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The Dalles times-mountaineer. [volume] (The Dalles, Or.) 1882-1904, July 22, 1893, Image 3

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The Times-Mountaineer
..JUL 22. 1893
Uriao TOintrml ichn him rMen srjendini? ft
few dava at White Sulmon, WasO- re-
. turned last evening.
- Peaches are beginning to ripen, and some
: ' ars already in the mark. t. . Thure Will be a
fair crop in tbu vicinity.
A criminal case before Recorder Dufur
this afternoon ma je Court street in that
vicinity give evidence of considerable ac
tivity. " ' - ,
Mr. J.K. Uua and wile, or I'lttsuurg,
... .Pa., were in the city today. 1 hey were
the guesis ot ur. u. u. uouister, ana
wm An mntA uaol fpnm a trial! In A lanba
Mrs. Adams and daughter, Miss Irene
. Adams, and M.sses Bessie French and
f earl cutler left this morning for a so
journ at the seaside during the heated
- Mr. W. H. Broo&s, of GrantR, is in the
city to-day. He has placed the Dispatch
office in compact shape, and will soon re
' move his printing office to greener pas
The Roseburg Review, of July 17th, says
"it is brimful of news," and we carelully
" read its columns to-day without finding a
single item on which wa. could use the
Mr. Geo. Ruch, who has been making a
tour of the Soood, returned on the boat
. yesterday. He was a companied home
from Portland by his son, Ueorgie, who
went to the metropolis a few days ago to
SPA itlA Wltr shirk Mryntjnrj
The verdict of the jury in the case of
State vs. Ed. Gibson, tor assault and bat
tery, tried before Recorder Dufur this
uiCTuuuu,wt&a -qui uiuy. t. u. xviruy,
O. . Bayard, N.J. Sinnott, R. U. Cluster
Geo. Herbert and D. Bunnell constituted
the special panel.
. Mrs. Edith R. Bagley died at Salem
iroin tne extraction or tnree teem - riiooa
. poisoning set in and she died in three
weeks, rthe leaves a husband and a
' daughter Z years old ; her mother, Mrs.
T? U.nt I u A . n D1L.I!.. Mica ClnPiinlta
T . i . . ... : ... r l I.
of The Dalles; a stepbrother, E. 0. Pent
land, of Independence.
The' hoars of irrigating hereafter will be
from 6 to 7 o'clock lu the morning and from
6 to 8 in the evening. If these rules are
complied with the superintendent will not
be DDder the necessity of shotting the water
on; bat if not followed the water will be
stopped, as the protection of tne city prop
erty demands a strict enforcement of these
hours for irrig ition purposes.
Telephonic connection was secured with
Hosier last night, and now messages may
be transmitted. This is on the line of the
Oregon Telegraph and Telephone Co., ami
the system will be completed in a little
while so that Portland can talk with almost
every point in the northwest. Ac present
the forces are working eastward from the
Deschutes and westward from Mosier.
" mi . : . : .1 ... ; : i
Auero are fcwu iuuimmsb iu iud uiiy itui.
One was the hobo who stole the jar of fruit,
and the other was a fresh arrival lajt night.
The foimer complained of being sick, and
tne newspaper reporter recommeaaea i
frmt diet, which he thought would he bene
ficisL This may be the reason for the lap
oeny, ana possibly be was to'd to take
someiomg ior nia neaitn, ana touowing tne
advice took the fruit.
Pendleton Tribune: Mrs. Mattie Horn,
sister of Captain Humphrey, arrived y eater.
dsy to be in attendance at his bedside, and
bnds him getting along boe. : As hn related
to her sympathetic ears the story of the ac
cident she exclaimed. "Why, I don't see
how it dido t kill your We i, siys the
Cap., and his own rare smile lit up his fsce,
"the thing I can't see rt why it didn't
break the car wheel."
Ben Ullrich, Julius Ullrich. Willi
j.1 iuuuw aim ui cy iuuiniomu jeu last
Saturday on a camping expedition to Lost
lake. They took fishing tackle and am-
sny quantity of game or honk any nom
ber of fish, and they no doubt will
enjoy themselves.- This lake is situated
somewhere In the vicinity ot ML Hood,
and afier these young men have camped
02 Its borders it will be "lost" no longer.
Salem Statesman: The gold and silvei
problem has already landed one victim
1 inn..nn ...... 1 .. '.:,. ; a 4...M
Dressen, a man '9 vears of age, hailing
from Portland. He has a system by
"which, with the yelks of eggb, he makes
gold out ol silver and insists that there is
no need of free coinage. He is so dem
onstrative at times in his endeavors to
convince people of the success ot his sys
tem that the services of a straight jacket
m in uul ut lia ul,A Cairo ha huliavaa frtiA
bible is made out of cotton, but as long
as the hens bold out the gold and silyer
question will remain solved. -We
copy the following from the Albany
Democrat., but we do not believe the fact
would exist if any such project were at
tempted at The Jialles, because the sup
ply could be met by home production;
"Fruit canneries in the northwest are said
to be universally failures Nearly 50,
000 are said - to have been sunk in the
Salem cannery, and a good many thous
and dollars in the Eugene cannery.
Cities are often accused of lacking enter
prise for not establishing such things;
but the truth is, it is necessary these
muHprn Httva in nrncMxt with oi.ro unH
judgment. A vacant factory is always an
eyesore." -.
The following from the Telegram gives the
account of sn accident thai bappeued to
two ladies who were visiting at tbe resi
deDce of Judge Liebe in this citv as', week:
Mrs. Theodore Liebe and Mi s Frank
Botefnl.r, accompanied by Mrs iiiebe's sun.
were ont driving on tbe W hite House road
Saturday afternoon, about two miles south
of Portland,, when the horse they were
driving became frightened at some object
on the roadside, and started to ran south
ward. Tbe animal became entirely unman
ageable and tbe baggy was overturned, and
tbe ladies were thrown down an embank
ment. Mrs. Liebr- was braised consider
ably on her right side, and Mrs. Botefahr
sustained painful injuries to one of her arms
and shoulders. Mrs. Lube's son escaped
without being hart at all.
Eugene Guard, July IS: At Hendricks'
ferry, ab- nt IS miles east of Eugene, of
paralysis, Caswell Hendricks died, aged 74
years and 11 days. Mr. Hendricks was
one of the noble band of pioneers, having
crossed tbe plains and came' to Lane
county in the year 1148, where he has
since continuously resided. He settled
at the place where he died in ltsAl, and
has run the terry across tbe McKenzie
river at -hie place for a number of years.
U n m n Kan in 1ia .1.1. ,F Tlllnnia 14u
JUV IT WJ bVIM 1 U tut. BMW VI A... . u.
leaves a wile and seven grown children
to mourn his decease, besides many other
relatives and friends. The funeral will
be preached at Thurston to morrow morn
ing at 11 o'clock, and the interment will
take place immediately thereafter at the
Smith cemetery.
From Thursday's Daily.
Mr. P. C. Davis, of Cascade Locks, was
in tbe oity yesterday.
Hon. S. A. Clarke arrived in the city tfiis
afternoon from Portland.
