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5 ' 5ii4VrllJ veN-eN jGi4sf IL9 1 ci ni 'ntb'nxi wrii iri vi 'v rii rwjw rpA rs 0 - 1 MOlUKTAIXEftK, Volume XXXII TlJIR.HODSTAlSBKK. X CONSOLIDATED 1882. THE DALLES, OltEGON, SATURDAY.' APRIL 16, 1892. NUMBER 36. U 1 1 II! r 'll :il FP Ml. rYvr PRINTED EVERY SATURDAY John Michell, Editor and Proprietor. TERMS OP SUBSCRIPTION. 8in copy, oua year Siugleeopy eb. months..!..... '-- " M-Terms strlctlv Id auvance ..S.0 .. 1.01 Entered at Oie Pottofice at The Dalle, Or., at aeamd C'Uu Matter for Irinmuiun wrong me mailt. LIST OF STATE ANDCOUHTY OFFICIALS. Governor . 8 . Pennoyer Secretary of State G. W. McBrida Treasurer. . Phillip Uetscban npeiinlendent of Public Instruction., fc. B. McElroy 1 .... wipu ntori ( 1. H. Mitchell Congressman................. B. Hermann Scats rcincsr. Frank Baker COCNTO. Sheriff D. L. Cates Clerk........ J. H.Crosseu Treasurer Geo. Ruch Commissioner. r rank Kinoud Assessor John E. Baruett Surveyor -. E. F. Sharp superintendent oi ruoue scnoois iruy -uKunj Coroner William Michel I Professional C rtU. JJB.' H. LOGAN. Physician and Surgeon, Omci: Booms 2 and 8 in Land Office Building 0. C. HOLUSTER, Phvsician and Surgeon, Booms over Dalles National Bank. Office hours Id A.M. to W M.,and from 2 o 4 P M Residence West end of Third street. JR. 8. B. WALTER. Physician and Surgeon. Diseases of Children a speciality. Erakinsville Sherman Co., Oregon. B.1C. TAYLOR, Physician and Surgeon. Boom No. 1, over Fonts a Wilson's, in Jackson House, The Dalle, or. JanlO B. W. E. RINEHART, . . Physician and Surgeon, Boom 1, Chapman Block, over Nielsen's store. Office hours 10 to 12 A il and 2 to 4, 7 to 8 P Besideace on Union Street corner of Ninth. JHCTHKKLiaD.il. D., C. M., Trinity . University. Toronto; F. T. M. C: M. C. P. and 8, Ontario; - Physician and Surgeon. Optics Chapman B ock, rooms 8 and 4. Rat.iDsncB Judn Tboinburv's. Second street. orncc Hours 10 to 12 a. m.: 2 to 4 aitd 7 to8 r. jjH, , F. TDOKEB, fclirm DENTIST. '.'41 Office over French & Co.'s Bank. wNiirous Uxid and Vitilized Ga painless extracting; en tor JB. O. D. DOANE, .. . Physician and Surgeon, nFVfrre Rami & and A Chamnan Block. ' . BESIDfcNCE No. 28 rourth street, one block south of court bouse. ' Office hours 8 to It A M, S to 5 and 7 to 8 P If . t. K ookdow. J. w . ooasoa. Q0ND0N CONDON, Attorneys at Law. Office On Court street, opposite the Id Court House, The Dalles, Or. 8. BENNETT, Attorney at Law, Office in Schanno's building, up-stairs. . The Dalles Oregon. yy- h. WILSON, V Attorney at Law, Booms 62 and 63, New Vog-t Block, The Dalles, - - -. Oregon j.i.SToar. . W. L. BAADSHAW. S' TORT BBADSHAW, Attorneys at Law. . - The Dalles, Oregon. J. KOONTZ, : BealEatate, Insurance and Loan Agent Agents for the Scottish Union and National In uranoa company of Edin Kirgh. Scotland, Capita 80,000,000. Valuable Farms near the City to sell on easy Office orer Post Office. The Dalles, Or. yiC J. ROBERTS, Civil Engineer and Surveyor .Office In Rachs building, corner of Second and wasnington streets. Address Box 107, The Dalles, Or. J M. HUNTINGTGN CO, , Title, Abstracis,- Real Estate anJ Fire INSCBANOK. The only abstracts of titles in Wasco County 139 SECOND STREET, THE DALLES, OR. -yyiLLIAM BLUM, ABCH1TKCT, THE DALLES, OREGON. Plans for buildings drafted, and estimates given. All letters eomins; to me through the post office will . receive prompt atiemoa Thompson's Addition DALLES CITY. Now Ready for Sale on Easy Terms. Now Is the time! to buy while PRICES ARE LOW. This tract has been surveyed and platted In acre tracts with convenient streets and avenues and so arranved that purchasers can get one block or sev eral acres in a body. The land is comparatively level, soil excellent, water easily obtained, location pleasant, beautiful and easy to access and joins the itv immediately on the east. Title U. S. Patent. Warranty Deeds. FOB BALK BT The Dalles Land and Improvement Co. For pardeuutra apply at the office of the Company Booms 7 and 8, Land Office Building, The Dalles, Or. COMK AND SEE THE PROPERTY. THORNBURY & HUDSON, Real B stale Areata. Denny, Rice & Co. Wool & Commission Merchants 610 Atlantic Ave., Boston. JEVCasb advances made on consignment. WATER NOTICE. -VN AND AFTER APRIL 1st. parties putsnir in or nsitir water closets wi h a continuous wi stream of water will be chanced $i vet month; pat- jent hut-o3j at the old rate. ftes-t Miscellaneous Oregon live stock o MUTUAL o INDEMNITY ASSOCIATION Home office Ashland, Jackson county, Or. J H LARSEN, AGENT-THE DALLES, OR. Will insure ainiinst all diseases or accident, or any cause of death or total disability, except by the cruel or careless act of the owner. Any disease or accid nt which rend rs the animal unfit for work or use is consi ered tot i saDility and the full mount of the policy w It be paia. In surance begins from the date of making ot poh.y . ! Animals under ten years old can be insured for two years. Terms reasonable and within the reach of al own- inir valuable cnttle, horses or she-p. No insurance Batten on stoat on tne rantce. Will examine any subject on appliCHt on in any part of Eastern Oreirtn. Insurance (riven for three- fourths of the value of the animal. Office, Second St., near the Old Mint, P. O. Box 847. J. H. LARSEN. The Dalles. BE OLD EgrABLlSHEV COLUMBIA BREWERY Second St., ast End. AUGUST BUOHLEB. PROP. Has been refitted throughout with the LATEST IMPROVED MACHINERY And is now manufacturing the Best Keg and Jottled Beer and Porter In Eastern Oregon. Mr. Buchler always aims to adopt the latest brew tnft apparatus and will furnish his costemers bee j equal to any n marker: wtf A. A. BROWN Keeps A FULL ASSORTMENT m m mwm,, AND PROVISIONS, Soecial Prices to Cash Buyers. Reopened at No. 109, Union Street L First Building north of Court House. Wftl rpmivfl nn nr ahnnt NnvffmhAr Tat. tn the first door east of Crandall & Burcett's furniture store No. 170, Second street. I . "WOOD EXCHANGE" SALOON. DAN BAKER. Prop'r. Near the Old Hint, Second St. THE DALLES, : OE. Keeps on hand the best . Wines, Lipriani Cigars. FREE LUNCH EVERY EVEHINC. 