Newspaper Page Text
. 7 The Times-Monntaifleer 3ATDBDAY.... ...AUGUST 5.J893 ITEMS IN BRIEF Mn. E. P. Gibbons left on the Regulator thi morning on a visit to too v- Locks. The breeze yesterday cooled the atmos phere and the weutner is Miasms .Bertha and Gertie ManRoli&of Albina, are In the city visiuu,; a.sjn, tfandrock. nn rnmrann and daughter were tws - sengers on the afternoon train to Portland . from fendleton. - ' ' Mr. Lionel Hagire, receiver of the First National Bank , ia this city, lately aus-Tw-nded. is reeistered at the Umatilla r ' Houe. One unfortunate found his way lntn.the City jail last oight lor being arunK ana disorder!. He did not. Vpungle,V (but still languishetli. A company of the O. N. G. is being or- iran tMl . al . fend eion. ine uuuta in " nearly complete, and in a few Jays the or ganizalion will be complete. A number of school teachers were pas- the Hamlator this morning for Hood River, where thev will attend the institute, now in sessiou at that town: Miss Lena Wentz, of Albina, arrived on - the afternoon train to-day, and will vit.it at the residence ot Air. and Mrs. H. Glenn, the goest of Miss Gracie ttlenn. The Pendleton Tribune suspended publication-yesterday by reason of the gen eral depression in business. It intimates that it may resume when times are better. The Dalles may secure the Third Regi mental band by making .an eSort. A pe tition signed by fifteen or twenty mem bers will- be necessary, and these can easily be procured. A person wno drove through the Junipr flat and VVapinitia coon try daring the past week says wheat will yield folly 35 bushels to the acre. He never saw better fields ot grain anywhere than there are in that por tion of the country. I'fforts are being made to organize an other company of tbe O. JS. G. in this citv. The indications now are that the company will be soon mustered into the service, and it will be comprised of the very best material. We are informed by persona who haye lately visited the gram belt m Wis count) that there will be fully one-third more wheat this year than any previous one. Fall town will yield abundantly but spring sown will not be as good. . When depositors get scared and draw their funds ont ot the banks, causing con tusion, the best way to save their money Is to come around to Pashek's and order a new suit of clothing made to fit, at low est living rates. A counterfeit dollar is in circulation that is very nearly like the genuine. It is difficult to distinguish by weight or jingle. Of course money is scarce, but counterfeit dollars will not increase the wealth of any individual. Albany Democrat: The First National Bank at Tne Dalles closed Monday. Mr. U. U. Beall, the gentleman who was ap pointed receiver of . tbe Linn- ttounty Bank, was tbe cashier of tbe First Na tional at Tbe Dalles. Grim humor sug gests that Mr. U. A. Archibald, cashier of the Linn 'ouoty Bank at the time of its suspeLsion, should be appointed receiver of the suspended bank at Tbe Dalles. Jackson Engine Co. No. 1 at a meeting last mpht donatad $50 for tbe enteriain ment of tbe Veteran Volunteer Firemen's association which convenes in this city on tbe 4th oi September. This was very gen eruus on the part of the old pioneer com pany, the members of which-haye always b- en amoug oar best firemen, and in cases of conflagration have been foremost to save property from destruction. A correspondent of the Baker Democrat wri'es: The S ven Devi's is a wonderf ul country, and if they succeed in getting a railroad into tbe mines I do not. hesitate in saying it will be a camp not inferior to Leadville in its palmiest days. 1 have visited all the principal mines ot the re gion and fonnd them immense properties. The Peacock mine is s me.hing wouder ful to behold. About two acres of ore are in sight and one must see it in order tu appreciate its fastness. Salem Independent: Intelligence was received in this city a few days since that Leet Downing was shot and killed in JCastern Oregon about three weeks ago. It seems that Downing and a number of others have been engaged in the horse stealing business, and have terrorized the country for several years, but were finally overtaken by a oosse of ranchers and seven of tbe thieves were instantly kil.ed, oi.e of whom was Downing. He was well known in Salem, where be liyed most of tbe time until about five years ago. The news is no surprise to the people,'wbo knew him, as bis occupation has been known to Salem people for some 'time. A Salem man was in Portland Saturday and watched tbe run on the banks. Uoe man drew his deposit amounting to $800 and put it in bis pocket. Wben he got baca through the crowd he found that someone bad robbed bim of every cent of it. A woman put the money which Bbe drew in a small reticule. When she got out of tbe jam she carried nothing but tbe handle ol the bag, as someone bad cut the body away with a sharp instrument Tbe crowd was full ot pickpockets and sneak thieves, watching their opportuni ties to make a profit out of the excited condition of the depositors who wtre drawing on their funds. Mr. i). M. French received a dispatch to-day from Portland informing him ol tbe tact tba: bis son Walter, who bad re cently suffered an operation on the arm tor dropsy, at the hospital, was gradually sinking. Immediately on receipt of this news Mr. French chartered a locomotive and started to that city. He left about 13 o'clock, and it ie expected reached Port land about 3. Mrs French, her son Paul and daughter Coustance, were passengers on the Regulator; but may be tak-n on tbe locomotive at the Locks or some point lower diwn tbe river. This will be sail news to -the lriends of little Walter, wno was an active intelligent boy, and was a general favorite among his playmates. From Thursday's Daily. Mr. Ed. M. Wingate, of Antelope, is in tbe city. Mrs. J. H. Sherar, of Sberar'a Bridge, ie in tbe city to-day. John Pitaey, at Junction City, Ore , ex hibits a fruit freak four cherries grown to gether. Mrs. J. F. Haines, of Silverton was re lieved last week of a tapeworm measuring sixty feet in length. Bon. 1). P. Hubbard, the Indian claim agent, of Washington, D. C, is registered at the Umatilla House. Judge Bradshaw wife and ' child and niece. Miss Clara Davis, returned last even ing from a few days' visit at Lafayette. Three carloads of sheep left the stock yards of Mr R. E Saltmarsbe & (Jo., y--t- terday tor Chicago. Iney were in excel-. lent condition for mutton. William Wilson, a pioneer resident, died On Big creek, Union county, yesterda) morning. He was 77 years old, and came to Eastern Oregon in 1861. In tbe item published yesterday stating that Mrs. D. M. French anil children hau left for Portland on the boat, our reporter was misinformed. Tbe lady has been with her boy at tbe hospital since' the first day he was taken there. . Mr. C J. Rath brought in town today from his orchard near Mill creek, a wagon load of apples, which were absolutely free from scaie or tbe'eodlin motb. He hss rid his trees of the destructive insects by frequent spraying and prunniDg Mr. D. Macallister, the iheep king of Klickitat count) , ia in tbe city. He bas a thousand sheep on a bill and shtep oo a thousand hiUs hyperbolically apakiog. Tbe summer range, near Mt. Adams, is very good, and feed is abundant. The roads between this city and Prine yille are in good condition, and no ditbentty is experienced now in stages making tbe schedule time. Our informant says that grain aloog tbo road is in excellent con dition, and all indications point ' to a bountiful harvest. Mr. James Bennett of Leeds, Yorkshire, England, arrived in tbe city yesterday He is tbe step-father of Mr. Henry Clougb, of Trie Dalies, aud le t the old country iu May, since which time be has visitcdjditfer bui portions of tne. United States, among wbicb was the white city at Chicago. The new comet is quite plain to be seen with the naked eye alter dark. It is said to be in the northwest, under