitten, and hive never
handled remedies that sell as well, or that have
given such universal satisfaction. We do not beu,
tat to gnarantee then) every time, and we stand
ready to ruiunJ the purchase price. If aaUafjctory
results du not fohow their use, These remedies
have won their great popularity purely n their
merits. Skives Kunuukr, DiugglsU.
When Baby was sick, we gave her Castorfa,
When she was a Child, she cried for Castorfa,
When she became Hiss, she clung to Costoria,
When Hff1 n"". 1" gava Umm PartnrU,
CniCAQO, Nov. 13 The Cronin sus
pect Kuoze is annoyed by the statements
io the local papers that he Is to make a
confession. To day he wrote a letter to a
German piper, asserting that be bus no
confession to m ake, and that lie knows
nothiug about tbo Cronin case, and wonld
gladly tell, if be did. The state's attor
ney bas promised bim freedom if he turns
state's evidence. He says tbat his con
nection with Dan Cougblin was limited
to the distillery esse, and asserts his be
lief in the gnill of Burke andsome of tbe
other defendants.
CmcAOO, Nov. IS The News says a
man was arrested to niht by the police,
whose identity tbey refuse to reveal, bat
Who they admit is an important witness
in the Cronin case. The News says
from the description obtained it is
lieved tbe man is tbe long-looked for
Linkville, Or., Nov. 12. J. M. foun
tain indicted for itu attempt at rape, nas
acquitted to day in tbe citcuit court.
Fountain was accused ot enticing little
girls into tbe back room of bis store and
takmg improper liberties with them.
Several little girls, ranging in age from
10 to 13 years, are supposed to bave been
his victims. He was indicted on a charge
ot having attempted to rape tee 13 year-
old daughter ot Is. i . Crouch. The othei
little girls were not allowed to testify,
and Fountain escaped on account or in
sufficient evidence, as it could not be
proven that be bad attempted or com
mitted any crime.
There is considerable feeling against
Fountain iu the community and further
Indictments may be found against bim
London, Ky., Nov. 12. The French-
Eversole feud at Hazard, Ky., has broken
out afresh. Several have been killed.
Louisville, Nov. 12. A letter received
this afternoon , duted Hy den, November
11, says: A tight occurred in Hazard
Thur.day, beginniug at 8 P. M and con
tinuing hlty two hours, resulting iu the
death of threo or fonr and the wounding
ol several otbers. Aout nlty on one
side and fifteen on tbe other were en
gaged. Persons fiom that section say Ed
Campbell and Jobnny McKnight, of the
Eversole yarty, were instantly killed, snd
J r leld, jailer of Perry county, and bis
young brother, were badly wounded.
The Fields will certainly die. Since the
soldiers were in Perry county a year ago,
things have been comparatively quiet,
though several killings bave occured at
Chicago, Nov. 12. At the opening of
the Cronin trial tbis morning, btate s At
torney Longenecker offered tbe hairs
which the experts had examined, in evi
dence, but did not offer the other speci
mens, sucb as the blood-stained pieces of
Forrest, for the defense, demanded that
tbe chips be put in also, aud that tbe hair
be left in the custody of the clerk. This
led to a bitter dispute between opposing
counsel, which was finally dropped, and
salesman Hatfield, who sold the furnl
ture to J. B. Simonds, was called to tbe
witness chair. He po.-itively identified
the frame of the satchel found in the
sewer Friday, as corresponding in size
with tbe one which he sold to Simonds,
and that tbe material of the cover and of
tbe handle were tbe same. The frame
was nduiitted in evidence.
Paulino Hoestel!, a washerwoman, tes
tified tbat she passed the Carlson cottage
between 8 and 9 o clock on the night of
the murder. She said tbat when a horse,
drawing a buggy in which there were
two men, was driven np to the cottage,
the larger man got out of the buggy, and
taking a satchel or box i ut of tbe buggy,
entered the cottage. The driver of tbe
while horse at once turned and drove
buck toward Chicago. Witness stated
that she then heard somebody crying,
"oh, God !'' and then tbe sound of bard
blows and ot somebody falling.
STOCKTON, JNOV. 12. O. A. IWiS, ft
preacher living ne-ir Lockeford, early this
morning snot ana Killed bis wile, tils o-
year old son and himself. He was a
Methodist preacher for several years, but
lately bad been an itinerant Cnngrtga
tionalist, traveling about selling books.
He bad not lived happily with bis wife
and they separated some time ago. She
snpported herself and the boy by teach
ing school near Lockeford, and made her
home at the residence ot Frank Foster.