0. N. THORNBURY. T. A. HUDSON. THORNBURY & HUDSON, ire. Life & Accident INSURANCE Q2a.e3r to X-ioaoa. on BesI.Estate, Chattel and Personal security. Will attend to nil kind oj Land business be- . fore the U. S. liana Office. Rooms 7 and 8, up-stairs, U. 8. Land Office building, THE DALLES. OREGON. Charles F. Lauer, Proprietor of the Secontl St. Poultry and Fisli Market Will always keep on sale Puget Sound Fish, ; Chickens, Turkeys, Also, Provisions, Candies, Tobacco and Ciirars. Leave your orders, as they wll IB. receive prompt tention. HENBILKUCK, Manufacturer of and dealer in Harness and Saddlery, Second St., i r Moody's Warehouse, THE DALLES, - - . OREGON H uranteed t tiive 8s A )) after ti en CITY BAKERY -AND- Second and Union Streets. A. L. NEWMAN, Proprie tor THE DALLES Marble Works, ' C. J. Smith, Prop'r. Bay at Hem and Save Freight and Agents' Commissions. Lock Box 218. THE DALLES OREGON. w. S. EVANS, Successor to 8peichinger Bros. Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Fine Confectionery, Nuts, Fruits, Tobacco. CUcars, Etc Proprietor of the QDAKLH DArKY, The Dilles, Oregon 0. T. THOMPSON. A.W. FARQHER. THOMPSON & FARGHER, General Blacksmiths, Near Mint building, Second St. Horse-Shoj Bg and General Jonblng a Spooialty- Prises reasonable and to suit the times. FAMILY GROCERIES Banks 'The Dalles National Bank, OF DALLES CITY.R. President, Cashier, , ....Z. F. Moodj ...M. A. General Banking Business Transacted. Siht Exchanges sold on NEW YORK. SAN FRANCISCO, PORTLAND, OR. tsy Collections made on favorable terms at all ac ceasible oinU. S. SCHENCK, President. . M. BEALL. Cashier. FIRST NATIONAL BANK. OF 1'HG DALLEH, (Successor to) SCHENCK & BEALL. BANKERS, TRANSACTS A REGULAR BANKING BUSINESS BUT AND SELL EXCHANGE. COLLECTIONS CAREFULLY MADE AND J PROMPTLY ACCOUNTED FOR. DRAW ON NEW YORK, SAN FRANCISCO AND Directors i D P Thohpsoh, Fd M Williams, J 8 SOHSNCK, OSORSB A LlBBS, H M iiKALU. fnh Misoellaueona S. L. YOUNG, (Successor to E. Beck. ROCK FORD Quick-Train WATCHES Unequalled EXACTING SERVICE Used by are re- the U. a. cognized a TH B EST. Sold Coist 8n 8.SftTaJOb In orlnrlDnl serratorr citiescttowtu t exclnsiTe Locomonre Enflrlneera Con. durrtors &ntl other jewelers), with Full Wsuramj. BmUwmj men. They -DEALER IIS- batches, Clocks, Jewelry, DIAMONDS SILVERWARE, ETC. latches, Clocks and Jewelry Repaired AND WARRANTED. Second Stretet. THE DALLES, OR. THE BALDWIN Cor. Court and Front Streets, THE DALLES, : : OREGON. fe, Liprs and Cigars. None but the Best Quality of Liquors and the Best Brands of Cigars on sale. Kentucky Straight Whisky From $3 to $5 Per Gallon. A. BETTINGEN, JR., Proprietor. F 8. GUNNING. J. D. H0CKMAN. Gunning & Hockman GENEBAL . Blacksmiths. In the new shop on Second street, first blacksmith shop east of French 4 Co.'s brick block. Horse-Shoeing a Specialty. All kinds of work in iron, whether of sgricultuial implements or vehicles, doue in the most mechan ical style, and satisfaction guaranteed. . janiwkv . R. E. Saltmarshe AT THK , East Eg STOCK YDS, 'WZJLIa PAY THE HighestCash Price for Hay and Grain. DEALER IN LIVE STOCK. H. GLENN, Is again at his old stand and has on hand I IE, FINEST BRAND OF ENGLISH CEMENT Tanks of all sizes, from 1000 to 40,000 gallons, made to order. Or Contracts for all kinds of boildin g taken at the lowest furores. $10 EEWAED. LOST A BAY HARE, three vears old. branded something similar to a Z on left shoulder; weight 1112 pounds The above reward will be paid to any one giving me information that will lead to her recovery. JAMES MULC 'RE. decs Condon, Or. Ki n f -AT- 81 Third Street. J. O. MACK. WHOLESALE Liqour Dealer FRENCH'S Sooond Street. - BLOCK, The Dallas TELEGRAPHIC. War on Rangers Butte. Moot., April 8. Meager news his reached here to the effect that the cattlemen and range rustlers have had an encounter, in which the attacking partj was repulsed, and the thieves killed eigt't men and wounded several others. It is also stated that the robbers lost heavily Owing to the isolated character ot the country definite uews cannot be obtained for several days. Sheriff Rose, of Dillon, brings this news, which be beard at Lima, Idaho a few days ago. Reports of an en gageni ot have been daily iX peeled, as men are marching iu on the rustlers from all sections. This encounter is supposed to have occurred on Green River, where the outlaws have their winter quarters, TWO DEAD MEN. Word comes Irnm Billings, Mont., that the bod? of a man, as yet unidentified. was tound Wednesdey eveuing in a se cluded place about ten miles from there. He bad been shot in the bead, and bad been dead, it is conjectured, about ten days. Two dead hordes were also tound witN bridles on, lying close bv. There have been two others mysterious disan pearaores of Wyoming rustlers who were en route to Uaoada within tbe past two weeks. This band of horse and cattle thieves was incorporated under the laws of Wyoming, under a high sounding name. Plans lor a war oi extermination have been in progress of formation siocr last tall. Besides tbe party of tweDty five that started out from Bi lings, it is learned a party left Big Timber March 17, under tbe leadership of Him Roberts. The party comprised thirteen men, all of them frontier and mountain men. They loaded, two cars with riding and pack animals, guns, ammunition and food. Their departure was kept a secret as far as possible, the newspapers being isked to withhold all inform-xion for the I re.'ent It is row known $100,000 baa been raised for this expedition and tbi men are paid $1000 each to go out and tight. The leaders set $2500 Blood v work is expected as tbe outlaws are de termined not to yield to arrest. Blaine's Friends) are Mna. Washington, April 8. The stones which have been assiduously circulated tbe past weeK in reference to Mr, Blaine's supposed willingness to accept tbe nomi nation for tbe presidency bave created a good deal of comment in Washington, and have been a source of anuoyance to Mr. B'ainc's friends. Senator Hale said today to a correspondent that there was absolutely no foundation for them. "I do not speak for Mr. B'aine,'' he said, "be- t ause I bave no authority to do so; but I know be stands today as he did when be wrote .bis letter of withdrawal. He has not reconsidered bis determination, and be has given no intimation of any inten tion to reconsider it. There is not tbe slightest truth in the report that he was worried into writiDg that letter. He did it after full co isideration, of his own free will, and in opposition to the wishes of some of his best