tba big dip- per, after bait-past nine, with its tail up ward It is said to be moving at the rate of 180,000 miles an hour It appears to be of tbe lourth magnitude, whatever they may mean. Nothing has been heard to-day regard' ing the condition of Walter French, whose father, Mr. D. M. French, was lummoced to his bedside vesterdav bv tfiirgram. While "no news may be cousidered good news, the anxiety of the many friends of t e little boy would be relieved if some intelligence were received. Kosebnrg Review. Joiy 31: Judge Rid dle who visited the southern part of tbe county yesterday, reports a nig nre in the canyon anove Uanyooville. Tbe big wind storm' of last winter leveled several seij uons of timber and now it is all aire and tbe road ia impassible. One large bridge has been barned out. Mr. Hebrv Denlioger, who formerly held a case on the Oreyonian, is now treasurer of the new county ot Lincoln, His many friends who knew him as a "galley slave will be glad to hear of bis good fortune. "Die. as he was familiarly called, tuny ap preciated a "tat" take.and has not forgotten "pick ups aod double leaded muter. John M. Harper, a well known farmer of Union Fiat, and an old pioneer of the Pa' loose country, was hauling hay from the field. The double tree broke and the wagon tongue dropping down frightened the horses so thev ran awav.the wagon was overturned and Mr. Harper, falling on his head and shoulders, his neck was broken, death being almost instantaneous. Lie as than three years ago, a brother, Milton Harper, met an almost similar death. The new postal money orders to be pro vided bv the government will soon be is- sued. Io tbe new system there will be no complication. Sheets will be issued calling for amounts from one cent to three dollars, which can be toror off to suit the purchaser the postmaster will have no writing to do on it, tbe sender simply endorsing re tne same as a check or draft. Uoe cent win pay the charges in any amount up to three dollars, instead of three cents as now. The dressed bide and t inks of a monster sea lion have been received by a taxidermist of Seattle. Tbe hide aloue weighs 225 nounds. The monster, which was twelve feet loos, was shot with a rifle while run Ding after the salmon in the trap3, by Ulof Aklnnd. July 24. near the month of the lombia river, and weighed wben. caught 2000 pounds. The ammal will be mounted. nd will probably be placed oo exhibition at tbe coal, m neral and lumber palace. Wistar Johnson, says the Eigeoe Guasd, the youngest son of Prof J. W. J huson, met with a serions accident mear Belknap Springs a few days ago. A dipper of bod ing hot water was taken off of the stove by one of the party, aud just then Wistar ran against the lady which emptied the con tents of the dipper down tbe boy's neck, borning his back nntil the skin came off. He suffered terribly for a time, but anti notes were administered and the pain was sperdily removed. El ward L. Keonehc, 42 years old of Spo kane, was an athlete. Iu conversation with a friend Friday night he boasted of good spirits and an excellent constitution, aod described the course he bad adopted to make him live to be 100 years old. "Io a year I have never missed a cold bath in the morning," he said, -"nor a run into the country when the weather was good. As a result I feel as fine as silk, and I am going to live a century." Next morning he was found dead in bed. He had heart disease. Salem Independent: The governor states positively that the building will not be erected at the reform "school this year. The principal reason is that there are no available funds. The bank failures in Port land bave cut off money that belonged to the state. In the Oregon National of that city was placed the Mnltnomah county tax amounting to $300 000. Part of this belonged to the state. Tne state treasury is almost depleted aod it is impossible to go ahead with the contemplated improve ments. Gazette: Heppner had a little taste of a prairie fire Sunday. It started sooth of town within the corporation in T. W. Ayer's pasture, and it was by dint of bard work that it was prevented from ruining the cemetary and fencing. After it had burned over a. good s zed patch, it wis gotten under control. The wind was blow ing from the north hence damage to build ings in the south part of town was pre vented It is said to have been started by some boys who built up e fire to cootc some thing, and this should be a lesson to the yonogste s to be more caret uL Yesterday's Evening Telegram my: At a meeting held by the members of the Vet Tan Firemen'" Association it was decided to attend the state tournament which will be held at The Dalles on September 4 A committee of arrangements waa also ap- p inted. Tbe association propose to enter a team for each prize at the tournament, and final action will be determined upon at a meeting to be held August 'i the members expect to take along with them 'be primitive appliances with which thev butled with the flames during Portland's earliest days. Tuesday's train. No. 1, W. & C R. R . says the East Oregonian, was stopped at a point three mile below Vansycle, a man being seen beside the track. He was to all appearances dead, but was finally restored to consciousness and proved to bave been prostrated by heat and exhaustion. He -aid be came from Walla Walla and had been walking along the track in search oi work. He had a tew dollars and offered to py his fare, being to all appearances an honest workingman in distress. He was carried to Vansycle. and there left at the residence ot J. L Killian, where he was given food and cared for. The" Cincinnati Timet Star, Rep., says: -'The silver mine owners ot this couotrv have kept up such a din oyer tbe free coin age of their product that they have suc ceeded in convincing thousands that sdver mining is positively the most important in dustry in America. The largest product of American mines rarely, if ever, runs over $50,000,000 worth, aod this product is not i marker when compared with the wheat or corn or live stock product. The poultry product in Amenca exceeds the value ot the tilver product every year by many millions. Among America's great industiies silver mining is about the least." Thursday evening, at Dairy, Klamath county, while raising from bis chair on the porch, and knocking the ahes from his pipe with his right hand, John McCurdy -uddenly pressed his breast with bis left haod aud tell upon the fl tor of tbe porch, dead. He bad been talking to a camper en the silver question, and apparently in full possession of all his mental and physicial powers, when tbe heart suddenly ceased to keep up circulation of the blood. John McCurdy went to Klamath county about 16 years ago aod engaged in stock and farm bus ness, accumulating in tbe region ibove Dairy about 1200 acres of land, aod occupying a leading place in his chosen calling. From Friday's Daily. Mr. Josiah Mirsh, the druggist Of Wasco, is in the city to-day. Miss Miooie Michell left on the passenger (am yesterday for Hood River, where she will atteud the teachers' institute, now ia session, Mrs. Sarah Michell was a passenger on he boat this morning for White Salmon, Wash., where she will spend a few days vihi ing Mrs. Warner. Miss Flora Hansen, of White Salmon, Wash., is visiting her auut, Mrs, H C. Lauriizen, and cousin, Miss Emma Ja-i-oueeo, in this city. - Mr and Mrs. .James Snipes and chil dren will leave to-morrow morning lor their tarm near Condon. Toey will re main there during this month. Prof, Birgfeid, wife and children re turned, to-aay from an outing at Trout ake, where tbey have been tor several weeks. They report baying a very .pleasant time. - Mrs. L. Korden and children, Miss Lizzie Spink and Miss Julia Niukelsen left this morning on tbe boat tor flood R.ver, in the vicinity of which place they will camp dur ing the heated term. There were two keys picked np on tbe streets to-day. One belonged to a post odice box aud tbe other to