There are several freight wagons in town
loading goods for interior towns. .
Mayor Binehart and wife were passengers
down the river this morning on the boat.
Mr. Lam Rhea, the banker of Heppner,
was a passenger on the afternoon tram from
Portland. .
Mrs. J. Beezley left to-day on a visit to
her daughter, Mrs. Smith, who lives near
Pnneville, Crook county.
Mrs. Emily Eibelman, of Centerville,
Waih., arrived in tbe city this afternoon,
and will visit ber son. Dr. G. C. E.helman,
for a tew days.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. W. Runyan were pas
seogers on tbe Regulator this morning. Mrs.
Runyan is en route to Tacoma, Wash., and
will be accompanied by ber husband as far
as Portland. , . -
Parties from 8 hei man county as-ure a
that there is no possibility of failure ol
crops in that yicioity this year. - The grain
is principally all fall-sown, and this is iu
good condition.
Mr. H. Cbnsman.'wife and family and
Mr. A. W. Moore, wife and family left on
tbe boat this morning for White Salmon,
from which place they will take convey
ancces to Trout Use, where they will spend
a tew days camping.
The passage through the streets of a large
band of sheep last night attracted consider
able attention. They occupied tbe space of
two blocks on the street, and were from
Antelope, tbe property of 'Mr. Phil. Bro
gsn, sr., and were shipped to Chicago last
night. - ' ' '
This morning, Mrs. Blossom, the proprie
tor of the boarding house at the East End,
lost a gold watoh and chain, which is sop
jioeed to have been stolen by a tramp.
When the articles were first missed from
the house it was supposed that some of the
children bad taken them; but upon investi
gation it was found they knew nothing
about either the watch or chain, and it is
supposed some hobo walked into the house
and pat the time-pie into bis pocket
They -were lying under the pillow in tbe
bedroom. -
The street commissioner is doing good
work in removing projecting rocks from tne
tnoroughtsres and improving tneir conai
tions generally. The Dalles need not be
ashamed of tbe streets, for they are well
graded and are good roadways, winter or
Mr. .Tames H. Miller arrived in the city
yesterday from Prineville with a four horse
wagon,- which he will load with freight and
return. ' He crossed over the new bridge
on the Deschutes, and ssvs the grade has
been repaired, and is now in good condition
for the passage of wsgons.
East Oreaonian: Capt. Humprey is again
suffering from mental derangement and has
been for three days past, tie endeavored
at intervals to get up last night and had to
ie held in bed by bis attendants. To-day
he is no better in th s regard. His limb is
still healing well, and his physicians ex
pres no alarm over bis c ndition.
The recorder was enjoying peace and
quiet this morning, theie being not even a
hobo or "drunk claiming nis clemency or
enforcement of justice. Yesterday was a
basy tim witn tne court, ana ine mine or
justice ground out considerable grist.
there ore. it was entitled to a rest to-day,
and doubtless enjoyed the calm after the
There were shipped from the' stockyards
of R. E. Saltmarshe & vo. in this city six'
teen carloads of sheep to Chicago, and one
carload of horses to Wisconsin. Tne sheep
were owned by Mr Phil. Brogan, sr., of
Antelope, and the horses by Mr. Frank Ga-
bel, of Wapnitia. Mr. Saitmarsne ana
Mr. Gabel accompanied the stnok east to
day, and during their sojourn will visit the
world a fair.
A gentlemsn writing from Heppner, Mor
row co nty, Oregon, says: 'The outlook in
this section is very gloomy, taking in con
sideration the low price of wool and the
shortage of crops. In the past two days we
have been favored with rain, which win add
greatly to the yields of wheat, while hun
dreds of acres will not be cut. We have in
our warehouses some three million pounds
of wool. No sales have been made yet. A
great deal has been consigned at six and
eight cents. Merchants, farmers and wool
growers are very blue.
In a conversation with Hon. S A. Clarke
to day we were very much interested in his
remarks regarding the fruit interests of
this country At present there is no mar
ket for the product of our orchards in this
state, and chis baa to be sought elsewhere,
Mr. (Jlarke idea is that where there is a
common interest there should be a combina
tion of effort, and this be is attempting to
accomplish. Our fruits msy be shipped in
refrigerating cars with little or no waste,
and would reach tbe consumer in a good
state of preservation. Tbe fruit-growers
should take this matter into serioas con'
sideration, and should affect an organization
at tbe earliest possible date.
Yesterday we bad tbe pleasure of ex
changing a few w rrds with Mr. J. H. Mo
sier, of Mosier, oyer the wires of the Ore
gon Telegraph and Telephone Co , the odice
of which is located at B akeley & Hough
ton s drug store .There was a rumor cur
rent that Mr. Mnsier had changed to a Re
publican, and this he emphatically denied
and said be was a "Democrat dyed in the
wool and was la favor of the repeal of the
Sherman act and the McKinley tariff. This
is Democracy, and there csn be no douht
that Mr. Mosier is still a Democrat, The
telephone furnishes an opportunity to pass
congratulations between friends at a dis
tance, and is quite an innovation for The
From Friday's Daily.
Mr. Phil. Brogan, jr., of Antelope, is in
the city.
Hon. J C. Lackey, Indian agent at the
Warm Springs ageucy, is in town to-day.
Tbere is more water in Five Mile creek
than there baa been for a number of years
Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Koontz. of Five Mile,
re nrned during the week from Tacoma,
Wash. . '
Marriage license was granted bv tbe
county clerk this morning to Neil Clark
and Martha Collier.
Mrs. D. Handley lett to-day on a yisit to
her old home iu Ireland, and will be absent
seyeral months.
Mrs. Pickering left for England to-day.
where she will spend some time visiting
relatives and friends.
A band of horses arrived at the stock
yards of R. E. Saltmarshe & Co. to day,
Tbey will be shipped east.
The committee soliciting funds for the
Fireman's Tournament have met with good
success to- day, and there is no doubt quite
a fund will be raised.
Tb6 Juvenile Temple at Hood River
numbers thirty five members, and, nnder
the snpenntendency of Mrs. M. B. Potter, is
doing a good work in that community.
The Dalles base ball nine expect to play
the olnb ac Goldendale, Wash., a wtek from
to morrow, and an interesting game, will be
Mrs. Hilton and daughter Florence, Miss
Jeannette Williams and her three sisters
and two brothers, and Miss Georgia Samp
son left on the boat tbis morning for the
After O. D. Taylor had been horse
whipped on the street this afternoon, some
person hired an organ-grinder to play the
uraa area in aaul in tront of bis othce.
This was an unquestionably adding insult
to injury.
Wnila St eet Commissioner Madron wss
brenkio roc i'i the sireet to-day a oie e
new np aud bit bim in tbe eye, causing
qui.e au injury to that member. Medical
aid was summoned, and be was reliuved
from bis pai i,
Miss Aqua had her trial tbis after nooo
for assault and battery before Justice Davis,
and she was placed nnder $250 bonds to
keep tbe peace. Tbe amount was raised in
bve minutes by ber friends, and double the
amount would be forthcoming, if necessary.