For some time past Boss has been driv
ing to tbe scuol house and taking bis wife
borne at the close of the Bchool hours. He
did this yesterday, and remained with her
all njgbt. He arose at o o clock this
morning and shot her through the tem
pie witn a pistol while she was asleep,
killing ber ijstantly. The report awoke
the little boy, who slept tn an adjoining
room. He rushed into bis parents room.
and bis father shot bim twice, once in tbe
ch?ek and once in the temple, causing in
stant death. Before Foster's family
could reach the room, Ross shot himself
in the head and soon died. Tbe cause of
he tragedy is not known, bat an inquest
will be held this afternoon.
Cbeuit D'Alene City, Noy. 13. The
second fire within a month occurred in
this city Sunday morning, at 2:30 .o'clock.
in which the city jail, a wooden structure
of one story, about 13x13, was totally de
stroyed. A prospector, P, J. Broen by
name, who was unfortunate enongh to be
incarcerated tbe evening previous, was
burned to death. From tbe evidence at
the inquest held by Judge Russell tho
jury rendered a verdict tnat "deceased
had come to bis death by bis own hands
in an attempt to burn his way out of jail."
Breen was an ex-soldier, having served
wo terms of enlistment, and was about
40 years of age. As a prospector and
gnide he was not thought well of by his
brother workmen, but the sad manner ot
his death bas created muoh sympathy
throughout tne community.
Trinidad, Col., Nov. 13. No further
particulars bave been received to-dsy re
garding damage or loss ot life by the late
snow storm. A number of cattlemen
were interviewed by a representative of
tbe Associated Press to day. They do
not appear very cheerful. However, they
hardly think tbeir loss will lie as great
as at first supposed. The Denver and
Fort Worth road got their passenger
trains through to-da,y, the first in eleven
days. A light snow is falling to-night
again, but nothing serious is anticipated,
as the weather has gieally moderated.
Crnr of Mexico, via Gilveston, Nov.
13. Among the papers found upon tbe
assassin of General Corona was a letter
written by himself, which showed the roan
to be imbued with nihilistic ideas. Tbe
flag of tbe TJnited States legation is at
half mast for the murdered general. He
will be buried at Guadalajara at the pub
lic request.
Marina Pascena has been - declare 1
governor ot Jalisco.
Port Towksend, Nov. 13. Informa
tion bas been filed with tbe collector of
customs at this port that British fisher
men are trespassing on American waters
and catching fresh salmon for tbe salmoq
canneries of Fraser river, Butish Colom
bia. .The British steamers anchor just
inside the British line, near Point Roberts,
Whatcom county, and send small fishing
dories into American bay, a mile distant,
where Ibe salmon are plentiful, and load
the boat. The flsb aro then taken to the
British Columbia canneries.
New Tore, Nov. 13. Eva Ingersoll,
the daughter of Colonel Robert G. Inger
soll, married Walstofl H. Brown, a local
lawyer to day. Tbere was no religions
ceremony. They simply agreed in the
presence of witnesses to become husband
and wife, and sealed the contract hy
signing the necessary papers. The wed
ding occurred at Colonel Ingersoll's resi
dence and was a quiet effair, only the
frienas being invited. The ceremony
was performed by Judge Barrett, of the
supreme court. a.pd. Ijfelong friend of Col
onel iugersoll and of the bridegroom's
lamily. Alter tbe ceremony tbere was
quiet wedding breakfast. The pilr
started in the afternoon for a tnp to
THE LATKoT suspect released.
Chicago, Nov. 13. P. McMamira, the
min arrested late last night on suspicion
of being J. B. Simonds, was released this
evening, nothing being tonnd to warrant
bis detention. The Cronin jury was
taken to the Grand opera bouse this even
ing as divtrtion from the tedioueness of
tbe trial.
Pbnver, Col, Nov. 13 As the silver
nonvention progresses it increases in in
terest. Delegates keep pouring in, and
It is a novelty to see people of all politi
cal faiths working band in hand on any
particular question. "Free and unlimited
coinage" is tho war cry alike of Repub
licans, Democrats and Prohibitionists.
The fact tbat tbe people of St. Louis saw
fit to take the the initiative in this move
bss worked to its good in that resolutions
were adopted to-day favoring that jdace
for flie world s fair. Another recolutinn
adopted recommends congress to provide
lor tbe coinage of at least $4,000,000 of
silver each month. Judge Symes and
other gentlemen have made eloquent
speeches, it is not likely tbe convention
will conclude its labors before to-morrow
Chicago, Nov. 13. In the Cronin case
this morning. Judge McConnell decided
that the evidence as to the trial and ex
pulsion of Dr. Cronin from the Clan-na
Gael in 18S5 was not admissible.