a tin box-or paper depository. Tbe owner can baye tbe same by calling at this office. Tbe new Christian church on Cburt street is ai-out completed, aud will be deal uated to divine service about September 1st It is a very neat edifice and is quite ornamental to that portion of the city. A rnmor is current that the Union Pa cific will take off two of its passenger trains. NjS. 7 and 8. This will leave only tbe midnight and morning tra ne to and from the east, tbe noon and afternoon trains be ing abandoned. i Moro Obsever: Miss Mollie Nhhols, who disappeared from Grants about tbree Wfceka go, is still missing. She started one on horseback, it is tupposed to round up some noraes of hers, and had but very little money with ber at the time, so she cannot have traveled very far, unless she rode down into Crook county, where she had some horses. Her father, lives in Prine ville. Much noeainess is felt on her ac count, as it is exp cted that some tidings of her would nave been had long ago. Se irchers from Grant were out looking for her last luesday. Mrs Isabella Nohn, and Misses Anna aud Beriha Arm-trong, came in towo to day from Dulur. The mir-sus Armstrong are eo route to their home at Canny aod Mrs. Noiin will visit friends at Hood R ver. There was one faoho who was fortunate enough to bave a free bed in the city jail last night, lie appeared before the re corder this morning, aod was fined, i ut not having in possession tbe necessary amouut ot food-, he was remanded to the cu-tody of the martbal until such time as he should liquidate. The frame wore of Moore Brother's large building at Moro, Sherman county, is all up and is rapidly nearing completion, the first story we understand will be usod for a ware room aod the second will be famished for a large hall. Mr. Armstrong who was laying floor iD the building last week slipped aod fell dislocating his shoulder, La Grande Chronicle: The Grand Ronde lumber company closed dow. thir mill Siturday eveuing, as it has been found ui.- pron table to pay out mocey for the further manufacture of stock for which there is at present no sale. They will contioue tbe shut down until there is a revival in the lumber market, which it is hoped will soon take place. Mr. James Foss, while attending to a bay press on Three Mile this aftetnocn, suffered a fracture of the arm below tbe elbow by being caught in some part of the machinery Dr. Hollister attended to tbe injury and the patient will be able to atteud to bis usual business in a short time. Tbe citizens of Moro have organized a fire company with W. H. Moore as captain. R. J. Ginn leader of the hosemeo and J. C. Burks leader of the honk and ladder corps. They have a b 'f e cart with 125 feet of hose which can be fastened to any ot tbe by dranrs in town in case of fire and with the good water supply in Moro thev feel coo fiilent of successfully battling with any fire wbicb might be here. It must be frankly acknowledged that the Goldendale base ballists scored a larger number of runs at the game last Saturday than our boys; but The Dalles horses beat the cuitans ot Goldendale so badly that not a cheer was heard for the victory on the diamond field after tbe first race was run. There is no doubc that this city txxs some of the finest bred horses in the state, and our citizens are not afraid to match tliem on tbe turf with any in the northwest. -.3 Mr. Thomas Condon, a brakeman on the Uoion Pacific, in uncoupling the lo comotive from tbe bsggage car in front of the Umatilla Hou.e, mis afternoon, had the misfortune of having tbe draw bar fall on bis left foot, bruising the toes badly, Tbe company's surgeon attended to the injuries, and in a few days Mr. Coodon will be able to attend to bis duties. The estimate of C. A. Pillsburry, of Min neapolis, one of the leading millers of the northwest, is that the present year's crop or American wneat win ot only sumcieoc for home consumption and seed, confining tbe exportable su plus to the stocks carried over from last year. If this estimate is correct; there should certainly be a reaaon a le advance in the price of wheat, as the foreign demand will in all probability ab sorb our entire surplus whether it be much or little. What's in a Dame? Sallem Statesman. Mr Poorman, of the Woodbarn bank appears to be somewhat of a joker. Some two months ago be was strolling along in tbe world's fair woman's building, in. Cbicago.when a lady approached, accom panied t 1 a Columbian guard. Wben she rea where he was at the fool of a stairway, on the steps of which some wo men and children were sitting, she gave an order to tbe guard and passed on. Tbe guard turned to tbe women and told them thev would have to get up and move on as the steps must be kept clear. "Ladies, you can sit still just where vou are," said doorman. 1 ha guara looKea at mm in amazement and said : "Perhaps you don't know who that lady wits who gave the order?" "I do not," said Poorman, "who was she?" "That was Mrs. rotter falmer, the president ot tbe woman's fair com mittee," said tbe guard. "Perhaps you !on't know who I am," said Poorman. "I do not," said the guard, "who are you ?" "I am Governor Pennoyer of Oregon," said Poorman. The guard looked amazed aud passed on, while the womeu looked grateful and sat still. Hot A Paradise, One of the surveyors now at work on the Colville reservation writes as follows to a friend at Colfax regarding the country tbe party has traversed: "In some respects the work ia much worse than I expected to find it The timber is not as heavy or under growth as I bad expected to find it. But I had no expectation of finding a country which the government bas otdered surveyed as mountainous as this. We bave one con tinuous series of mountains to cross from the very beginning of our work up to the present; some of them 1 have measured. The steepest yet noted is 2000 feet above a stream running at its foot and ia probably 4000 leet above the Columbia. X would not have all that I bave yet seen if it was given t me. It is utterly worthless for agricul ture, very little good for timber, poor for grazing, and with yery poor mineral iudi- catioos. It is simply not worth owning. We had not averaged a mile a day since be ginning our work." Seal Estate Transfers. July 31 E. F. DeBord and Mary A De Bord to Alfred L. Carrey; lots 34 and 35 block 6, Irwin aod Watsoo's first sddition to Hood River; also lots 44 and 45, block 6 I-win . and Watson's second addition; 750 July 31 J W Rogers and wife to Robert Mays; sw qr, sea 21, tp 1 s, r 15 east; S1000. Aug. 1 James W Wallace to Francis Morse; lots 15 and 13,block 4, Waucoma; $300. Aug 1 Elam Frost and banian th a M Frost to Lam a E Frost; lot 8, se qr of sw qr w bf of se qr sec 34, tp 1 s, r 13 east; 110. Ag 2 J E Bangs to Jeanne Liesse; lot 3. block 3, Hood River park; SI Aug 2 J E Bangs to A fred Liesse; lot 2 block 3, H"od Jit v er park; SI Aug 3 Brace L Carr to R. G. Petrie; lot 41, block b, Hood River park; SI. Dwarf Sea Serpent. Southern Oregon is tbe owner of a genu ine dwarf sea rcrpent, according to the Cbetco Herald: A party went out fishing from Cbetco Sunday, and besides bringing in about seventy fine fish, brought a nonde script, the like of which bas not been seen before by old settlers, or even Indians. This Btraoge looking monster of the deep meas ures 5 feet 8 inches in length, and 18 about tbe thickness ot a ma . 