friends, and nothing has happened since to make him change bis mind.' A senator who has been as close to Mr. Blaine during tbe past twenty years as any man in public life said today that "the agination which had been started during the past few days did not originate with any body who was friendly to the sec rutary of state. ,'Mr. Blaine does not want the nomination," be said, "and be could not take it. It is unjust to him to con tioue tbe nse of bis name." Broke His Skull. Spokane, Wash., April 8 John Solo man, a Spokane Indian, came into town this morning and swore out a warrant for the arrest of another Indian, Sam Moixto, and bis brother, Boscele, charging them with assaulting ith attempt to kill Ellis Sal Su-Tee-Cbee, an Indian who lives down on Hangman creek near tbe old wigwam of Chief Garry. As near as could be learned, tbese lour Indians were drinking and gambling near ibe Seattle, Lake Shore and Eastern bridge, west of tbe city, when a dispute arose between them. Boscelo seized a heavy piece of iron and struck Ellis over the bead, frac turing his skull aud perhaps inflicting fa tal injuries. Tbe fracas occurred night before last, and Sal 8u Tee Cliee was taken to a tepee on Hangman creek, where be bag been lingering between life and death ever since Constable Nolan and Officer Barlow arrested three Indians this morning whom Soloman accused of assaulting Sal-Su -Tee-Cbee, and brought tbem too the city and put'them in care of Judge Dunning until their case can be investigated. The Insanity Plea. Melbourne, April 8 It is believed the triai of Deeming will prove one of the most interesting ever taken place any where in tbe world. As already stated, the defense will be insanity, and many experts will be called to testify as to tbe spec es of madness with wmch bis coun set claims be is afflicted. No denial baa yet been made by. tbe defense that Deem ing did hot commit all tbe murders attri buted to bim. In fact, bis counsel by bis tactic admissions at tbe coroner's inquest, shows be believes bis client is at least guilty of tbe killing with which be is charged, but claims that, owing to tbe congenital influences, be is not responsi -ble for his homicidal mania. Efforts will be made to secure a prolonged adjourn ment of his trial in order to enable wit nesses to come from England to testify as to tbe state of the prisoner's mind when he was a boy. Swift Ketrlbatton. Berlin, April 8. Deacon von Pon ioeki, an important citizen of Eoscilec, Prussian Poland, was fatally shot in bis bed by fonr masked men last night His wife, lying alongside ber husband was uninjured. The village was aroused and an expedition organized to bunt tbe assassins. Tbe assassins were surrounded in a wood nearby and two were shot dead by villagers. Tbe other two, seeing escape impossible, shot themselves, dying instantly. When tbe bodies were ex atnmed, letters of instruction were found on tbem with the words, Executive Committee of the Polish Anarchists," containing instructions to murder Deacon von Poo in ski and to commit other out rages, showing that tbe Polish anarchists are thoroughly organ ized . Election Murder In Halhenr. . Yale, Orn April 6. William Humbert was shot and killed yesterday in the road, about a balf mile from bis residence on Dry Creek, between Yale and Westfall. A primary election of delegates to the Democratic county convention was beld at tbe little schoolbouse on tbe Bully Creek Flat tbe 5th. William Humbert was there, and during the evening be and John Bailey bad a quarrel about voting, Afterwards Bailey was around tbe polls with 'bis arm cut, claiming that it was done bv Humbert. Humbert lett for home in the evening and had come to tbe bill within sight of his bouse when Jobn Bailev. bia brother William, and a young man, Lee Mullen, who was hired by tbe Bailey bovs, overtook him. Mullen it appears had nothing to do with the kill ing. The Baileys opened fire at close ranee, so close that their victim was powder burned. Humbert was unarmed He was shot four times through tbe back and fell dead trom his horse. The Bailey brothers were arrested that eve oiog, and are now in jail at Vale. Talk ot lynching in tbe Iowa last night iu- ouceu bnerin Fell to put a strong guard in the jail. Nothing was done, however. At the coroner s inquest held yesterday the jury found the killing had been done by tde Btiley brothers.. They are both young men, unmarried and baye beeu engaged in tbe stock business on Bally creek tor several years. Tbe Cotton Tie BUI. Washington, April 9. Turner, of Georgia, closed the debate in tbe house today on tbe cotton tie bill. He spoke in favor of it and denounced tbe MeKinlev act. The biil then passed, yeas 167, nays 46. It was a strict party vote, except Goburn, of Wisconsin, O JNeili, ot .Miss ouri, and Inglis, of New Jersey, Demo crats, voted in the neeative. Tbe bill reducng the duty on tin plate was reported and reterred to the com mittee of tbe whole. Public business was then suspended, and eulogies on the late Representative M. H. Ford, of Mich igau, were delivered, alter which, as a mark ct respect to tbe memory of the deceased, tbe house adjourned. .Harder and Suicide. Winlock, Wash., April 10. A most awful tragedy occurred here at 10:20 to night. Richard Hancock shot and fat ally wounded his wife, and then turning the pistol fired a shot through bis heart. Hancock has been dissipated for some time, and has threatened tbe life of bis wife and family. He was trying to get his wife to get him money, with which to settle some pressing financial matter. and, she refusing, be quarreled with ber. She ran from tbe bouse pursued by her husband, who tired three shots, one pass ing through ber right lung, another through ber abdomen, and tbe third through her wrist. She cannot live till morning. The Miller Murder Case. Colfax, Wash., April 8 A full day has been consumed in tbe examination of J. H, Dwyer, tbe state's first witness in the Miller murder .case Tbe courtroom as crowded, many Oakesdale citizens being present Dwyer was at breakfast in the hotel at Oakesdale when the fatal quarrel occurred. His testimony was straightforward and all adverse to the prisoner. The latter sits in tbe dock, stolid and indifferent to the proceedings. Judge Kelly of Idaho. Boise, Idaho, April 9. The Hon. Mil ton Kelly, a pioneer resident of Idabo, died