Nothing of importance was developed
uy witnesses to-day and an early recess
was taken. Tbe impression is that the
state's evidence is all in.
At the ootning of the afternoon session
the s'ate's attorney said the case for tbe
people was closed except the testimony
of Clancy, of the New York Herald, who
would be here to morrow. On applica
tion by the defense for time to prepare
its case the court decided to adjourn till
Saturday. Clancy will testify as to a
conversation with O'Sullivan.
another important suspect.
Chicago, Nov. 13. The Intcr-Ocean
will say to morrow that another import
ant Cronin suspect bas come to light in
the person of a former resident of Lake
view, an Irishman named McDonald. He
is said to now be in Europe and tbe police
are endeavoring to locate him. Before
the murder, it is said, the neighbors no
ticed tnat McDonald was frequently vis
ited by suspicious, looking characters.
After the disappearance of Cronin Mc
Donald suddenly appeared to be in
affluent circumstances, and talked about
a trip to Europe, exhibiting steamship
tickets. May 19 tbe family disappeared.
The state's attorney refused to talk
about tbe man.
ATLANTA, Nov. 14. The report of the
committee on law occupied the time of
tne convention of Knights of Labor this
morning. It was decided that on Satur
day the convention will go into commit
tee of tbe whole to consider tbe state of
the order. Several committees were ap
pointed out oniy routine worK was done.
At tbe afternoon session the report of
tne law committee was resumed. The
most important change made was to al
low tbe transfer of a local assembly to
any other district assembly or to a general
nssembly, without tbe consent ot either
the district, national, trade or state as
sembly, as heretofore required. It was
propot-ed to amend tbe fourth plank of
the platform, and a discussion arose,
which lasted until adjournment.
Lexington. Ky., Nov. 14. .Mrs. Wil
ham C. Goodloe, widow of the late Col
onel Goodloe, who was killed here re
cently, is said to be an applicant for ap
poiutment to tne position ot collector of
internal revenue for the Seventh district
of Kentucky, made vacant by the untime
ly death ot her husband. It is urged in
ner oeiian tnat, aitnougn she owns the
country borne occupied by tbe family, tbe
death ot uolonel Uoodloe removes tbci
chief source of income and materially in
terferes with their cbensbed plans for
the future. Mrs. Goodloe bas eight chil
dren, seven of whom are dependent upon
ber tor support and education, and she is
a woman of superior business, qualifica
tions ana executive ability.
FIRE in a mine.
Pottsville, Pa- Nov. 14. At Middlo
Creek colliery, near Tremont, a blast was
hred in a breast cut yesterday and ignited
a ''leader," and this fired a large quantity
o( loose coal lying in tbe breast and
threatened tbe destruction of tbe mine.
While fifteen men were at work this
morning extinguishing tbe flames a mass
of coal fell, burying four of their number
at tbe face of the burning breast. Tbe
remainder went heroically to work to
rescue tbe bodies of tbeir comrades.
wbich now threatened to be consumed by
the fire, aud finally reached them. To
their astonishment they found tbem all
alive, but so badly burned and iniured
that they cannot recover.
Washington. Nov. 14. Commercial
Agent Smith, at Mayence, Germany, re
ports the prevalence ot good prices for
meat in Germany, caused by a firm of
butchers in Mayence, who are trying the
experiment ot importing live oxen trom
the United States, and that arrangements
have been made for the shipment from
Illinois to Germany of 900 head of fat
oxen within two months. This is tbe
first time live oxen from the Uuited States
bave been imported into Germany. The
ffr&t lot of cattle arrived tbe week preced
ing the report, and tbe animals were sold
at a piice 10 to 15 per ceut. ltss than
German cattle, notwithstanding tbe heavy
cost of transportation and customs duty.
Clayton, N. M., Nov. 14. Don Louis
Baca, a prominent Spanish sheep raiser,
of Ute creek, bas just arrived at tbis place
and gives a very sad account of tbe late
buzzard in tbat region. Jive Mexican
sheep herders perished in his neighbor
hood. The bodies of four of them have
been, fonnd. The snow completely cover
tbe ground from Clayton tu the Canadian
nver, a distance ot lao miles. JUany
Mexican families are in a destitute condi
tion. Owing to tbe heavy snow, they are
unable to move from tbeir plazas in order
to lay in a supply of food. Mr. Baca
tbinks other bodies .wil.l be recovered as
soon as tbe enow melts, as several men
are missing.