8 arm. Its bead is frightful to look at having a mouth that re sembles a beak more than aught else fur nished with eight red-looking fangs, four iu the under jaw in the front of tht moutb. Its eyes are rather large and have a dull, dead look, or rather the appearance of being covered with a thin him. It bas a row ot fins extending from the head to the tail that resembles a mane more than anything else. Ia short any one looking at the monster would pronounce it a sea serpent it tbere is one in the ocean. The creature will be stuffed, and can be seen at the Herald office by any one who wirhes to see It. Gum-Chewing. An exchange says: "The only reliable remedy lor bleeding at the nose is to move the jaws rapidly. This has been known for years, but a modern frd has made it more easy to adhere to the prescription. If a person "ho is suffering from severe hem orrhage of this character will chew gum viciously for a minute or two, the bleeding win entire y cease, ana it is important for him to keep some gum in his pOtiat so that when the feeling of fullness which precedes the renewal of an attack comes on he can avert the danger in a few minutes." This no doubt accounts tor tbe large number of guin-chewers in this city. It is for its remedied effects on hemorrhage of the nose. Wnou li&bj iras sick, we cave her Castoria, When sue was a Child, she cried for Castorla, Then she became Miss, she clnng to Caatoria, VImd aba bad Children, aha gave team Castoria. 0BEG0N WEATHER SEEVI0E. The following is the weather report for the week ending Tuesday, August 1, from the central office in Portland: eastern orkgon. Weather The warmest weather this year prevailed during the pist week, tbe mean temperature ranged from "0 to degrees, while the maximum temperature was from 90 to 103 degrees the last two days of July. No rain bas fallen and tbe sky is almost continuously cloudless. v!rops The weather has been favorable to the curing ot ibe first crop ot altalta, wbicb is now stacked ; tbe ground has been irrigated for tbe second crop. The weather is also favorable to tbe maturing of the fall sown grain and to the harvest ing ot it. In the Columbia river- valley fall wheat harvesting will be in full blast this week. In Union and other counties east and south of the Blue mountains wheat hcryest will not begin for two weeks or more. What fall own wheat that bas been cut bas yielded better than was expected. Umatilla county produces between two and three million bushels of. wheat, and from a correspondent, who travel lea in a buggy over torty miles the wheat section, tbe following learned: "We were agreeably su' prised to una tue wheat so promising, vvitn tew exceptions tbe crop is good; the straw will not be so long, but tbe berry will be plump and the yield good. Tbe spring sown crop of wheat is beyond any damage from the weather. I have lbOO acres n spring graiu which w.ll yield at least twenty bushels to the acre. Harvest hands are very plenty." Fhe prospects in Morrow, Gilliam and Wasco counties are good. Sherman county will have good yields. While the yield per acre maynotbnuD to that of 1891. the total product will equal or eiceed it. In that year Eastern Oregon produced six million and Western Oregon nine million bushels ol wheat. Grasshoppers are doing con siderable damage in Grant county The hay crop which bas about all been se- cured,except tbe succeeding alfalfa crops, is very heavy, The fruit prospects are good, though the yield per acre will be reduced. Pea hes are ripening nicely. The Probable Weather At this period of the year, the midsummer rain seldom falls, except from an occasional thunder storm, hence rain need not be expected during the coming week. , U. . fAGUE. Local Forecast Official. Teachers' Institute. Hood River, Or., Aug. 2, 1893. Editor Toks-Mouktaixub: County lustitute was regularly opened by Supt. Shelly, after which the regular work was taken up. Forty teachers are enrolled and unusual interest is being taken in tbe work. The corps of instructors are thoroughly pre pared in their work, aod being practical teachers, their work will be of much benefit. especially to young teachers. At the hour of discussion a short talk was given by Prof. Talkington id the ioterest of tbe ptate .Normal cchool at W eston. - The subject, "some points in the Oregon school law, was discussed and the subject continued nntn to morrow. A regular old time excursion (exertion Josh Billings calls it) on the Requlalor to the (jaicariea is planned for Saturday. Aug. 2, 10 o clock A M., the institute opened as uual, with the addition of the critic's report by Anna Roberts, which was so thorough that Supt. Shelly though he might De almost atr .id to talk. Roll call found forty-two teachers on the roll. Absent teachers are certainly missing a treat. The following program is out for this evening: Pong: by Choir "Come Where the Lilier Bloom.' Kecltation "W hat a Christmas Carol Did" aliss H ififi Hanna Song by Choir '-Flnatini Down the River". Recitation -The Pilot's Story" .... Miss atberine Martin Song- by Choir -'A Dream of Love." Lecture President P. L. Campbell, of Mon mouth Normal S hool Song l-y Choir "Skatiug Gles " Aug. 3, 1S93 Yesterday afternoon at discussion the compulsory law waa fully discussed. At request of frofs. Gilbert and Under wood their time was given to Prof. P. L Campbell, of the state normal school at Monmouth, who gave an interesting talk on methods. Alter tne close ot the afternoon session the male portion of the institute enjoyed that most enjoyable of pleasures, a boat ride. The evening's programme was complete. and Prof. Campbell, being an interesting apeakpr, bis ta k, "Life and Work of Froe- bel. was enioyed by all. Institute opened as usual this morning with fifty one teachers on the roll, the fo -lowing Dames having been added: Misses oertha Johnson, Melissa Hill, Katie Cooper, Nellie K'gbv, Emma Vogt, Agnes LDac. Cordelia Brown. Nannie Cooper, SaWna Phirman, Mrs. Katie Roach and Howard Isen berg. Tne critic's report was very fall aod ehows untiring vigilance on the part of the critic. Aug. 4, 1893 Our afternoon opened with a discussion on "Liiuht Calesthenios in the Common Schools, led by .John JJaylock. aft-r which the regular programme was taken np. Aug. 4, institute opened as usual, with fifty-six names on tbe roll, the following names having been added: Lan Welch R. S. Andrews, Minnie Michell, Elsie Ball, and Marguerite Shelly. the following committees were appointed oy supt. Shelly, committee on arrange ments tor tomorrows excursion: V. u Gilbert, Irene Call. son, Ueo. T. Prathers; for Monday evening's program, Misses, Melissa Hill and Charlotte Roberts and P, H. Synder. Institute. Alma Miller. Mr. J. W. Miller, the gentleman who lost his child near Summerville last Sep tember, spent several days in this city re cently, trying to ascertain the whereabouts of a band of gypsies, whom he believes has possession ofr bis little girl. We were in formed that, in answer to a telegram from Salt Lake informing him that the chief of police of that city bad a ltttle girl in bis possession whose description was similar to that ot his daughter, ne bad taken thn tram to that place. Last Wednesday Mr. R. V, Gibons received a dispatch from Chief Hunt of Portland stating that a child which be believed to be little Alma Miller was seen in McMinnville with a razor grinder, and that if they ca i.e to tbe city tbey would be apprehended. Mr. Gibons ascertained that Mr. Miller had returned to his home at Snmmervill , and sent a dis patch to Mrs. Miller containing the infor mation received by bim. .Nothing more was heard of tbe matter until yesterday's Telegram was received in this mty, iu whicu there is an account of the deteutioo of Alma Miller at Eugeoe bv Sheriff No land of Lane county. Tbe Telegram saysi "Last evening Deputy Sheriff George F Crouer, of L.na county, found a ittle gul answering almost perfectly to the descrip tion of Alma Gladys Miller, in Eugene. She Was with a little boy about 4 years old, who was. she said, her brother, tbongh she bas never seen bim nntil a few months ago. Sne said her name was Frances Veir, and her mother's name Maggie Vier, that she came from Hailey, Idaho, where her mother lived 10 a tent. She was sent to Eugene by her mother, who told her her father lived there; that be was a woodchopper aud that his name was Com p ton. She had never seen him. Her little brother, she says, is named Newton Veir. "Her story is that a long time ago she was found by a man while playing in tbe grass. He pat ber in a sack aud told her to keep quiet, aod he would take ber to her true mother. She was taken to a tent and waa told that a woman named Maggie Vier was her true mother. She says she will be 7 years old this mouth. Alma Gladys Miller will be 7 years old to morrow. 