suddenly here this morning Mr. iielly was, in 1865 by President Lincoln, appointed associate justice of tbe Idabo supreme court, the appoint ment being tbe last official act of tbe martyred president. For seventeen years Judge Kelly was editor of tbe Idabo Statesman. His w:te died about one month ago. AU Were Browned. Nashville, Tenn April 9. Charles Beatty, Manson" Stevens, Joe Waters and James . Padgett, bovs, were ' drowned in the Tennessee River today near Lower Island. Tbe raft on which the four boys were on ran against tbe island and broke in pieces. Each seized bis nearest com panion, and, being in tbe middle of tbe river and none being able to swim, all were drowned. Four More to Be Recovered. Uniontown, Pa., April 9. The search party in tbe Hill Farm mine at Dunbar today brought to the surface tbe bodies of Barney Mnasb and David Haves, who were entomoed there in June, 1890. This makes twenty-seven bodies recovered. It is expected that four other bodies will be reached and brought out some time tonight. 1 Three of the Parry Drowned. New Haven, Coon., April 9. Rein- held Pretal, aged 35, Marz Bentz aged 50, and Lewis Lewenstem. aged 85, mem bers of a fishing party of eight German bakers, who, left this city this morning, were drowned in the harbor off Morris Cove this afternoon by their boat capsiz ing. What Blaine Wanted. ( Brussels, April 11. The Independ. ence Beige publishes In its night issue tbe first of two articles on The United States, South . America and Europe by Senor Maximilliano Ibanez, tbe well known Chilian writer. He reviews tbe circum stances of tbe Baltimore dispute between the United States and Chili, and attempts to show that the American government was quite wrong and unjustly exacting from first to last. He discards tbe idea that Blaine's policy was merely inspired by electioneering purposes and proceeds to show that it is part and parcel of a general policy aiming at results highly alarming to South American states and European nations, among which Great Britain, France and Germany stand first. Ibanez recalls tbe annexation of Cali fornia to tbe United States; tbe Wash ington cabinet's interference in the war between Uhiu and feru in laiv; tne pressure exercised in order to induce Pern ''to surrender its resources and freedom into the bands of tbe American firm of Grace & Donougbmore;" tbe med dling of tbe United States in the recent Chilian revolution : and, lastly, the Wash ington pan American congress, where, be says, Blaine attempted to destroy tbe in dependence of tbe South American states through tbe arbitration of a court which would have made tne united states master of tbe fate of the new world's Latin republics. - All these facts, besides tbe propose-1 Nicaragua canal, are set forth as show ing that tbe United States is resolved upon achieving, by might or right, tbe dream of a New World zollverein which would place both portions of America under its sway. In Uhlahoma Territory. King Fisher, O. T., April 11. Today there is an almost unbroken line of en campment along tbe borders of tbe Chey enne and Arapahoe reservation, and every moment the ranks of tbe boomers receive recruits. Most ot tbe boomers are of a fine class of immieTaots, although a num ber of Texas negroes, who are poorly equipped, are waiting on tbe south side. In spite ot the viguanoe oi toe soiuiers, some people bave slipped into tbe conn try, and wben tbe opening comes it is prooable every place onering any con cealment will be occupied by "sooners." Tbe facilities of tbe towns along tbe bor der are taxed to tbe utmost to accommo date tbe rnsb. A line has already formed in front of the land office. Tbe townsites ot the six new counties are surveyed and artistically named. Equals the Russian Famine. Atlanta, Gan April 11. The Evening Journal says: Pestilence ana iamine exist in tbe Exposition Mills factory dis trict as terrible as that in tbe czar's do minion. Tbe living are starving by degrees, and tbe dead are unburied. Many of tbe sufferers will be relieved by death before tomorrow dawns. Tbe article goes on to say that in this district ihe people are sufferm? with pneumonia, fever and measles, and have not food. fuel nor clothing. This factory district is just outside the city limits, and is reached oy the Marietta street-car line. It con - sists of over 200 roughly constructed one and two roomed frame bouses. I hi bodies of sufferers, whom death has re lieved, lie in the same room with those whom pneumonia or fever, is last leading to death, who have no one to even band inem a drink ot water, who bave no clothing or bedcovering, who lie about on tbe floor of tbe city ball, at home, or on tbe stieet, and shiver through the bleakness of the long dreary day. Eight Boys Drowned. Boston, April 11. Last evening In stiuctor A. F. Norburg, of the Boston farm school. Thompson island, left IbU city with ten boys connected with tbe school in a sailboat to go to the island. Midway the boat was upset by a squall, and all were thrown into tbe icy water, but managed to cling to the vessel. No relief came, and one bv ol6 they chilled through, slipped from the insecure sup port and drowned until the instructor and eight bovs wite gone. At tbe end of four hours the boat drifted ashcre with tbe two survivors. Tbe names of tbo drowned bovs are: Frank E. Hitch cock, Homer F. Thatcher, George F, Ellis, Thomas Phillips, William Curran, Charles H. Graves, Harry F. Loud, and Albert H. Packard. Death In a Fly W heel. Spokane, vVaBb., April 11. Word reached tbe city tonight that Bernard Pfifter, of the firm of Pfifter & Henry, proprietors ot a large sawmill eighteen miles northwest of the ci'y, was instant Iv killed at 5 o'clock this evening. Pfifter was engaged in pushing tbe sawdust from behind one of the belts into a new shnte just completed, wben his clotbibg caught in tbe belt and be was instantly beaten to death in the rapidly revolving fly wheel, nearly every bone in the body be ing broken. He was well known and highly respected in the community in which be lived. A Heartless Brute Cavtured. Spokane, Wash., April 11. William Hughes, of Stevens county was arrested Saturday by Deputy Sheriff Joe Warren, of Kootenai, Idaho, and Deputy Cole, of Spokane, on a warrant charging him with stealing. horses Irom a man named Taylor. He was taken to Collsx, where