Chicago, Nov. 14. Tbe reformers' con
vention nearly split np in a row this
morning, the greenbackers claiming tbe
committee on resolutions had not given
tbem a fair show. The matter was final
ly smoothed over, however, and tbe day
was consumed in the discussion of vari
ous needed reforms. To-night the con
vention ended its deliberations. It was
decided tbat tbe organization should be
known as the "national reform party,"
and a committee was appointed to lormu-
late an address setting forth its aims.
Butte, Mont, Nov. 14 On the con
struction branch of the Northern Pacific,
fifteen miles east of here, in Jefferson
county, six men were instantly killed, and
two others bad tbeir eyes blown out, by
the premature explosion of a blast Tues
day night.
Helena. Nov. 14. The election
in Silver Bow county is growing worse
daily. Tuesday Judge DeWolf retired
from office and Mi Hatton, democrat,
who is elected by counting Tunnel pre
cinct, took his chair. He also recognized
as sheriff of the county Sullivan, the
democratic candidate, wbose case was
analogous to his own.' L'oyd, who was
the old sheriff, and who was the republi
can candidate at the last election, claims
that lie was elected by tbe throwing
out of Tunnel precinct, and refuses to
surrender the keys of bis office and of
the jail to Sullivan. To-day the baoeas
corpus cases of tbe two men under indict
n.ent for dynamiting were called up by
Judge McIIatton, but Lloyd refused to
surrender tbe prisoners to Sullivan, who
wag directed to produce them in court.
Hamilton, the contesting judge, opened
another court, and L'oyd bioaght tbe
prisoners before him.
Am a ffeetli.mate I arila;.
Oregonian, Oct. 17.
It was learned on tbe streets yesterday
evening tbat Mrs. C. P. Ferry, accom
panied by ber little son and a female
traveling companion, was in tbo city on
ber way to San Francisco. A reporter at
once made f e rounds of tbe hotels, bat,
after a long, dilligent search, failed to
find her name registered at tbe leading
A gentleman who saw tbe parting of
tbe pair at Tacoma. states that while
waiting for tbe train Mr. and Mrs. Ferry,
to while away the time, walked back and
forth on tbe depot platform, with their
arms locked, chatting pleasantly and ap
parently as loving as it is possible for a
newly married couple in the first stages of
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorla.
2nd k MONROE,
The North Pacific Trunk Mfg. Co.
Vermont Merin'65
Owned by Severence fc Peet, of California,
We have since imported from such breeders as Baiter, Shippee, Strowbridge,
Woolsey and Bullard. Our sheep are large, with good constitutions,
Fine, Long, Staple and Heavy Fleeces.
Our Bucks are now to be seen on Five Mile. We invite an examination of
our stock and a correspondence.
Prices Oreatly lie duo cd.
E. S.
tbe bli-isful honeymoon to be. "When the
train pulled out Mr. Ferry assisted his
late bosom companion and their little
son into the car, and then sat down with
them until the tram was ready to start,
ft., j . ... .
ineir conduct lowaru eiicli other was
very affectionate, and those who were not
acquainted with the sensational circum
stauces leading to their separation could
ever know tbe barrier between them.
The Salem Statesman says that Daniel
Webster, some half century ago, declared
tbat Oregon Territory was -so far off that
It could never be governed by the United
Slates, and a delegate in congress would
not reach - Wadhiogton until a year after
the expiration of bis term." Tbis puts us
in mind of the account given of the ridi
cule heaped upon the firnt proposition for
a railroad. "Why," remarked our revered
forefathers, "tbo bare idea is preposter
ous. O0I7 think of the difficulty of keep
ing those steam wagons on the track,
while-running at the remarkable speed of
ten miles an hour."
10 urn city, NOV. 9, to tne wlfs of Mr. M.
P. Blasen, a daughter.
JORDAN At Cascade Lockn. Nov. Uth. to Urn
wife of Mr. E. J" x an, a son.
Out of the Breastworks. j
Tate Springs, Tknn., July 4, 1888. J
The Swift Specific Co., Atlanta, Ga.:
Gentlemen Seven years ago I contracted
an exceedingly bad case of blood poison. I
tried a physician, the best at command, but
secured no benefit. My throat bejjan to
get sore, and my body covered with sores
and ulcers. Going from bad to worse, I
felt that my grave must be reached in the
near future. I gave up the doctors' treat
ment, and with a despairing hope I com
menced taking your medicine. I began to
Improve from the first bottle, and in a short
time the ulcers healed, and my skin cleared
oS and was entirely well.