A coaching party enjoyed themselves last
evening driving through tbe streets of the
oity. Tbey continued their drive to Cneno
etb creek, aud on their return to town sat
down to a bountif jI refection of ice cream
and the delicaoies of tbe season at Camp
bell Bros.
The Oregonian yesterday, under the title
ot "Brief Court Notes has the following:
"In the cae of tbe Improvement Company
against O D Taylor Judge Stearns in
creased the injunction bond from $1000 to
$5000 The plaintiff, seeks to haye tbe de-
eudaut restrained from selling some prop
Mr. John Ryan, who lives on Five Mile,
gave as an agreeable call to-day. 'The
grain in that vicinity, he says, is in excel
lent condition, a d tbe wheat will be No.
I no No. 2 around his portion of th
country. Potatoes and other vegetables
are of nrst quality, and there will be a good
Wool still continues to arrive from the
interior, bot tbere are no prices being of
fered. The present seatou the trouble is
that there is uo market for wool it is not
wanted. ' It is not a matter of simple
shrinkage in the . price, but of ' no
sales svhateyer. The shadow of free trade
bas absolutely closed tbe market for this
Our reporter called on the recorder tbis
morning, and to tbe inquiry for items he
looked over the blotter of the night force and
returned . the answer, looks iskum, which
means, translated into ordinary United
States, no one was arrested. And so there
was nothing for tbe news-gatherer to pencil
in that department of justice, and he de
parted very unsatisfied.
This afternoon was one of nn lsual excite
ment. After the interest in the horse
whipping affair had -subsided, a team at
tached to a wagon owned by some China
men, who have a farm on tbe bluff, took
fright aud ran through the streets scattering
the con ten s by the ways de. At one place
a barrel was thrown out, and then a box at
another, and so on notil pearly the entire
load was scattered a ong the highway,. The
horses were finally captured before tbey bad
done much damage to the wagon,
Erchange: Did yon ever stop to think of
the size of Alaska? It is nine times as Isrge
as all tbe New England states put together;
three times the size ot California, or twice
tbe size of Texes.' It stretches more than
1000 miles from north to south and bas a
coast line of nearly 20,000 miles. We
bought this country from Russia in 1867
and got a bargain that ought to satisfy any
bnman being j for, although we paid a lump
sum of $7,000,000, that amount only rep
resented about one-half a cent an acre. It
has an average of one inhabitant for every
eighteen square miles, so one is not likely
to be jostled sbott much.
Last night $100 was stolen from the room
of Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Branner. Mrs.
Rrsnper bad stopped in her restaurant until
late, and when she retired to ber bedroom
upstairs took the money with ber and de
posited it in one of the drawers of the
bareao. On awaking this morning it was
gone, and the window open where the
thieves hsd made an entrance. The denom
inations were a Union Pacific check for $60,
$20 greenback and smaller coio. The two
story brick is by the side of a one-story
frame building, and the roof reaches within
two feet of the ledge of tbe window. Other
buildings adjoin tne frame one, and the
roofs form a means for rohbers to reach the
room from the alley. Footprints on the
shingles seen by the officers after the lar
ceny became known, furnish indisputable
evidence that this was the way in which
the burglar made his entrance into the
La Grande Chroiiicie: A sad accident oc
curred at Mr. Al Good's place, two miles
north of town, Friday evening, resulting in
tbe almost instant death of Charlie, tbe 12
year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Good. The
boy had arrived home with a load of lum
ber from tbe saw mill a few minutes ahead
of his father, and saddled a horse preDar-
atory to driving some cattle into the corral
near tbe bouse. Other memoers ot tne
family were out assisting him, and while
ndine near tbe fence a hog ran in front ot
the horse causing it to stnmble and throw.
ing the boy with his head against the fence.
and in this position the horse fell upon hi m
crushing bis skull the boy lived Dot
abont twenty minntes after the fall. The
news ot the sad catastrophe was received
with the most profound regret, and th'
deepest commiseration tor th : family under
their heavy burden of sorrow, so suddenly
The following is the weather report for
the week ending Tuesday, July 18th, from
the central office in Portland:
The correspondents of this bureau, who
represent every election nrecinct in the
state, were requested to make a special
report on the acreage, present condition
and probable yield of grain. The re
ports are very full and complete, and the
conditions here noted are based on the re
ports from intelligent and observing cor
Weather The fore part of the week
was cloudy and cool, while the latter part
was clear ana warm. 1 lie maximum tern
peratures ranging from 75 to 95 degrees.
Crops 1 he rains trom the 8th to tbe
lllh were of inestimable benefit to the
crops. Tbe wheat crop is reported in ex
cellent condition In Wasco, Gilliam
and Morrow counties, where the prospects
two weeks ago were trom ten to fifteen
bushels per acre, have improved trom 25
to 40 per cent. Sherman and Umatilla
counties will have as good a crop as tbey
had iu 1891, and tbe total product will be
more. In Union county the present con
ditions are excellent Wallowa, Baker
and tbe interior counties have greatly
improved prospects. One wheat grower
in Umatilla county, who has 6000 acres
of growing wbeat, reports that he will
have at least 120,000 bushels. Some fall-
sown wheat is being cut this week ; but
not until next week will harvest become
general in tbe (telumbia river valley.
Haying continues and very fair. crops are
secured. The trait prospects remain as
reported last week. The wool continues
to be stored in tbe warehouses some ten
or more million pounds now being stored
awaiting for a market.
Summary for State Fall wheat in
creased acreage, slightly decreased yield
per acre. Spring wheat decreased acre
age and decreased yield. Total product
will be for Western Oregon tully eight
and one-half million bushels; for Eastern
Oregon fully six milliou bushels. Oats
and hay crop as good or better than ever
before. B. H. Pagub.
Local Forecast Official.
0. D.
Taylor Horse-Whipped.
From Friday's Daily.
Considerable excitement prevailed on
Washington street near the noon hour to
day, and the blocks in the immediate vicin
ity of O. D. Taylor's office were thronged
by an anxious throng. Our reporter was
ont present tut learn from eye-witnesses
that Miss Aqua, armed with a raw bide
whip, paraded in front of Rev. 0. D Tay
lor's real estate office, and threatened that
gentleman with a borse-whipping if he ap
peared on the outside. He no doubt con
sidered "discretion the better part of valor"
and locked himself on the inside.? She
maintained her position, on the sidewalk, so
we are intormed, for nearly an hour and a
II. and during that time tbe gentleman
kept himself barricaded behind a locked
door. From information gleaned from par
ties, who claimed to be acquainted with the
circumstances, the grievance seems to be
that Miss Holnomb a member ot the fac
ulty of Wasco Independent academy iu
settlement tor services last ytar, had been
paid by Rev. O. D Taylor, the president of
the board of directors. $100 less tban tbe
amount be promised to pay her. Another
version of the matter, and we presume the
correct one is, thaf Rev 0. D Taylor prom
ised Miss Holcomb $100 individually, more
than the amount allowed y tbe directors,
aud this he bas refused to psy. Her per
sonal friend and companion is Miss Aqua,
si irited young lady, who says that she
will not tamely submit to see Miss Holcomb
cheated out of $100 of her salary, aod that
she will wbip O L). Taylor if it is tbe last
act of her life. The sympathy of tne crowd
was with the yonDg ladv, and if Bhe had
horsewhipped tbe reverend gentleman the
fine would have been subscribed withio five
minutes. Mii-s Holcomb is a scholarly and
highly accomplished yonog lady, and i-
beld in high estimation in this community
Uiss A-iua is very mucb attached to her.
aud her friendship amounts to adoration.