'Her description of the man and woman she was' with answers to that oi James Smith and his wife. He is a big man, sne says. Smith weighs about 180 or 200 pounds. When last beird off he was run ning an emery wheel grinding knives, raz ors, sciBsors, eto. She says the man she was with bas a knife-grinding machine. The woman she was with she d scribes as large, 'with red face, dark hair and beavy baDga and says she always wore a black dress. Mrs. James Smith weighs about 150 pounds, is heavy set, bas dark-brown eyes, rosy cheeks, very long and heavy dark brown hair, with beavy bangs dropping over ber forehead. She always dresses in black and looks neat. "The little girl and boy arrived in Port land over the TJbion Pacific yestesday morning. Tbey had no money -or tickets, and told Depot Master Stewart that they were going to their father at Eugene. He placed tbem on tbe local train and sent them to Eugene yesterday. Tbe little boy ja sandy complexioned, baa light hair, and nnnpnrs tn he about 4 years of age. Th children have been warned against talking to m n. and say that their mother told ih.m anmB nnn nnnld trv to steal them tr.v talked to them. Deputy Sheriff Crontr placed them in charge of an officer at a hotel in Eugene, and with Sheriff No- land, of Line county, came to this city on the early morniog train They have tele graphed Miller at The Dal es, where he was last beard from, and at Summerville, his home, but have not yet reoeived a response from him. "The otEcers are confident the little girl in their charee is his lost child. Tneir theory is that Smith and biB wife fonn that Miller was close on their track, baying traced them as far as l'he Dalles, which place tbey left Julv 12, and that thev thought best to get rid ot tbe girl, which accounts for her being sent to Eugene It a annnoaed the bov was also stolen. Smith and hia wife belong to the Stewart and Sherlock eauer of Irish gypsies, who have been in this northwest country aoonc year. Financial Exhibit. Following is the comparative statement for the vear 1891 aud 1892, showing tbe sources of expenditures, tbe cause of the increase of indebtedness and the financial condition of Dalles City at the close of the fiscal year, ending July 3, 1893: 1891. July 7. 1891, warrants outstanding S2a,6i2 1 July 7, 1891. to July 4, 1892, Warrants Is sued....- W Total Julv 4. 1892 843,968 62 Warrants redeemed July 7, 1891, to July 4, 1892 ,no Balance outstinding July 4, 1892 29,519 72 July 7, 1891, to July 4, 1892, warrants issued to tbe following amonnt and for the following purposes: City officers fund 6764 00 Current expense fund 1196 fll Street lamp fund 2627 10 Fire epartment fund 3279 41 Sewer and street improvement fund 1019 10 inline fund .......... ....... 22J6 91 General fund 12" 66 lilock 4 sewer fund. 70 80 Total 818,436 67 1892. July 4, 1892, warrants outandinsr. 129,649 72 July 4, 1892, to July 8, 1893, warrants is- suea xvrijo Total July 3. 1893 846,108 45 July 4, 1892, to July 3, 1893, warrants re- aeemea ........ .. ...... wii wi Balance outstanding July 3. 1893 $37,185 90 July 4. 1892, to July 3, 1893, warrants issued to the following amount and for the following purposes: City officers fund t 4726 B0 Current expense fund 1106 29 Street lamp fund 3147 66 Fire departmen' fund 4555 28 Sever ana street improvement nana iuv zv Police fund . 1935 72 Total :.16,558 73 Loss to citv on account of fire of Sept 2, 1891, ana amount paid lor repairs on engine, special policemen, etc I 1078 63 Improvements for fire department as fol lows: Jos T Peters, lumber, etc.foi engine house and bell tower , 8 107 44 A Te'arde, underpinning engine house. . . 18 00 Reirairing cistern, Sec. nd and Madison sts 6 00 Five hundr d ft hose from Bowers Rubber Ce, and fr -irr ton sune 627 OS One hundred ft 3-ply host and couplings. . 17 00 E Rig is, work on bos house 10 00 Construcr ion of brick better for engine.. 6 00 E R Smart, work on h se house...... 10 00 Maier ft Benton, material ror hose house. . 19 25 Twelve rubber buckets from Bowers Rub ber Co'. 30 00 Twenty-five fire hydrants 826 25 Geo W Runyao, labor on hydrants 20 00 W R Brown, plac ng hydrants 49 f0 R Morton, labor on hydrants 600 F M King, labor on hydia U 82 CI John Hawthorne, labor on hydranis. 22 00 Fr-igbt and cartage on T's for hydrants.. 5 80 J L Morgan, labor on hydrants.. 16 00 John Bla-er. fire hook poles, ladders etc 33 69 H B Campbell, hauling hydrants 9 50 One hose houxe 159 00 Twe ve 4-in Ts (Oregon Iron ft Hteel Co). . 60 40 Six bundre ' feet White Anchor fire hose 660 00 One hand hose care complete 2o0 00 Hose apparatus 60 00 11 Glenn, lab ir, materials, etc, engine house 171 49 W B Young, blacksmith work and materi als for engine house 18 60 Paul Kieft ft Co, labor, materials, etc. Mt Ho dbirse hou.... .-. 18 00 E Riegs. labor on bell tower 10 00 C M Fouls, labor on bell tower 15 75' R Morton, work on bell tower in 00 W R Brown, work nn bell tower 10 10 A S Cathcart moving bell and tower 3 00 B B Thur too, found ition fo bed tower. . 25 00 Jos T Peters & Co, materials for bell tower 9 75 W H Young, bUcknmithi g for bell tower 4 05 Maier & Benton, mate ial for tell 'ower.. 2 23 A M Williams Co, rope for bell tower. . . 60 Dulles Lumbering Co, materials bell lower 27 38 C L Phillips, property for engine house. . 250U 00 Total for improvements fire department $ 6762 94 Total cost of improvements for streets, being for labor, materials, hauling, etc, tor 1891 and 1892: Cost of labor on streets, 1891 8 40365 Cost of materials tor streets. 1891 861 62 Street com salary tor 1891 828 00 Total for 1891 .."'..$ ' Cost of labor on ttreets. 1892 8 1582 17 496 66 323 13 922 50 Cost of materials tor streets, 1892 Street com salary for 1892 Total for 1892 $ 1742 49 Other improvements as follows tor 1892: Material for constructing pound corral 1169 Libor in bul ning pound corral 12 00 Plant- and estimates for city hall....- , 25 00 Construction of lAughlin street steps.... 95 00 raintinff aud papering council ctuunuer and recorder's omce . 4155 Shuttling city ball and laying floor in re corders omce oa aa Total improvements .t 246 23 City revenues received from all sources as follows: 1891. Collected for team licenses $ 479 00 Collec ed f r bar licenses 47u0 00 Collected for ah w licenses 1l6 00 Collected for hawkers licen es 50 00 Collected or peddlers licenses 12 60 Collected for billiard license 70 00 Fines m recorder's court... 243 60 Collected for do licenses 43 60 Collected for ground rent. 42 60 Collected for road tax . 147 00 Collected for game licenses 15 00 Collected for impounding fees.. 37 00 Collected foi delinquent taxes 696 65 Insurance on engine house -.. 2000 00 Collected for ci y taxes 629J 79 Total received for the year 1891 S 14,835 44 1892. Collected for team licenses I 359 00 Co.lected for bar licenses ,, . . 4506 00 Collected for abow licenses. 31 00 collected for peddiera licenses. 10 00 Collected for bioiard licenses 72 00 Collected tor fines in recorder's court 280 00 Collected for road tax SI 00 Collected lor ground rent 112 60 Collected for shooting gallery liceiues... 15 00 Colrecie I f.rr impounding fees 55 60 Colle-ted tor city taxes 5062 69 Collected for property sales and marshal stucK sales....... ix oo Total collected for fiscal year of 1892. . . .$10,596 S9 Taxable property for 1891 as follows: 3tal value of taxable property 11,461,236 00 Kal tax n above 7266 18 Taxable property for 1892 as follows: Total value ot tax ibis property. Total tax on above 1,170.904 00 6861 62 RECAPITULATION. Outstanding indebtedness of city, 1892.., Outstanding indebtedness of city, 1&91... .$37,185 90 . 29,549 7i Increase in indebtelness in 1892.T. .$ 7636 18 $18.4 S 67 . 