One year ago a case of catarrh developed
in my system. The physician did his best,
but could not cure me ; but two bottles of
Swift's Specific gave me permanent relief.
Kaufman. Tex., Tune 33, 1888.
The Swift Specific Co., Atlanta, Ga.:
Gentlemen I have been afflicted with a
sUn disease for about twelve years, and the
best medical treatment failed to give me re
lief. I am now using Swift's Specific and
have received the greatest benefit from its
cse. Yours truly, WilJokx. .
For sale by all druggists.
Tax Swift Specific Co.,
Drawer 3, Atlanta, Ga.
New York, 756, Broadway.
London, Eng., 35 Snow HH.1
Land Offloa Bullring,
Is afent lor
California InHnrma.ee Cj, ol Baa FraaoiiM
oardlan. of London.
Lyon, o London. '
MacEaehern & MacM
Have Just Received a
Direct From Manufacturers.
fgTCall and see them at
12 Second Street.
Of the various Baking Powder flta
trated from actual test.
CRA ITS (Alum)...
BOMFORO'S ftcah)
BABFORSI (wbea truh)
CBARH (Alum Powder)
DAVIS and O. K. (Alum)!
PI0IEEH (San Franciaoo)
CUB .....
DR. PRICE'!..,
tUIFORD'S (None Such), wbea not fresh,
PEARL (Andrews t Co.) aWaWWaWnl
BraTFO&D'S (Phosphate), wbea not fresh. ..n
Reports of Government Chemists.
" The Royal Baking Powder is composed of
pure and wholesome ingredients. It does not
contain either alum or phosphates, or other In
jurious substances.-EDWAKD G. Love, Ph.D."
" The Royal Baking Powder is undoubtedly
the purast and most reliable baking powdet
offered to the public
" Hbmbt A. Morr, M. D., Ph. D."
'The Royal Baking Powder is purest in qual
ity and highest in strength of any baking pow.
der of which I bare knowledge.
" Wm. McMobtrie, Ph. D."
All Alum baking powders, no matter how
high their strength, are to be avoided as dan
gerous. Phosphate powders liberate their gat
too freely, or under climatic changes sutler deterioration.
Merino Bucks !
We would call tie -pedal attention of
wool growers to the extra quality of the
Spanish Merino Buck
Which we offer for sale this season. Our first
importation was from the flock of
Jersey Farm, The Dalles, Or.
A Perfect " Face Powder.
" ilaa'lrakaa; b4 L, Oragjlala,
Blakeley & Houghton,
C. E. Dunham.
Snlpeis & Kfner-sly,-
129 Second Street
The Dalles,
The City Flourini MU!i on kill Creek. Tor I ar
ticular Inquire of
octSwtf J. H. PHIRMAK.
seep! seed!
Strawberry Plants,
H. HORNMill Creek.
Thompson's Addition
Now Read for Sale on Tasy Terms.
How Is the Umotto boy while
Thla tnat ha. been sai-reTed and n!aUed In aero
tnat. with convenient streets and areouee and so
arranred thai purchasers can fet on block or ref
ers! acres in a body. The Unit ia emnnaratiely
level, soil excellent, water easily oDtaioea, location
pleasant, beautiful and easy to aseaat and Join Um
citj immediately on tne msL , -
Title U. S. Patent. Warranty Deeds.
The Dalles Land and Improvement Co,
For narUcalan apply at the office of the C wasps
room. 7 and 8, Land Otfios Beiklin, The Di Uee, Or.
apOd&wtf Baal Estate Agent.
DAN. BAKER, Proprietor.
The Best of Wines, Liquors and Cigars
always on band. ;
Free Lunch erery erenlcg. .
Manufacturer of and dealer in
Harness and Saddlery,
Second St., near Moody's Warehouse,
All Work
Unkran'eed to le Bf
Marble Works,
C. J. Smith, Prop'r.
Buy at Home and Save Freights and Agents'
lock Box rig. THK DALLES. OREGON.
B. CR08SE&, ,
Waahlartosi mt. bet. Mala saa tie oast.
The Dalles, Oregon.
Regular Auction Sa'ea of Real Estate, k.jsabold
Furniture and Genera! If srenaodis.
Wedneadajr Matmrdajr, 11 A.M.

xml | txt