About 2 o clock this afternoon the young
lady. Miss Aqua, horsewhipped Taylor from
bis office to the Methodist church, when
the marshal arrived and she was arrested
Tbe affair was witnessed by a large crowd
of persons, who followed the parties from
the first p ace where tbey met to the point
where the marshal interfered. There were
frequent cheers from the throng of persons.
and it is stated that on more than one occa
sion the reverend gentleman was held
while Miss Aqua belabored him with the
5 " (
Arrested for Bape.
From Friday's Daily.
A man by tbe name ot reter Strom was
arrested while going on board a freight
train at the depot, this morning, on a war
rant of arrest issued at Cascade Locks.
The crime for wbicb be was arrested was
rape, committed at Wyetb Wednesday
evening on Mrs. Harps m, an old lady aged
64 years. Strom is a Swede, and was tramp
ing through the country. He stopped at
Cascsde Locks and approaching a house
inquired for something to eat. On being
informed tbst there was little in tbe bouse
he told the omn to be in a hurry aud
furnish bim a meal. The woman becoming
alarmed did the best she could nnder
the circumstances to give him something to
eat. Fo lowing the railroad track be came
to Wveth. and coming to the residence of
Mrs. Harpam. after choking and overpow
ering her criminally assaulted her. Her
sons were absent at the time, aod tbe only
person in tbe -house was a 9 year-old boy.
He immediately left that vicinity, and this
morning was getting on oard a freight
train when he was overhauled by Officer
Gibons Mid lodged in the county jail. A
reporter of this paper saw him in jail, and
learned from bim tbat he had been in the
state sixteen years, was a fisher
man and bad worked at Astoria. He is a
muscular appearing fellow, and looks capa
ble of committing the crime of which he is
Organization of Thieves.
The encounter with Ed. Henderson bas
brought into prominence tbe subject of
horse and cattle-stealing in this vicinity
during some time past, and tbere can be
nn doubt that there is an organized band
ot thieves, whose operations cover the
Pacific slope from the British line to
California. For years cattle and horses
have been missed in this county, and
tbere is not much doubt that these have
been driven to other markets and sold.
The members of the organization in
Washington drive their stolen cattle into
Oregon and aispo.-e ot luem, ana inose in
this stale to Washington. They have a per
fect system, and plans are carelully
marked out to be followed. Some time
ago about fifty horse were disp sed of in
the Big Bend country that, it is confi
dently beleved, were stolen in this imme
diate vicinity ; but conviction of any ot
those connected with the theft would be
almost impossible, for it was very care
fully planned, and each one acutely cov
ered his tracks. Members or tbe gang
have been "spotted" for years, and it may
be no matter ot surprise if desperate
measures are taken to protect property
from their depredations. The leaders are
men of intelligence, and know how to
successfully mature their plans. They
are made with carefulness regarding de
tail, and parts are assigned to persons
who are capable ot carrying them out. A
steer or a horse may be missed bv the
owner, and in a few weeks it may consti
tute one of a large band sold by an "in
nocent purchaser" several hundred miles
distant, such large nerds may contain
the property ot a hundred owners, and
each isolated theft is rendered more diffi
cult to trace. That our bands of cattle
and horses are constantly being dimin
lsbed by these schemes there can be no
doubt, and that some remedy heroic or
otherwise should be applied soon is ve y
apparent to every person who is conyer-
saot with the facts. Our people are law-
abiding; but tbere are times and occa
sions when long continued evite require
desperate remedies.
Evening Lawn Part v.
From Thursday's Daily.
Last evening a pleasant surprise, ii the
nature of a lawn party, was tendered Mr
G. W. Phelps at the home of Mrs. Lida
Dunham. The large and commodious lawn
was brightly illumined with numerous Chi
neae lanterns, which produced a most pleas
ing effect. Mr. Phelps bad been detained
down town duriog the afternoon and early
evening, and on his coming home was
greeted by tbe unsuspected company gath
ered on tbe lawn. The t-rst effects were
sooi, overcome, and joining the gay crowd
be evening wus pleasantly and enioyahly
passed with music, games, hammocks and in
uther agreeable ways provided by tbe host
ess. During the evening a deliciou luncheon
was served on tbe lawn Those present were
Minses Virginia and Grace Marden. El'Za-
heth FitzGerald, Rose and Myrtle Michell.
Clara, Etta and Auburn Story, . Ctddie
Bootb, Kate Dehuff, Ursula and Louise
Ruch, Jesie Lowu, Minnie Lay, Anna and
Laura Thompson, Florence Lewis. Aimee
Newman, Alma Schmidt, A'lie Rowland,
Annie Williams, Cassis Wiley. Nellie
vlicriell, Grace Campbell, Ruth Cooper.
Lizzie SimpsoD, Mollis O'Lesry, Maybel
Vlack and Mri. Lida Dunham; Messrs. A
Clsrk, J. Oossen, J. Alien, H. W. Freoch.
Max Vogt, E'lw. Patterson. E H French.
F. Garretaon, M. Jameson, J. Hampshire. ,
F. A. French, G. P. Suowdeo. V. H
French. F. Faulkner. H H. Riddell. Ed.
M Williams, W. K. Corson. H. Lonsdale
ud G. W. Phelps.
A Pleasant Dream.
Mr. S. G. Thnrman, by reason of a yivid
imagination and reading the stories tf dis
covered buried treasures, thought he bad
'truck it rich yesterday. Deep in the sand
near his nsh wbeel, he found a sack, with
contents tbat were heavy to lift Visioua
of Capt. .Kid, and "how he sailed and
sailed," gathering his store of ill-gotten
wealth and then burying it from the curious
and co-.etoas. flitted through his mind. He
would build a palatial residence on his river
farm, the fljois should be composed of tbe
most costly mosaics, the ceilings frescoed iy
the best artists, beautiful avenues should be
id out on his ample grounds, paintings
from tbe old masters should ornament the
walls, statuary chiseled bv ren wned sculp
tors should be placed at convenient dis-
auces along shaded walks, and the perfnme
of flowers and the limpid liquid sporting
irom marble fountains should add attrac
tions to tbe scene. But tbe dream did not
last long, and had a very delusive ending.
Opening the sack be found it to contain a
dead dog and a heavy rock, and palaces,
gardens, fountains and statuary ftded away
into forbidding reality like mists before tbe
sun. bam was as rich as Orceins for hve
ninutes, and then became - devoid ot
wealtb in as short a time.
Veteran Volunteer Firemen.
At the last annual conyeution of the
veteran Volunteer Fireman s association
The Dalles was selected as tbe place for
nolding the next meeting, and the first
week in September designated as the time.