be arrived early this morning. Hughes is the man who cursed Sheriff Spencer wben be lay dying from a gunshot wound inflicted by tbe desperado Allen. The feeling at Col fax is very strong against him. TALK OF LTKCIIDG. Cowbovs Threaten to Avenue Murder of IV ill lam Humbert- trie Oregonian. .In tbe dispatch published yesterday in regard to tbe shooting of Humbert, it was stated that talk of lynching had in duced Sheriff Fell to put a strong guard around tbe jail at Yale where tbe Baileys were confined. It appears that the peo ple of Yale are very much in earnest about this matter, as yesterday morning Governor Pennoyer received a dispatch from District Attorney Charles F. Hyde at Baker City, stating that be was in re ceipt of a dispatch fron J. N Fell, sheriff ol Malheur country, as follows: I call on tbe governor, through you as district attorney, to send forthwith a co.npany of militia for tbe protection of William and Jobn Bailev, murderers of William Humbert.'' A mob has formed at tbe place of tbe murder and have threatened to take tbe prisoners out and hang tbem. I am expecting trouble hourly. The excitement is intense. Mr. Hjde added: Telegraph irder to me tor our company at once. I know the situation to be critical. Wire me the expense for tbe company to be at my order lor four days.' Governor Pennoyer at once telegraphed to Mr. Hyde as follows: Instruct tbe sheriff to summon a posse; if necessary, all of Baker county. An hour after. Governor Pennoyer re ceived this dispatch from District At torney Hyde: The county posse under the conditions is npt sufficient. Place company F, Ore gon National Guard, at my disposal lor four days. A telegram to me will be sufficient. To this Governor Pennoyer replied : Tbe people of Baker county will up hold the law. Summon posse. About noon Governor Pennoyer re ceived tbe following dispatch from Dis trict Attorney Hyde : Tbe murderer happened in Malheur county. Tbe people are all against tbe prisoners, and will not assist tbe sheriff. Lynching is threatened and danger is im minent. Order out our militia. They will not go without orders. Place tbem in my charge for fonr days. .Malheur county pays all the expense. company f ordered out. In reply to this urgent demand, and after having examined tbe law in regard to tbe matter, tbe following dispatch was sent: "To Charles F. Hyde: I . order the Baker City militia to support Sheriff Fell." ' Stlvestkr Pennoyer. . Tbe following dispatches in connection with the matter were also sent: 'To W. S. Bowers, lieutenant, command ing F company, Third regiment Oregon National Guard, Baker City: Support Sheriff Fell with your company in up holding the law. By order of tbe gov ernor. . R W. Mitchell, adjutant-general. To Lieutenant Colocel Thompson, Third regiment, Oregon National Guaid, Tbe Dalles: Order Company F. Third regiment by wire, to support Sheriff Fell. By order of the governor. R. W. Mitchell, adjutant-general. A Iilttle Girl's Kxperienee In a Light house. Mr. and Mrs. Loren Trescott are keep ers of tbe government lighthouse at Sand Beach, Michigan, and are blessed with a daughter, four years old. Last April she was taken down with measles, followed with a dreadful cough and turning into a fever. Doctors at home and at Detroit treated ber, but in vain; she grew worse rapidly, UDtil she was a mere "handful of bones." Then she tried Dr. King's New Discovery and after the use of two and a balf bottles, was completely cured. They say Dr. King's New Discovery is worth its weight in gold, yet you may get a trial bottle free at Snipes & Kinersly's drug store. 6 When Baby was sick, we gave her Cestoria, When she was a Child, she cried for Caatoria, When ahe became Itias, she clung to Caatoria, When she had Children, aha gave tnam Castoria. ITEMS IN BRIEF. From Saturday Dailv. Hon. A J." Dufur, sr., of Dutur, is in tbe city. JuduejLouis Davenport, of Mosier, is in the city. Dr. Vanderpool, of Dufur, is on our streets to-day. Considerable business activity was mani fested iu the city to-day. Circuit court will convene at Condon for Gilliam county next Monday. A large quantity of prunes were sold to day to local dealers for 8 cents a pound, The fish-wheel lately constructed on the beach was moved up the river yesterday, Extensive preparations are being made for the salmon fishing season, which will begin Monday. Sherman county baa tw6 baseball nines that are anxious to cross their bats with The Dalles club. Mr. C. W. Phelps and family removed from Portland to this city yesterday. They will make Ibe Dalles their future residence, We learn from the Moro Observer that during the past two or three weeks the weather has been very favorable for grow. lug gram. Frequent showers of rain have fallen dur- the past week, and the pro-pects for fruit and grain were uever better in the history o toe counciy. The only contest to day in the election of delegates was in Bigelow precinct, where there were fourteen uames on the ticket. and instructions were given to vote for only eignr,. I - . i - The delegates from Hood River to the Democratic convention, elected to-day, are r . M. Jackson, J. B. Rand, Lou Morse, Henry Prmue. M. V. Harrison and 8. XI. Blythe. The Democratic primaries passed off very quietly to-day. mere was little excite nient, as all matters were "cut nnd dried at the caucus, and voting was simply tieces sary to comply with tbe form. The Board of Pension Examiners of The Dalles have been instructed bv the Pension Bureau at Washington to hereafter hold regular nieetings on the second and fourth Wednesdays ot each month, instead of each w-ek as heretofore, beginning April 13th The board consists of Drs. Suaksltord, Doane and .Logan. 