16,668 73 ft arraots isBUed for paying claims, 1891. Warrants issued for paying claims, 189;.. Decrease in issue of warrants 1892 $ 1876 94 Tot-J value of taxable property, 1891.. .11,451,236 00 Total value of taxable property, 1892. .. 1,170,904 00 Deprecietion of property values 1892 4 280,832 00 Total tax on property, 1891 $ 72 6 18 Total lax on property, 189 6854 62 Decrease in taxes 1892... . 1401 06 City revenues collected 1891 14,836 44 City revenues collected 1892 10,596 39 Decrease in dty revenue in 1892 t 4239 05 Re paiis to fire engiue, etc, on account of fire 1:91 1078 65 Improvement ot streets, 1892... ,$i742 49 Improvements of streets, 1491.... 1582 17 increase .treet improvements i892 160 62 Improvements ore department, 1892 6752 94 Miscellaneous Improvement. 189 245 23 Total losses, improvements, etc, 1892., ..$11,476 27 . 7636 18 mwwiw iu milium, rill lira m xotfz ....... Actual gain on Indebtedness of 92 over '91$ 8840 09 Work at the Looks. . Cascade Locks, Auk. 1, 1893. Editor Tiaxs-laoUHTaiNBsa: Y.u must excuse me for the delay in my promised description of the locks and ponderous gates that are to close and open them, for tbe reason that I bave not been able to obtain as full information concerning the style of constro'-tion as would be desirable for tbe general public. will try to get it in shape soon. Tbe work is going on at a lively rate. and tbe click and ring of hammer, chisel and drill goes on from morning until night; in fact tbe latter is sometimes beard late in tbe evening when it is nec essary to split rock in order to bave it ready the following morning for the cut ters. Ho far a? I know this is the only place on the Pacific slope where tbere is a worn of any magnitude going on. and your bnmble servant, teels truly grateful to tbe Great God ot the nniverse and the contractors for being one of the fortunate employes t here ts one thing truly remarkable hero, and tbat is tbe good conduct ot tbe men. . While there ts an ample supply ot drinking saloons and much drinking, ' there is very little rowdyism and no ruf fianism And it is the earnest hope an desire ot the writer that it may continue thus until tbe end. Tbere is a great mixture of national! ties English, Scotch, Irish, French, Ger mans, Norwegians, tSwedes, Finns, Ital ians, oclavonians, and tbere was one bright, intelligent, educated Spaniard. but the work was too hard for bis slight frame and be has lett us. Now in conclusion, one or more words on the standard and standing topic. Tbe weather has been very warm lor tho last few days. Nloeiy-four in tbe shade at p. u. is very warm for this place. That was the record yesterday evening. Zebedee, COMMON C0U1T0IL. A regular meeting of tba council was beld at tbe city ball last evening at 8 o'clock P. M Present W. E. Rinehart, mayor; Paul Kreft, T. N. Joles, Chas. F. Laner, T. A Hudson and W. H. Butts, couacilmen Mioutes ot previous meeting read and approved, Tbe petition of Mary S. Myers and others askiop: for an arc light to be erected at the intersection ot Third aod Liberty streets was read and on motion referred to committee on streets and pub' lie property. Tbe incline constructed under the edge of tbe blufl on tbe line of iftb street and extending to tbe bead of Laugblin street, adjacent to the rock wall sur rounding tbe residence of Dr. W. Rinehart was donated by tbe construc tors, W- . Rinebart, Orion Ktnersly and E. B. Dulur, to tbe city. This whs re f erred to the committee on streets and public property. Tbe committee to whom was referred tbe matter of amending the ordinance in regard totbe introduction of chimneys in -aiead of patent flues, waa granted one momb's further time. '""be street commissioner made a verbal report making recommendations for new idewsJks and crosswalks id certain places and rcpairine otbeis. Do motion tbe street commissioner was to enforce the sidewalk law in accord ance with the ordinance, aod T. A. Hud son was appointed temporary member on tbe committee on streets and public prop trtv, to aid in carryiogout tbe provisions. On motion tbe street commissioner was instructed to repair the sewer oo Liberty and Second street at the end of he Union street sewer, tbe repairs of tbe same to be under tbe supervision of tbe committee on health and police. A verbal report of Mr. Paul Kreft. chairman of committee on streets and public property, was made in regard to tne advisaOility ot tbe city purcbasiog bo furniture in recorder's office, owned by Mr. Frank Menefee, tbe late incum bent, and on motion accepted. . Toe motion to purchase tbe same was lost, but wben tbe ayes and noes were called it was carried. On motion a warrant was ordered drawn. on tbe proper fund to pay for tbe same. The monthly reports of recorder, tress orer, street commissioner and marshal were read and placed on file. The comparative financial exhibit of be city for tbe years 1891 and 1892 was ead by Recorder Dulur, and ordered published in tbe city papers. On motion tbe marshal was author ized to proceed forthwith to enforce ibe ordinance compelling tbe connection of wa'er closet, located within 300 leet of anv sewer. Ordinance. No. 278, for tbe prevention of animals running at large was read and laid on tbe table until next meeting. Oo motion it was ordered that tbe street commissioner make more definite reports regarling work done. Tbe following claims agumst tbe city were read, and on motion warrants were ordered drawn on tbe proper funds to pay the same: Dufur. recorder's salary ...$100 00 ... 100 00 ... 6 50 ... 61 00 ... 26 00 Dan Moloney, marshal's salary J F Stanials, street commissioner. . . . W A MaHdron, 1 Burnet, treasurer. Geo J Br wu, enni eer fire department 80 00 J S Fi h. fire warden 12-00 Water Commissioners, water rent 32 00 Dalles Electric Co, light offices : 3 60 Dalles Electric Co, tiht streets 256 50 Frank Menefee,. furniture 47 50 William Michell, room for election polls 6 00 Da'les Electric Co, light fire department.... 7 20 Mays & Ciove, mdse 1O0 L Payette, blackMnithmg 8 00 Farley & r'rank, mdse 1 6 J W Blakeney. hauling 6 25 Geo J Brown, sawing wood 160 J r Peters st Co, mdse 5 73 Maier & Benton, mdse 5 15 Tire Dalles Lumlteruur Co, mdse 7 41 W K Brown, labor 7 00 Mays ft Crowe, labor 3 26 W F Barber, labor..... 1 00 Oo motion council adjourned subject to call of mayor. Death of a Pioneer. Mrs. Sarah Nichols died at tbe residence of ber- son, Mr. Walter Henderson, at Kingaley, yesterday morning at 10 o'clock. For more than a year she baa been poorly, but has not been considered seriously sick, and ate a hearty bieakfast at the usual hour on the day of her death. She retired to bed afterwards and passed away in two or three hours. In oompaoy with her father aud mother, brothers and sisters, she crossed the plains from Indiana in 1853 and settled near Portland in the fall of that year. Tbe fami y, aside from the parents. consisted of Mrs. Sarah Henderson (whose first husband died soon after arriving 10 Uregon aod she waa afterwards married to Air. Nichols.) Mrs. Taylor, Mrs. Easley, Stephen Butts and W. H. Butts. There are only two alive now, Mr. W. H. Butts, of this city, and Mr. Stephen Butts, of As toria. In early life Mrs. Nichols joined the United Brethren rhurch, of whicn she was a consistent member to the time of her death. She removed to Wasco county from forest Groye abont fifteen years ago, since which time she bas resided at Kmgsley Mrs. Nichols was a highly respected lady in tbe community, and leaves a large num ber ot friends besides a family of fonr grown-up children Frank Henderson.Silvo Henderson, Walter Henderson and Mrs. Laura Hutch to mourn tier demise. The funeral took place at Kingsley to-day. ror Over rifiy Years An Old and Wcll-Tbibd Remsdy Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup bas been used for over fifty years by million of mothers for their children while teething with perfect success. It soothes the child. softens the coma, allays all