So far nothing has been done by our city for
he entertainment of tese guests, and
Chief Fish received a letter yesterday from
rhe secretary of tbe association asking what
the Dalles had done in the matter. An
tnswer is desired Saturday night, and this
ives little time tor work. A meeting of
the citizens should be called immediately to
take some action, and committees should be
puoioted-. Tbis city has an extended rep
utation tor the hospitable manner to wbicb
t bas entertained guests, anil the visit of
tbe volunteer firemen should be considered
4 aesirsoie opportunity tor the exercise ot a
generous, cordial welcome. Our city will
am by a liberal expenditure in entertain
ing these guests and if this is not extended
it will lose immeasurably in the tnture. Let
immediate action be taken, and a meeting
called for to-morrow evening. Word must
e received in Portland Sat lrday, or the
firemen Will go where tbey are wanted, and
where they will be welcome !.
A Mistaken Celestial.
East Oregoniao.
Hue Mun is a celestial who became ex
cited Monday night, about 10 o'clock, and
took six shots with a pistol from tbe door
of his wash-bouse en Cottonwood street
at tbe form of a man setting in front of
the Depot stable, few Chinamen could
bit an elephant at six paces, atia Mun is
no exception, so tbe human target, whose
name is J. W Clore, escaped any damage
except the natural insult to his feelings.
Somebody bad been throwing' rocks at
nun's wi8U-Douse, ana ran away. Mun
mistook Mr. Clore tor tbe offender, and
turned loose at him without due mvesti
gaiion. The Chinaman was arrested and
jailed. His examination has been post
pone! m Justice Kosenberg's court until
Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Kor over Kif-y Yean '
Ah Old amp W six-Tried .Rxmedt
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has been
used 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, cures
wind colic, and is the best remedy foi
diarrhoea. Is pleasant to tbe taste. Sold
by ill druggists in every part of tbe world,
Twenty-five cents a bottle. Its value is
incalculable. Be sore aod ask tor Mrs.
Winslow's Soothing Syrup, and take no
other kind.
Keal Estate Transfers.
July 19 Chas Payette and wife to Nich
olas Mart; a hf of se qr and nw qr, se qr
aod se qr of sw qr, sec 7, tp 3 s, r 14 east;
also one acre in sec 8, tp 3 s, r 14 east;
July IS Mary Ann Kuykendall and Al
bert Kuykendall to Grace P Buchanan; 40
acres ot sec 34, tp 2 n, r 14 east; $800.
When Baby was sick, we ct her Castorla,
When she was a Child, she cried for Castorla,
When she became Hiss, she clang to Caetaria,
Witts she bad ChOdrsn, she gars team Cestoria.
. Fwr Bent,
A dwelling house In a desirable local
ity. For terms apply at this office.
Graduating or tion delivered by Thomas M.
Roberts, and aaaided the Bwltman prize of S100.J
We publish the following oration of Mr,
Roberts, who is a resident of The Dalles
and well known to our citizens, by request
of many readers:
Across tbe Atlantic, in Prussia, beyond
tbe touch of our laws, lives an ecclesiastic
and politician by tbe name of Cahensley.
Zealous tor the promotion of his Roman
faith, he bas become actively interested in
European migration, and is endeavoring to
shape the course and kind of tbat vast horde
tnat is coming to our shores. Two years
ago, from a convention at Luzerne, he was
sent to the Vatican, with a memorial, urg
ing that foreigners in America, be relig
iously dealt with on separate national lines;
that "every different group of emigrants be
organized into a distinct parish with a priest
ot its own nationality; and that their chil
dren should receive every kind of instruc
lion in the language peculiar to each.
Under the guidance of this un American
cheme, Germans, Russians, or aliens from
any country, opon lauding at our seaports.
are to he coiomzra into separate comment
t es, with German trachers for the Teuton.
Russian pastors for the Russ, and Italian
priests foi the Latin. Each organized body
is to retsin its native speecn, and be pre-
vented from learning the .auguage in which
our laws are written.
Although, tms movement, kuown as
Cahensieyism, failed to gain a sanct on from
rwime, it is still silently and secretly gain
ing strength in our midst; and unless
speedily couuteracted by American influ
ences, it will certainly have a bineful effect
npon our civ lization. tor Cahensieyism,
iu its political phase, means imperfect as
similation of our alien and increasing popu
lations, and a consequent fostering of for
eign languages and customs; it means an
attempt to denationalize our American iu
stitutions, and to put in their place the
ffete forms ot the old world; it means a
gradual dismembershio ot tbis cosmopolitan
republic, and a planting of as many sover
eignties in our mid, t as there are people of
foreign tongues.
Well may tbe wrecks of pat republics be
a warning of present and approaching dan
gersl Well may our - tatesmeo scan the po
litical horizon and ask What is in store fur
America? For a century, this republic has
kept au individual nnity among the nations
of the earth, intrusting tbe guardianship ot
established rights to law, and the move
ments of reform to the vote of the people.
Liberty has been our watchword and Union
our battle cry. And though an Bullish
peaking nation, we haye welcomed Celt
nd Teuton, Sclav and Litin, so long as
tbey renonnco their foreign allegiance and
become Americans. Bat through the world
wide hospitality we are fast becoming a
heterogeneous people, aud that liberty, so
cherished by every loyal American, and
that Uuion so essential to republican wel
fare, are to day, subject to tbe will of a peo
pie whose racial differences are a constantly
growing peril to national nnity. Tariffs
and finances are concerns of to-day, but
"the i hildren of to day are tbe nation of
to-morrow." And instead of building up a
stronger and more harmonious union, Ca
hensieyism forcefully tends to increase our
social sod political differences. Instead ot
teaching Americanism, it seeks through tor
eign int rterence to destroy that national
haimouy which has so prospered this re
public in the past. . A people of one lan
guage and many creeds, the Americans are
building opon the' basis of Christianity a
national edifice that aspires to the heayeos;
and while they are building for freedom aod
futnrity, it is plotted to scatter the builders
by a Babel confusion of tonguei-I Yet with
all his old world habits, welcome, thrice
welcome the foreign clod I Only let his
ohildren and his children's children breathe
the pure air of our living freedom let the
breath of our liberties fall upon them, aud
new births of our new soil, they are Ameri
cans. Moulded in the coarse, common clay
of humanity superstition, tbe offspring of
serfdom, shall our .immigrants become
Americans, or subjects of Cahensley? Shall
they contribute to our streugtb, or to the
germs of our dissolution?
But beyond these diversifying effects,
Cahensieyism is a straggle of political pria
oip!es the old with the new the past with
the present a struggle of the degrading iu
fluences of absolutism ag inst the elevating
principles of free nati nality. How differ
ent is our civilization which Cahenslevism
is antagonizing from that of the lands from
which it is drawing its strength Here is
freedom, there serfdom; here intelligence,
there ignorance; here po itical progress,
there monarchial stagnation; here are in
stitutions to which all are admitted with
equality; tnere the systems of caste, aim
tocracy and feudalism, where one-seventh
of the population is in arms to quell tbat
spirit ot Ireedom which we eniov. Behold.
here is the palm of peace, the vine and olive
or a (Jbristian civilization, where a free, in
telligeut manhood begets a progressive, law
abiding citizanship.