1 Mr. G. W. Inealls will speak at the Academy to-morrow morning at 11 o'clock on "The Possibilities of the World Evangelization in the next 20 years." Ref erence will be made to the work being done oy ail denominations in foreign lauds and the effect on immigration to our country. H,very one cordially myited to be present, Coudon Globe: Thos. Bledsoe, an old dent gentleman living in Lost Valley, met with a serious accident the first of the week, by oeing kicked by a horse. He was uncon scious for several hours, and being alone. made it doubly unfortunate for him. Dr. Micklin went over and administered to bis needs, and be will probably be out again in a tew days. A report issued by the Department of Ag riculture at Washington, D. C, shows that the total number of farms operated in tbe state of Idaho in 1890 was 6654, of which 5323 were irrigated to the amount of fifty acres each upon the average- That the an nual cost of water was ?0 80 per acre, and the average value of product harvested for the year reached $12.13 per acre. Arlington Jtecord: On April 4th J. H. Wood received an order for a cotha for Abe Greeuwood, who was found dead in his bed at Castle Rock Saturday, April 2d. He was a stranger there, and bat little can be ascertained as to his former relations. An inquest was held by T J. Carle, justine of the peace for lone precinct, who acted as coroner, and buried deceased as a charge on Morrow county. Venus, tbe evening star, has now become so bright that she cau be easily seen in the day time, if one knows where to look. As the planet increases ber distance from the sun her brightness increases. The greatest distance east of the sun will be reached April 29, and the greatest brilliancy on June 2. Mercury is visa ble in the west during the first part of the month. Saturn is in the constellation virgo, and is nicely situated for evening observation. He can be recognized easily by his lightness. Jup iter and Mars are not visible during the evening hours. Examination for admission to the Fresh, man class of Harvard college, the Lawrence scientific school, and the Harvard Liw, Medical and Veterinary schools will be held in the cbapel of the Unitarian church Port land, on Tuesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday, Jane 28 and 30, and July 1 and 2 1892. Candidates who wish to take the ex amination in advanced algebra, analytic ge ometry, advanced physics or chemistry, must assemble punctually at 8:30 o'clock A. M , on Tuesday, June 28; all other candi dates must present themselves at 8 o'clock A. M., ou Thursday, June 30. Further in formation in reference to the examinations may be obtained from the secretary of Har vard University, Cambridge, Mass., trom Geo. H. Preston, Seattle, Wash., or from Mr. Earl M. Wilbur, 225 Fifth St., Port land, Oregon. We learn from the Hood River Glacier that William A. Blaine, aged 21 years, 9 months and 24 days, died at the Locks last Wednesday. Mr. Blaine leaves a widowed mother and a younger brother and sister to mourn bis loss. He had been in the Locks for only a week or two having come from his home in Kentucky to find employment, that he might assist his mother. He had a severe attack of typhoid pneumonia soon after his arrival, and this caused his death. Tbe big-hearted people of the Locks did everything in their power for him, and his widowed mother may be comforted by the knowledge that tender, womanly hands smoothed bis pillow, 'and generous hearts provided for his every need. There were over one hundred persons attended the fu neral services and the long procession that followed the stranger to his long home, and tbe beantifnl flowers that decked his coffin, tell their story of sorrow and sympathy. A photograph of tbe procession was taken to be sent to bis relatives. From Monday's Daily. The river is rising rapidly. The salmon season opened to-day. - A light frost covered the ground this morning. Hon. A. R. Lyle, of Crook county, is in the city. Dr. Augustus Kinney and wife, of As toria, are in the city. Miss S. G. Kreibel returned from a short visit in Portland last night. Col. Sinnott and wife returned on the noon train from a short sojourn in Portland. Mr. Arthur H. Kennedy, foreman of the Arlington Record, spent Sunday and to-day yisiting relatives and friends in the city. Hon. J. B. Huntington, register of the land office at Burns, passed through the city on the midnight train, en route to bio home. Mr. A. A. Urqnhart will leave this even ing for .Napa vine, Lewis county, Wash., to be in attendance on the bedside of bis sick brother. Some fellow blew the bogle blast on the streets last night, and as A Co. was expect, ing to be ordered out at any moment it cre ated considerable excitement. Judge Bradshaw and Prosecuting Attor ney Wilson left on the midnight tram Sat urday for Condon, Gilliam county, where circuit court will convene next Monday. The Oregon Blood Purifier is Nature's own remedy, and should be used to tbe ex clusion of all other medicines in all diseases of tbe stomach, liyer and kidueys. apl-lm Mr. Peter Herke, at one time the genial clerk at tbe Columbia Candy Factory, bat now one of the leading business men , of Yakima, Wash., is spending a few days in this city, circulating among his many friends. Deputy Sheriff Cronin, of Eugene City, arrested in this city Saturday a man by the name of Holman for the crime of larceny by bailee, committed in Lane county. He was taken to Eugene Saturday night by the deputy sheriff. Justice courts furnish few items for news papers dunng tbese days of peace. It is in vain that a reporter looks over the record for anything of sufficient imports nee with which to make an item. He must go else where, and walk the streets to find a dog bght or a runaway. A report was current this morning that A x. was ordered to immediately march Malheur county, and our militia boys were jubilant at tbe prospect of going into active service. Wben tbe true import of the tele gram Uol. ihompson had received made known there was great disappoint meet manifested. Mr. F. A. Smith, of Adams, Umatill county, has been in the city for the past few days. He is an old resinebt of 1 be Dalles, and first settled in this vicinity thirty-nine years ago. Mr. Smith now nwus one of the most productive tarms in Umatilla county, and has several hundred acres under culti vatu u. Vale, the county seat of Malheur county, the place at which Humbert was killed, is fourteen miles west of Ontario, a station on tbe Umou Pacific. - The citizens are prin cipally engaged in the cattle business, and are a brave, fearless set of fellows. If Sheriff Feli succeeds in retaining his prisoners and preventing tbem from being lynched, with out bloodshed, he will be very fortunate. By this time Co.' F is on the tceue. and .these will undoubtedly preveut lawlessness, Alex Sutton, in the Cathlamet Gazette, has the following to say in regard to tbe fishing in the Columbia river: "There will be over 1200 boats fishing with gill nets this season