pain, cures wind colic, and is the best remedy for diarrhoea. Ia pleasant to tbe taste. Sold by all druggists in every part of tne world Twenty five cents a bottle. Its value is incalculable. Be sure and ask tor Mrs. Winslows Soothing Syrup, and take no other kind. Union Paoifio Farther Reduces Sates To Chicago $33.60 fiiat class; St Louis S31 first class; Omaha, Kansas City. Sioux City and St Josepb $30 first class. Rates correspondingly reduced to all eastern points. Consult Union racibo agent before purchasing, and you will be convinced that the old Overland is the cheapest and quick est route to take. Beys' aaid eirls' Aid (society. Boys may be bad (and sometimes girls) for (1) ordinary service at wages; (2) upon indenture, to work, attend school, and be brought np somewhat as your own; and 3) children may be bad for legal adoption. Address, J. H. Misener, Superintendent Oregon Boys' and Girls' Aid society, Port and, Oregon. World'H Fair People Will Have It. Tbe publio demand through service when traveling. It is old-fashioned to change cars. On tbe through solid vestibuled trains of the Cbicsgo, Union Pacifio & Northwestern Line from or to Chicago, Omaha and intermediate points, there is no change. This is tbe finest and fastest road. -Oat rtjicbt.' The traveling public are now fully ali to tbe fact tbat the Chicago, Union Pacific t Northwestern Line offers tbe very . best accommodations to the public from and to Chicago, Omaha and intermediate points, not only during tbe world's fair, but all the year around. . Hotioe. The social of Qesang Verein Harmonic, announced for Sunday evening nest, will be postponed for a month, oo account of abaeuse from tbe city of a number of the singers, J. C. NicKEiiBJrji, Secy, MOTHERS, and especially nursing mothers, need the strength ening support and help that comes with Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrin- non. u lessens the pains and bur dens of child bearing, insure healthy, vigorous offnnpfnir. aivl ruwiura ou puuinrmii, rwemiini OL ZlOUXlSu ment on the part of tho mother. It is an in vigorating tonic made especially for women, perfectly harmless in any condition of the female system, as it regulates and promotes all the natural functions and never connicta with them. The " Prescription " builds up, strengthen, and cures. In all the chronic wwilmtm disorders that afflict women, it is guaranteed to benefit or cure, or the money u refunded. For every case of Catarrh which they can not cure, the proprietors of Dr. Sage's Ca- r-arru neraeaj agree to pay souu in cash. You're cured by its mild, soothing, cleans- Terrible Explosion. Berlin, Aug. 3 A grenade exploded oo the German ironclad Baden at Kiel todav. Lieutenants Olsncr and Zembsch and seven seamen were killed and 17 wounded. Be Tour Own Doctor. It won't cost yen one half as much Do not delay. Send three 2 ceot stamps for postage, and we will send you Dr. I Kaufminn's great work, fine colored plates from life, on disease, its causes and borne cure. Address A. P. Ordwav & Kion Boston, Mass. For Sale. A second band horse power Champion lieht press bailer; also a Disc, harrow with seeder attached. See Joel G. Koontz. BOR. WILHELM Near this city. July 30th, to the wife of . a. nuneim, a son. ADAMS In this clt, July 31st, to the wile of Mr. r. l a a an is. a aaugnter. HANK A On Chenoweth creek. Aumist 2. 1S03. to the wife of Henry S Hanna a son; wekdit 10 pounoi. HARRIED. BERRV PUTNAM At the Methodist Episcopal church. In this city, July 23th, 1893, by the Rey. J. Whit lei, Mr. Charles Berry and MUs Lottie Putnam. GRAY JEFFERS In this city. Aurmst 1, 189S. Mr. i r uray ana sues Margaret JeDers, both of nasco rouniy, uregon, Kev. J. Whisler officiating. DIED. NICH LS At KiDgiley, Auir. 2d. Mrs. Sarah Nich ols, aced 73 years. NEW TlLOAY. CITATION. IN THE COUNTY COURT of the State of Oregon, for Wasco County, in Probate. fn the matter of the estate of Hflrri.nn rWnm deceased Ci'ation To George Coram, J. W. Coram, E. A. Hutchens. J. C. Coram, Mrs. T. 1. Poe, J. W Hu chens John RauotibIa hnintt Ijv Ar rA.nM decoded, and to all unknown heirs at law of said iiarrison uo-um, uecaa d, u any such there be: In the name of the State f Oreffon. von am hrAhv cited and commanded to appear at a regular term of the County Court of the Bute of Oregon, for the County of Waico, at the conrt house in Dalles City, In said county and state, on Tuesday, the 5th day of September, 183, at 2 o'clock in thafternooa of said dav, then and there to show cuse, if anv there be, wny an --rder should not be made, authorizing and directing 'he aaministrator ni naia e tate to sell tne following de scribed real estate belonging to said estate, to-wit: The west half of the northeast quarter, and tbe northwest quarter of the southeast quarter of section twm. ty five. In township two orth of tamra ten east ot tbe Willamette meridian, containing 120 acres, and situated in Wasoo cou.ity, 8 tate ot Ore gon; a u airjo tne east nail oi tne east half of section twentvflve tn townrjhin Mo. two north of ranr ten east of the Willamette meridian, containing IAD acres, auu rsiiuscea in masco county, Brate Ol Ore gon, together with the tenements, hereditaments, appurtenances and water riirhta thereto ne omrinu. as prayed for tn the pet tiou of the administrator, filed in this court Jury 29th, 1H93. This C tation it issue t by order of the Honor able tieorve 0. Blakeley, Judge of said court, of date July S9ih, 1893. Witnera my hand, and the seal of said court hereto affixed, this 4th day f August, 1893. sbal J J. B. CROSSENT. aug6 County Clerk ot Wasco County, Oregon. Administrator's Notice. NOTICE is hereby given that the undersigned has .been duly appointed by the honorable County Court for Wasco county, Oregon, administra tor of the estate of Barvej O. Campbell, deceased. All persons having claims against said estate are hereby required to present the -same, duly verified and with proper vouchers, to me at my residence near Kidxeway, Wasco county. Oregon, within six months irom the date of this notice The Dalles, Oregon, August 3d, 1893. H. C. ROOPER, Administrator of the estate of Harvey O Camp bell, deceased. au.5-5t THE FIFTH ANNUAL FAIR -OF THE- Will be held at THE -:- DALLES, TUESDKY, October IO, 1803, CONTINUING FIVE DAYS. J. O. MACK, Secretary. A. 8. MACALLISTER, President. Application fjr Liquor License. Cascadb Locks. Falls Prictkct, ) Wasco County, V Bute of Oregon. ) NOTICE IS HERKBR GIVEN THAT I, PaT rick McAlleny, of said precinct and county, will, on the 12th day of Aug., 1893, at a special ses sion of tbe County Court ol the above named county, apply to the said court for a license to sell spi. it nous, malt and vinous liquors in less quantities than one gallon. Cascadb Locks, Falls Pascraor, Waaco County, State of Oregon. To the Honorable County Court of Wasoo County, Oregon: We, the undersigned taxpayers and 'ega! voters of Falls Precinct, county and state aforesaid, respect fully petition your honorable eo rrt to grant a li cense to Pat ick McAUeny 'to sell spirituous, vinous and malt 1 quors at th town of Cascade Locks, in said precinct, in less quantities than one gallon for the period of one year: SAM as John D Woodjrard Junes Gotten John G Brown J w Attweli J F Stout HAMBS. Hans Wiecks W B McOrary John Sullivan C J Canniani, M D PatLahey AG Hall W Lake PI Lillegard M FiUgerald - P trick Sullivan H Firxstmons - Thomas Coyls G W Buffoo C EM. her E P Ash John If tigs H I Lillegard John Mlson C W Duke P Yettick ChasOlaen H A Le vena BF Rogers G 8 Henry C H Trask W H Smith A E Trask Carl Carlson V m Stratton Pat Walsh A Wilson S J bryden Nick Weber -"" Mel Leavens S V Guion N F Murphy PILilligard S Alwick RBIask A J Knightly T C Benson Louis Uebbard Dan Sullivan J C K Fab-view C Abtewart John G Brums AG Collier, Geo J Button J W Lewis Thos W Badder A Lyring Peter Trana J F McGrath Miles bisk ' PhUlip Dahl ad Bergeron G 8 Uarham Alex Watt . Qua Sand Rudolf Schmidt