But is it possible for these foreign prin
ciples to take root in American sod? Go to
Quebec, ask why their political status is a
century behind tbat ot other Amerioan
commonwealths, and yon will receive answer
in an unknown tongue aod from people
whose social and industrial conditions are
no better than those of the peasantry of
Europe. Go among tbe communities of
Western Pennsylvania, search for the
causes of their peculiar conditions, and yon
will find tbat, within the past generation,
the most undesirable element of Europe bas
settled upon tbat state, and without assimi
lation into our Union is a menace to dhr
laws, a scourge to our industrial interests,
and a poison to onr civilization; an element
"May in some grim revel rata his hand,
And shake the pi lars of the common weal
Till tbe vast temp e of eur liberties
A shapeless uaas of wreck and rubbish lies."
Political disorder, social degradation, aod
consequent aoarcny these are tbe exotics
that Cahensieyism would plant npon onr
soil. Let them once gain lodgment, and
nothing but united Americanism can uproot
If Cahensieyism ceased with transplant
ing evil bearing principles to America, then
its dangers might be averted by a closer re
striction of immigration. But it is more
than this. The scheme deepens into con
spiracy. The Rubicon is crossed. Jesuit
ism, although here and there possessed of
heroin devotion, is yet, in its fanatical
phase, the stagnation ot Europe and the
foster-mother of Cahensieyism. It is al
ready here spreading .its corrupting ideas
through every avenue of our bo'y politic,
attacking the state in the name of tbe
buret), aod education in the came of re
ligion. A few years ago Wisconsin had a
law requiring the Eaglish language to be
taugnt in thu publio schools. , Through tbe
weight of a narrow, bigoted priesthood, this
beneficent law was abolished, that our free
Ameiican schools might? give place to the
private sectarian domin e; and now Jesuit
ism, the sword and shield of Cahensieyism,
is there triumphant, marshaling its force-,
"conquering and to" conquer," while the
American youth is cheated out of his in
herited rights. Beware priestcraft! It is
causing constant discord and revolution in
the Spanish republics, and shall it take
away our only safeguard? Oh! .religion, re
ligion, how many primes are committed in
thy name? What will be the rising genera
tion without tbat equality which is protect
icg ail, securing all, ennobling all! Whence
that loyalty among onr youth, if it be not
taught in tbe publio schools? Free schools!
Hapf.y is tbe nation whose valleys and hill
sides they adorn, aod blessed is the genera
tion upon whose souls tbetr treasures are
poured out! They are tbe guard of the
publio weal tbe palladium of American lib
erties, and withered be tbe hand tbat is
raised for their destruction)
Let Cahensieyism grow on our free soil
step half a century into tbe fotnre and be
hold it? fruitsl Onr laws have become dis
cordant, our language polluted, and onr
schools, once infant republics, teaching loy-.
alty, are now foreign. Our nation is di
vided into states of foieigt, make-up, which,
fostering their old- world hatreds for one
another, are too proud to concede their es
tablished rights, and too alien to American
principles to respect a national nnion. A
vasr, ignorant, purchasable vote clannish,
credulous, impulsive and passionate tempt
ing every art of tbe unonnsiDled. hot in
sensible to the aorjeal of
New Eoizland bas become New EV
New" York. New Ireland, and the we.t.
New Germany. Clouds of war are rising in
Europe, and these vroups of foreismsed
people, with more loyalty to tbe old world
tban to the new, are banded in sectional
estrangements against eacb other,- against
every hope of A ..ericao civilization. What
a nnion we present! Hierarchies without
end, languages ot Babel, rites aLd customs
of all cations, and resulting discords, fac
tions, bloodshed, disunion, revolution and
ruin. '
-But can this ever be? Shall freedom bow
to serfdom? Shall tnia ureat nation cease
to be the elevating, ennobling, christianis
ing example to otber lands? Shall the
blood of our martyred h roes have been
shed in vain? Magnificent nnion. grander
than Grecian or Roman ever dreamed of it 1
can, while united, control tbe destinies of
mankind, Shall this be. its fate shall it in
tuture speak with one voice in the councils
of nations for peac-? and a puier civilization,
or snail ic, divided into jxrriug sovereign
ties, go the way of all lepubhcs before it?
Let Cahensieyism or any kindred priu
cipie gain supremacy in tms nation, aod a
representative government is no longer pos
sible. But let neither creeds nor mammon
be king, nor any rule gain sway that may
destroy our equalities, and on this Colom
bian soil, amid this liberty-loving people,
the opinions of centuries will struggle witn
the principles of humanity, each stimulating,
moulding and curbing the other; and from
them shall issue a national composite
stable, beautiful and grand the flower of
the ages. Hail to thee, America, exalte
daughter of the world! A mighty destiny
is before thee. Speak to the guardians of
the public weal. Arm them for tbe holy
cauee of liberty. Strike tbe shackles of
ignorance from your progress, and let tbe
school house be freedom's rallying cry to
summon the scholar and the statesman to
the fight of "eternal yigilance," tbat these
states may remain nnder the stars and
stripes for ages to cotre, united, prosperous
and free, a nation of one language, one peo
pie ana one aestiay.
A True Story from North Carolina.
Some one has said that " tha tma anil fhm
false speak the same language." But there
can be no doubt that this speaks with the
true ring to it Letter from Mrs. J. M.
Holleman , proprietress of " Hotel Holleman,,,
Apex. N. C. " Mv son Harvev hxA cm-nfuia
from the time he was three years old until be
was seven. We had the best doctors tbat
the country afforded, vet he wait n vpn tin tn
die, several times. Some one recommended
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery.
After taking five bottles be was well enough
to get about, and has mended so fast that he
is now enjoying good health."
Find a remedy for scrofula something
that purifies the blood, as well aa claim
to. That, if it's token in time, will cure
Consumption, wbich is only lung-scrofula.
Dr. Pierce has found it It's his "Golden
Medical Discovery." As a strength-restorer,
blood-cleanser, and flesh-builder, nothing like
it is known to medical science. For Scrofula
Bronchial, Throat, and Lung affections. Weak
Luncs, Severe Coughs, and kindred ailments,
it's the only remedy so sure that it can be
guaranteed. If it doesn't benefit or cure,
in every case, you have your money back.
BUNCH In this city, July 15th, to the wife of Mr.
L. A. Bunch, a daughter.
BENTON In tbis citr, July lstb, to tbe wife of Mr.
J. f. Bent d, a daughter.
BROGAN In this city. July 21st. to the wife if Mr.
Phil Brogan, Jr., a dauchter.
NELSON-STEWART At the residence of the
brides's parents at Fairview, near The Dalles, on
ihe xlternoon ot July leth, by Kev W. C. Curtir,
Imvid I) Nelson aud Jobaaua 8teart.