between Oak Puint and the mouth of the Columbia, and by the first of May over $300,000 worth of nets will ba floating around, and no other place iu thj world can show such an amount of property, iu the way of gill nets, in a space of about forty miles. The value of the boats $200,000 will make it iu all over half a million dollars afloat. Augeno ifuard, April 7: Is ,i than Wolff, a commercial traveler for the firm of S. B. Kinkelspiel & Co., was in towu yesterday. He informed Juaeph Luckev that he met K R. Luckey at Sicrameoto, between Feb ruary 8th and 10th, and rude south with him quite a distance. He says that he knows Eugene well and could not possibly be mistaken; that he talked in his usual in telligent way, and noticed nothing wrong about him. When he last saw him he was pursuing bid journey southward. From this it would seem that Mr. Luckev is alive and well. Hon. A. R. Lvtle. en route to the Wil lamette valley, left three horses in the city. One of his sons yesterday attempted to drive one of the animals out to the pasture where the others are being ted. Wben opposite the Methodist church the horse became sick and dropped to the ground. It was found impossibte to move him to the stable, and by means of an improvised der rick the horse was placed in as comfortable position as'possible. Tho young mau stayed with the animal all night, and administered medicine to him with the greatest care. Surely a kind man is kind to bis beast. Mr. A. E. Mattbiesen was buried from St. Vincent's hospital id Portland yesterday, He bad been sick for some time, suffering from a tumor on the brain, and sot word to Mr. Hans Hansen to come down to see him. Mr. Hansen left immediately for Portland; but Mr. Matthiesen had died before his arrival. He was born in Seines, wig-Holstein Germany, aged 46 years. and for a long time was a resident of The Dalles. Mrs. Matthiesen died last January, and the death of Mr. Mat thiesen leaves four little children orphans. But, without doubt, these will find friends in the community who will care for them daring their tender years. From Tuesday s Daily. Next Sunday is Easter. Ex-Gov. Moody is in town to-day. Tbe baseball fever prevails at Fossil. Mr. J. D. Gibson, of Wasco, is in the Mr. Ed. Cross, of Salem, is in the city to-day. , One of the zephyrs, so prevalent in this latitude, blew to-day. ( Indians are killing sheep in Grant county, and several have . been arrested for the crime. Marriage license was granted yesterday by the county elerk to George Keller and JLoaisa Hern. The newly painted residences in the suburbs of the city gives a bright and fresh appearance to buildings. The salmon season has begun, but the riyer is not sufficiently high for a good run of fish in this vicinity. Tbe weather still continues cool, but veg etation is far progressed, and tbe season is quite favorable for grain and fruit. Our boys apparently takft more interest in fishing than in athletic games, and the base ball field has few contestants in this city. Business has not fairly begun in the East End et, bat warehousemen are making preparations for the reception ot the largeat clip of wool ever received. The corrals of R. E. Saltmarehe's stock yards are crowded with eattle to-day. They are from Idaho, aod will be shipped to the American Dressed Meat Co. at Troutdale. The corner stone of tbe new Congrega tional church will be laid to-morrow after noon at 2 o'clock. An appropriate program of exercises will be rehearsed on that occa sion. Fossil Journal: Silas rleeney dehorned over a thousand cattle at the Oilman rancb this week. But for the wet weather the number dihorned would' bave been much larger. North Idaho is infested with counterfeit ers and the Chinese from the dominion are stealing over the border. . Its mines bave closed down and all around it is having a hard time. Mr. T. H. Ward, formerly editor of the Wasco Sun, but now located at Portland in the practice ot law, is in the city. Mr. Ward is one of the Ann Arbor boys, and they always rake the lead. Eagle: Much inquiry from outside sec tions is being received daily regarding Grant county's mines, aod every indication points toward a now ot immigration in the mining camps this season not yet experi enced. Long Creek Eagle; Word reaches us that Jas. Small, on tbe Jobu Day river, lot.t 1000 bead of sheep during the disagreeable weather last week. Mr. Stewart's loss was also heavy, bnt tbe exact number was not learned. Mr. Henry Hudson, who is one of the substantial farmers in the viciuity of Dufur, is in the city to-day. He reports fall wheat in excellent condition, bat that spring grain is suffering irom the cold weather and the cut worm. Grant county News: Sheep raisers expeot to begin harvesting their lamb crop next week. Their sheep were in excellent con dition before the last storm, and grass on tbe range being good, they anticipate a heavy increase. Heory Heppner has let the contract for the erection of another brick building in Heppner. where tbe pioneer hotel formerly stood. Mr. Heppner, although interested in Arlington, does not spare any means to ward doing his part in building up Hepp ner. The Arlington board of trade is preparing to do a big Ipt of advertising all through the eastern states by means of newspapers, folders, stickers, etc. The board hopes to induce a lot of good and desirable immigra tion, by making known abroad Gilliam county's splendid record of 1S92. Mr. T. Day is, now in the employ of Mr. H. L. Ku.'k, but formerly of Minneapolis, Minn., has manufactured a harness now on exhibition in Kuck's store ou Second street that is tbe handsomest and most artistic in finish of any we have ever seen. It is all baudwork, solid rubber and gold trimmed and band creased loops. This would bear inspection in any city in the United States, and Mr. Kack may be proud of turning out such work in a far western city. A runaway occurred early this morning which made matters lively for a time. Mr. Field's team of horses attached to his milk wagon started on a ran from the residence of Judge Bennett on Fourth street, and ran down that street to Washington, when they turned the corner and collided with a locust tree on the alley in front of Judge Liebe's residence, pulling it np trom the roots. This changed their course down the alley, which soon brought tbem to a standstill. Fortunately