Tbe Engineer
Of the Wakefield, Mass , Rattan Works,
C. N Young, says: lb all cases of bil
lousness accompanied with those terrible
Sick headaches, I have touod no other
medicine that seems to tskebold and to
do the good that jonr Sulphur Bitters
does. It is the best lamily medicine
(No. of Bank, SU1-)
at The Dalles, in the Stat 3 of Oregon, at the close of
business, July 12, 1893.
Loans and discounts $104,585 63
uverararts secured and unsecured.......
U. S. Bonds to secure circulation
6.034 06
12,500 00
8,000 83
2,183 05
3,176 49
60 00
1,581 85
1,500 00
541 01
22 45
15.511 80
43 00
502 50
Stocks, Securities, judgmeiits,claims, etc.
Due from approved reserve agents
Due from other National Banks
Due from ftate Banks and Bankers
Banking bouse, furniture, and fixtures..
Premiums on U. S. bonds
Checks and other cash items
Fractional paper currency, nickels, and
Leg 1-tender notes
Redemption fund with U S. Treasurer (5
per cent, of circulation)
Total .
..$155,292 73
Capital stock paid in $ 50,000 00
surplus luno 12,000 00
Undivided profits 6.U78 47
National Bank notes outstanding 11,250 00
Individual deposits subject to check, .... 44,246 67
Demand certificates of deposit . 26,900 79
Due to other National B nks 46 40
Due to State Banks and Bankers 4,870 50
Total $155,292 73
State of Oregon 1 .
County of Wasco J
I, H. H. Beall, Cashier of the above-named bank,
do solemnly swear that the above statement is true
to the best of my knowledge and belief.
H. M. Bsall, Cashier.
Subscribed aud sworn to before me this 15th day
of July, 1893. ' D. a. DUFUU,
Notary Public for Oregon.
Cobbicf Attest: J. S. Schksck, )
Ed. M. Williams, V Directors.
Geo. A. I.1KBS,
ALL PERSONS are hereby warned not to por
ch se thit certain proniiorv note by me givn
to William Tarkma on June 30. "1893. with interest,
as said note was given for a ba-anoe on account,
wnich balance was onlv $4.40, but by mistake was
reckoned at $37, which amount was rrrone .uslv in
serted in said note. I will not pay man than $4.40,
and interest thereon, being the exact amount of my
indebtedne-s to sa d Tack man. C. K. HILL
Dalies City, Oregon, July 19, 1893. jui20-2w
INASMUCH AS MY WIFE, Georgia Anna Brooks,
has, without Just cause r provocation, left my
beu and boa id against my wishes and consent, and
refuses to retjrn or furtner live w.th me, I hereby
arn all persons not to give her any credit on my
account, I will not pay nay bills of her contract
ing after this date. CALKB B .i.OttS.
uallea City, Oregon, July 20, 18u3. dw-lra .
Dalles and vicinity. Liberal Commissions paid,
and we furnish the best and most complete outfit
ever provided by any house. Write at once for
terms, bend references
July22 Philadelphia, Pa.
Assignee's Sale.
CL. PHILLIPS. Assignee of William Farre k
. Co., will un the 31st day of August, 1893, sell
in front of -be court house, the book accounts, un.
eollec'ed, and also all promissory notes remaining in
his bands. . july22
The Dalles, Oregon, July 21, 1893.
- Manufacturer and Dealer in
Soda Water. Dream Soaa.
Having seeured tbe best improved apparatus, I am
prepared to manufacture Temperance Beverages
eq nal to any .old on the Pacific coast. All I ask is a
trial from my old patrons. A. Gfc'HRBS
Orders from a distance will receive prompt atten.
tion. Jun28Jw
Stoneman & Fiege,
Boots and
Corner Third and Waahlzurton Streets.
Cured flams, Bacon, Dried Beef and ToDgues.
And the best Beefsteaks, Mutton Chops aci
Yeal Outlets in the market. ,
Orders Delivered to Any Part of the City
Fresh Vegetables on sale at the Lowest Prices,
Legal Notices.
Application for Liquor License.
Cascabs Locks, Falls Pucrsct,
Wasco County,
btrte ot Oregon
Hoik Is hereby given that T. W. Lewis, ot said
P2?n? "ld "')', will, on the 12th day of Aug.,
P""" session of th O ,uuty oart of the
above-named pountv, apply to ttra said court fop a
license to sell spirituous, malt and vinous liquors
Cascade Locks. Falls Psaenccr.
Wuco County, Stole of Oregon.
ao tne uonoraoie, tne County Court uf Wasco oountv
Oregon: J'
We, the undersigned, leeal voters nt r-n. t
cinct, or Wasco county, or., re-pe trolly petition
vuur honorable court to Brant a beense to T W
Lewis to sell spirituous, vinous and malt liquors at
the town of Cascade Locks, in said precinct, in less
quantities than one gallon, for the period of one
C J Candiani '
R S Aldrich
A ETrask
Francis Conlon
B K Roeer
W L Keltner
H A Leavens
E D Monaghan
A J Knightly
l L Cates
A G Collier
Pete Sbering
P Olazius
L Freiman
H I Lilleeard
Peter Duggan
Rudolf Schmidt
Mel Learens
Herman Backm&n
John hubs
Wm Dni.can
Geo Pererkin
August Peterson
Wm btratton
J F Tompkins
G W Button
M t Welsh
Yabn Mlson
At g Ternleis
Geo Mcrautey
Dennis Buckley
J C K Fairview
S H Hulseman
John c Brown
C E Miller
Paul W Galetta
M Fitzsimons
Thos Badder
H D Parkins
Pat MrEllaney
Pat Walsh
Martin Johnson
F. A Alwick
Tim Sexton
John Thieatn -John
W Haley
August Wilson
AG Hall
Al're Collin.
P W Vfttick
Geo P Griffin
John P Wistrand
Olef Swansea
Chas La Buon
C F Cottrell
Chas Glen
Andrew Wilson
Frank Hall
Herman Backman
W Kirkpatrick
Kick Eidou .
S 1 Dryden
Chas Otsen
Edw Evrainer
Paul Paulsen
Nick Weber
Hans Weieks
John Woodward
M McKinnon
J 8 Habinger
wm Larcock
i Henry
Pat Lahey
A Fleischhaucr
Kenneth McKenzie
Wm Day
C W Fluke
trick Nelson
J Dircks
J E Hill
Tarry Gray
F T Bruckman
O R Trana
C H Tnwk
Ueo J Buffon .
Ni s Nils n
Patrick Sullivan
Gus Rands
Joseph -chraidt
M Fit.zgt.rald
Louis Ge hard
J M Mclsaai
G 3 Uarpham
Application fjr Liquor License.
Cascadb Locks, Falls Prscikct,
Wasco County,
State of Oregon.
a.1 rics sicuieny, ol said precinct and county,
will, on tbe 12th day of Aug.. 1893, at a special ses
sion of tbe County Court oi the above named oounty,
apply to the said court for a license to sell spl, it
uous, malt and vinous liquors in less quantities than
one gallon.
Cascadi Locks, Falls Prscixct,
Wasco County, State of Oregon.