no one was in tbe wagon at the time, and neither animal was injured, al though part of the harness was I adly dam aged. The Jubilee Singers last night at the comt bouse were greeted by a large and en., thusiastio audience, and every number in the programme wu received with rounds of applause. All renditions were in good tune and time, and the wonderful musical ac complishment of some of the performers was surprising. There is otly one of the original members with tbe company, but with the different changes they still main tain their reputation as musicians, and should attract an audience iu any city in the United States. Hood River Items. Glacier. The school assessment of this district is completed aod the directors will meet as a board of equalization at the post office Sat urday, the 16th, for the purpose of correct ing any discrepancies or errors that may appear therein. Idlewilde lodge of Odd Fellows will cele brate the anniversary of the order on the 26th. Lodges from The Dalles, Cascades aod Latourelle will be present and the brass band from the latter place will proba bly furnish music for the occasion. The armory is steadily approaching com pletion. We have heard it rumored that the lower story would be used for hotel purposes, but can find no foundation for tbe report: The building is roofed in and the painters are at work. Company D will take possession Saturday. - The frosts of last week did no damage to the fruit In fact it would be beneficial if one-half or more of the buds were killed. The prospects for a big yield of fruit of all kinds were never better, and although the season is early there is but little probability of further frosts severe enough to do any damage. Tuesday the Indian woman Nellie left for Pendleton. She was richly, not to say gaudily, dressed in a "toot assemble" - sur mounted with an Easte: bonnet that looked ' ke a section of the morning robes of spring. Her red blanket neatly rolled aod fastened with a shawl strap gave her a distingue ap pearance, and tbe equipoise of her bearing was only equaled by the sang froid with hich she grasped the car rail and swung herself aboard as the train pulled out with the easy grace of a Pullman porter, and the blushing diffidence and careless indifference peculiar to the saddle-oovered colored maid-' en of the Oregon woods. Cereal Production in Oregon. Tbe census office bas issued tbe follow ing statistics of cereal production in Ore gon for the census year ending May 81, 1890, compiled by Mi. C. E Kindt nnder tbe direction of Mr. John Hyde, special agent in charge of agriculture. Iu 1889 there were grown in Oregon 553.270 acres of wheat, which produced 9298, 224 bushels being at the rate of 10 81 . bushels per acre, as against 445,077 acres and 7,480,010 bushels at tbe census of 1880, the yield per acre in 1879 being exactly tbe same as in 1889. . The in cresse in tbe area in wheat over 1879, was 108,193 acres or 24 81 per cent and in yield 1,818,214 bushels or 24 81 percent. The number of acres oi oats grown in 1889 was 218,736, which produced 5.948, 594 bushels, being at the rate of 37.20 bushels per acre as against 151,634 acres and 4,885,650 bushels by tbe census of 1880. Tbe yield per acre in 1879 was 28.92 busbels. The increase in tbe acre age of oats over 1879 was 67,113 or 44.25 per cent and in yield 1,562,944 bushels or 85 64 per cent. Barley, 87,808; 875, 063 bushels;' 33.15 per acre. Corn, 12, 101; 238,203 bushels; 19 68 per acre. ' Rye, 6845; 63,206 bushels; 9 23 per acre. Buckwheat, 250; 2678 bushels; 10.71 per acre. Tbe total area devoted to cereals was 829,005 acres at compared 632,871 acres at the. tenth census. Good Figures. -Captain John W. Lewis, register of the United States land office in this oity, kindly furnishes us with the following table, whioh gives the.nnmber of applications, and final entries on which certificates bave been is sued for the year ending March 31, 1892, to gether with tbe number of acres eontaioed therein, and the amount of money received: so. acasa. ahookt. ' Hd. . 772 m,6H St.est . T.-C 8 410 t , D. L. B (I 1,840 460 T. and 8 2 . tiO D. 8. (act Sept. 29, 110.1787 428.80 D. S. (pre-emp) 41 a. 240 - 12S D. S. (coal) S 400 Total ,.W14 681,61)0 S8.WS final simiia os which csanr's havb aaaa isatiss. - SO. ICBBS. AMOUNT. Hd... SO- 48,000 i t,tr T.-C. 104 16,160 416 Caw Ent 65V 181,160 167,700 D. L. E 8 8s0 1,100 Total 87-1 800,190 S171.87S roTX Acaaa Wluit. ' - Totl ent. and 6,1'gs ' 8,688 761,840 $176,638 The above is a good showing for the busi ness transacted. The ladies Delighted. The pleasing effect' and tbe perfect safety which ladies may use tbe liquid truit laxative, Syrup of Figs, under all conditions, make it their favorite remedy. It is pleasing to tbe eye and to tbe taste. gentle, yet effectual in acting on the kid - neys, liver and bowels. For Over Fifty Vears. An Old and Well-Tlttd Remedy Mrs. W;nslow's Soothing Syrup bas been need for over fifty years by millions of mothers for their children while teething, with perfect success. It soothes the child. . softens the gums, allays all pain, cares wind colic, and is tbe best remedy lor diarrheas. Is pleasant to the taste. Sold by all druggists in every part of tbe world. Twenty-five cents a bottle. Its' value is incalculable. Be sure and ask for Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup, and take no other kind. 21fb91 Roseburgh Kevietc: J. H. Sharp was in town Wednesday. He is from the Bohemia mining district, where he has been prospect. ing for a number of years and where he bas an interest la two mining claims. - He re ports the snow from five to fifteen feet deep, but that a force of men are still at work on the Anna ledge, from which eleven pounds of pure gold were taken in a run of five days. They use the old Knott five stamp mill, and the mine is owned by Colorado ' parties. Mr. Sharp reports about fifty men are at present in the district engaged in mining and prospecting, and that a largo number will go in with the opening of the season. A good wagon road is being eon struuted to the mines from Cottage Grove by a company of which Mr. Sharp is the chief stockholder, and it will be possible during the summer to make the trip in one day. He had some fine specimens of gold and silver bearing ore, and is confident thafc Bohemia has a great future. - ' - .