To the Honorable County Court of Wasco County,
Oregon: t
We, the undersigned taxpayers and legal voters of
Falls Precinct, county and state aforesaid, respect
fully petition your honorable nourt to erant a li
cense to Pat, ick HcAlleny to sell spirituous, vinous
and malt 1 quors at the town of Cascade Locks, in
said precinct, in less quantities than one gallon for
the period of one year:
John D Wood .ran!
James Gottjn
Johu G Brown
J w AttweU
J F Stout
K Alwick
R Blask
A J Knightly
T C Benson
Lonis Uebhard
ban Sullivan
J C K Fairview
C A btewart
John G Bruan
A G Collier,
Geo J Buffon
J W Lewis
Thos W Badder
A Lyring
Peter Trana
J F McGratb
Miles oisk
Phillip Dahl
S-d Bergeron
G 3 Harpbam
Alex Watt
Gus Sand
Rudolf Schmidt
8am M Cary
M HcKinion
D D Callahan '
T.'per Thesus '
Francis Conlon
Jus fachm dt
Erick Nilson
A A Glazier
Hans Wlccks
W B McCrary
John Sullivan
C J Canjiani, M D
Pat Lahey
A G Hall
W Lake '
P I Lillegard
M Fitzgerald
P trick Sullivan
H Fiixsimons
Thomas Covle
G W Buffon
' CE Miller
E P Ash
John buss
John Nilson
C W Duke
P Yetiick
' Chas Olson
HAL yens -B
F Rogers .
G S Henry
C H Track
W H Smith
A E Trask
. Carl Carlson
Mm Stratton
Pat Walsh
A Wilson
8 J tiryden
I, ick Weber
Mel Leavens
S V Guiaon
N F Murphy
P I LiUigard
Executor's Sale.
THE UNDERSIGNED hereby rives notioe that be
will sell at public auction to the highest bidder
lor cash, on
Saturday, the 29 'h day of July, 1893,
at 10 o'clock in the forenoon ef said day. at the front
door of the court house in Oallea City, Wasco county,
upxuo, uDoerua uy virtue oi an order ox sale is
sued out of the County eurt of said county, the
following "escribed real property, to wit:
Lot G, in Block 88, Fort Dalles Military Reserva
tion aauiuon to uaues v uy, wasco county, Oregon.
Executor of the estate of Thomas Thompson, de-
ceasea. julyl 5t
J. B. Crosses . Auctioneer,
Lass Omca at Thk Dallbs, Orsoosi,
June S13. lo93.
Notice is hereby given that the following-named
settler has filed notice of his intention to make final
proof in support of hia claim and that said proof
win oe maae neiore tne register ana receiver at The
Danes, or., on Wednesday, Auust 9, 1893, viz:
JOHN E. McCORMICK, of The Dalles;
Homestead Application No. 2611, for the EV of NW
9a. ana ntoitt, ana ua tsat, ot aee 14, Tp
1 S, K12E, WM.
He names the following witnesses to prove his
continuous residence upon, and cultivation of, said
land, viz:
Joseph Means. Peter Omeg, H. L. Powell, George
u. auurun, au oi xne Dallas postomce, Oregon.
Jun24 JOHN W. LEWIS, Register.
Laxd Oppici at Tub Dallbs, Orkoost,
June 21, 1893.
"Notice is hereby riven that the following-named
settler has filed notioe of bis intention to
make final proof in support of his claim, and
tLa- said proof will be made before tbe Register and
Receiver of tne U. 8. land office at Tha Dalles, Or.;
on Wednesday, August 9, 1893, viz:
re-emption D. S. No. 7299, for the' NM NWJ,
and UKJa- of N Wi of Seo 28, Tp 1 S. R 14 E, w M.
He names the following witnesses to prove bis
continuous residence upon and cultivation of said
land, viz:
J. W. Montgomery, G. W. Otsy, John Decker, I.
B. Humbert, ail of Boyd postomce, Oregon.
un24 JOHN W. LEWIS, Register.
Teaolier of
Instrumental Music.
Lessons riven on the Piano or Violin. Persons
desiring instruct! ns can leave their names at E.
Jacobsen's or I. C. Niokclsen's Music Store, Second
at eet, Tie t aUes, Oregon.
Shade and
Ornameutal Trees,
Flowering Shrubs,
Hedge Plants, etc.,
Cheap at
PDflPFR DTP I used and endorsed by the following well known, sheepmen
UUUrLa LflL in Oregon, Montana and Idaho: Kenneth McBae, Dajrille,
Oregun; H W Cook, Ridgeway, Oregon; W 8 Lee. Junction City,- Oregon : WB
Donaldson, Dayville, Oregoo ; B KeUay, Cross Hollows, Oregon ; Donald Fraser. Day
ville, Oregon; P J Moule, Bercaile, MoBtana; Joseph Hiracbberg, Cnoteau, Montana;
i Mcnaig, uupnyer, Montana; Jobs
The Wool Clip is Vastlv Improved by Its Use.
JENKINS & STEVENS, Portland, Or.,
WILLIAM COOPER & NEPHEWS, Proprietors, Galveston, Texas.
If yourself or friends wish to be cured
of Liquor, Opium, Morphine, Chloral, Co
caine or Tobacco babits,seek only the Genu
ine Keeley Treatmnnt, which is the only
safe, reliable and permanent cure in exist
ence. Genuine Keeley Institutes, with most
favorable surroundings, at
Forest Grove and Rosebarg, Ofegou.
Write for particular!. Correspondence confiitt-ntinl.
Do Tou Know That
We carry a full line of Stoves and Ranges,
Building HardwareTinware, Granite ware,
Fishing Tackle, Guns, Ammunition, Pumps,
Iron Pipe, etc. We are sole agents for the
Garland Stoves and Ranges
The World's Best banitary Plumbing, Tin
ning and Metal Roofing a Specialty.
Groceries, Provisions I Cordwood.
All orders promptly attended to.
MAIER & BENTON, The Dalles.
Spring Summer Dry Goods
mm FiiDMiviiii
wm io r uunioiinu uuvuu. vlv
Now complete in every department.- All goods will be sold at
Greatly Reduced Prices.
Where are You Going ?
Why, I
No. 110 Front
Frazer & Wyndham,
Give Them a
school' boors m m stbtiouery,
Leading Music and Book Store,
I. O. ISICKELSEN, Proprietor.
Tbis old houae, established in 1870. U
to want everybody's patronage. School
f-ianos, watches aod Jewelry. Able to
Express passage tickets to scd from Europe.
XI S3 Second St.
9 1' 4wX5TJ3U'a
Trrrii i-,irnfiii-Yni niiiiiiiYl
Noble, Mountain Home, Idaho.
And see that you hare no other Sheep
pushed upon you.
Local Ant a., Tbe Dalles. Or.
mm r mi
H. Herbringv.
am on my way to the Neptune Shaving
and Bath Rooms, located at
Where I can get the Best Bath and the CWn
est Shave in the city.
The genial proprietors, have thoroughly reno-
vated their Bath Booms, and tbey are now sec
ond to none in the northwest. s '
enlarging in all it departments. Not too bi
Books, Desks and School rnrnitnre, Organs
sell every Doay foreign r-icnanx" "

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