Sam M Cary M Mcnin-.on D L Callahan T per Thesoa r Tan cis uoniou Jas hchm dt Erick Mlson A A Glazier To the Public. I HAVE PURCHASED a half-Interest In the blacksmith business of Lafayette, at the East fejid. As is well known. I am a nrotIass m-cnanic. and all work done, as heretofore, will be No. 1. Ail work ntrusted to us will be done romptlv, and guarantedto be executed in the most wo kmanlike manner. J. H. ST. ARNOLD. The Dalles, Or., July 81, 1883. lm ARCTIC SODA, VICHY WATER And all Flavored Drinka at Andrew : Keller : Confectionery, Second St, Adjoining; The Dalles National Bank. Also Ios Cream. Cream Cake and all other delicate Ketecoons, . rnyspor Second Eastern Oregon DISTRICT AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY Do You We carry a full line of Stoves and Rangoe, Building Hardware, Tinware, Graniteware, Fishing Tackle, Guns. Ammunition, Pump?, Iron ripe, etc. We are sole agents for the Garland Stoves and Eanges The World's Best banitary Plumbing, Tin ning and Metal Roofing a Specialty. Groceries, Provisions I Cordwood. All orders promptly attended ta MAIER & BENTON, The Dalles. Stoneman & Piege, Boots and Shoes. . Where are You Going-? Why, I Parlors No. 110 Front Frazer & Wyndham, Give Them a THE IDXuHjES ' Leading Musie and Book Store, I. O. INICIIELSEIN, Proprietor. This old house, established in 1870, is enlarging in all its departments. Net le bi . to want everybody's patronage. School Book", Desks and School Furniture, Organs Pianos, Watches and Jewelry. Able to anil everybody Foreign Exchange and I'arce Express passage tickets to and from Europe. ffiISS HNNH PET6R Si COMPANY, 11S Second St. Application fur Liquor License. . CascADB Locks, Fills Pascnrcr, Wasco Countr State ot Oregon. TVTOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN THAT WATT a m CA LAHAN. of said nrecinct aid countv.-wlll. on the 4th day of Sept.. 1893, apply to the County Court ft the above named couny for a license to sell t-pirltuous malt and vkoua liquors In less quan tities than one gallon. Cascadb Locks, Falls Pascnrcr, Wasco County, State of Oregon To the Honorable County Court of Wasco County, uregon. . We. tbe under igned taxpayers and legal voters of Falls Precinct, county and state aforesaid, respect fully petition your honorable court to gtaut a li cense to Watt A Callahan to sell spi ituous, vinous and malt liquors at the town of Cascads Locks, in said precinct, in less quantities than one gallon for the period of one year: HAMBS. HAMBS. C J Candiar.l, M D Kenneth McKenxie John Sullivan A Wilson Pete Kiel . N Nelson J B Sorbin Frank Puxxi R Black Sam McCorey Tbos W Badder A G Hair Erick NaUon W L Keltner Andraw Dou villa Leon Freiman P 8heriuger M Mi Kinnon Thos H Williams Pat Sullivan Noah Rouo H Ullegard Wm Duncan Thos Coyls John G Brown H D Parkins John Fladebo P A Trana Wm Laycock Chas ulin J e Toinpkin Geo J Button Panl Paulsen Gut Sands Wm McKenxie Patrick Walsh Joel W Douthit Perry McCorey W Lake C A otewart A J Knightly H P Harpham 8 J Urjdrti Hans Wiecks Dennis Buckley Phil Warren, A B Glszrtr P Sinnou Jnhan Thlesen Chas Hunter Fred T Bruckman Nick Eiden August Peterson Samuel Woodward J At Aklsaac . O W Bergman A Keuher Chas aadeiberg 8 M Iverson P Lillegard John Trana . Chas Ls Buon Pat Labey P W Yettick M.kWtber .W H Smith Carl Carlson G 8 Henry Richard Woodward M Fitzgerald August ilaon Louis Gebhard James Gorton Alex Thorin G S Harpham August Turnelius B D Moooghan Alex eyring n L Cates Jos Schmidt A Firischbauer J F McUratn J C Jones J Dt cks Ed Bergeron Andrew Larsen' O Button John Bus - Mike Kisk E Johnson Wm Day E Hiliesta A E Frask Ed ulsen R L Aldrkh Slons Baioen A B Andiews Louis Peterson Gto H 'I rana Alex G Johnson Francis Coulon J E Hill Frank Hall Nef bvensen Isai Mono E A Alvick James Stewart P McAlleney Chas Gray E P Ash J W Atiwell 1 Brown John.T Thompson A BjTtng JCKFauview Executors' Notice. XTPTICK is hereby given that tbe undersigned 1I have been Si pointed hy the County Court of tbe State if Oregon for Wasoo county, the execu tors of the last will ant testament if H. Staley. de ceased; and all persons having claims against tits tate of said deceaseu arv nereoy pounea to present the same, with proper vouchers, to ns at the real-rlt-nrw of Thomts Driver, in Wamic Wasco countr. Oregon, within six mouths irom the date of this no tice? C. i. VAN DUYN, W. M. HOCUKKLE, WM. CANTRELL, B. SAVAGE, Julv29-St THUS. DRiVER, uecutors. Dated this 26th day of July. lesg. Kotic? of Final Settlement IN THE matter ot the estate of W. I. Graham, de ceased. Notice ts hereby given that the underatsmed ad ministratrix of the estate of W. I. Graham, deceased, ha fl ad ber Anal account as such a. minUitratiix in the County Court ot Wasoo county, Oregon, and the said Couuty Court bas set the 4th day of September, 1893, at the hour ot 10 o'clock A. M. of said day, in the county court room c f said county and state, aa the time and place for hearing any objections to the allowance of said final aoeount, and that she be dis charged. CARRIE F. GRAHAM, Administratrix of the estate ot W. 1. Graham, de ceased. tulyxS-tt County Treasurer's Notice All countv warrants registered prior to Jan. 1, 1890, will be paid on presenta tion at my office. Ioterest ceases after this date. William Michell, County Treasurer. The Dalles, May 22, 18?3. Know That am on my way to the Neptune ShaviDg and Bath Rooms, located at Street, Where I can get the Best Bath and tho Clean' est Shave in the city. The genial proprietors, have thoroughly rono- vuted their Bath Rooms, and tby are now .- ond to none in tho northwest. Call. THE. OYJLKcS, OR. Application for Liquor License. Cascadb Locks, Falls Pa senior, ) Wasco County, v Ststa of Oregon ) Notice la hereby given that T. W. Lewis, of said precinct and county, will, on the 12th day of Aug., 1893, at a special session of tbe County ourt ot the above-named countv, apply to the said court for a liosnss to sell spirituous, malt and vinous liquors in less quantities than one gallon. Cascadb Locks, Falls Pa seiner, Wasco County, Stats of Oregon. To the Honorable, the County Court uf Waaco county, Oregon: We, the undersigned, legal voters of Falls Pre cinct, of Wasco countv. Or., reaper tfully petition your honorable court to grant a lisenae to T W. Lewis to sell spirituous, vinous and malt liquors at the town of Cascade Locks, In aaid precinct. In leas quantities than one gallon, for the period of one year: HAMBS. KAMBS. C J Candiani Peter Dugran W Lake Rudolf sAimldt B 8 Aldiich Mel Leavens A E Trask Herman Backman Frauds Conlon John Kuas . B F Roger Wm Dnncan W L Keltner Geo Pewrkin H A Leavens August Peterson E D Monaghan Wm stratton A J Knightly J F Tompkins D L Cates O W Button AG Collier Mt Welsh PeteShering Yahn Mlson P EOlaxius AugTernleis L Freiman Geo McCauley H I Lillegard - Dennis Bucklev Chas Olsen J C K Fairview Edw Evrainsr S H Hulseman Paul Paulsen John C Brown Nick Weber - C E Miller Hans Weicks Paul W Galetta John Woodward M Fitxaimons M McKlnnon Thos Badder J S Habinger H D Parkins Wm Laycock Pas McEllaoey G s Henry Pat Walsh Pat Labey Martin Johnson A Fleiachhauer ' F A Alwick Kenneth McKenxie Tim Sex too Wm Day John Thleasit C W Fluks John W Haley Erick Nelson August Wilson J Dlrcks A O Hall J K Hill Ali Ollis Harry Gray PW. Yettick F T Bruckman Geo P Griffin G H Trana John P Wiatrand C H Traok M Swansoa Geo J Button Chas La Buon NisMlsn CFOottrsU Patrick Sullivan Chas Glen Ous Hands Andrew Wilson Joseph r-cbmldt Frank Hall M Fitxgtrald Herman Backman Louis Ge hard W Kirk Patrick J M Mclsaaa Nick fcidou G S Harpham S J Dry den THE DALLES Cigar Factory, FIRST HXREl!ri FACTORY NO. 105. pipipQ ot the Best Brands mannfsot UlUnllO ured, and ordeas from alt paita of the country filled on tbe shortest notion. The reputation of THE DALLES CIGAR has become firmly established, and the de mand for tbe home manafaotuaed article ia increasing eyery day. .deo24iv-tf A. ULRICH SON. Teachers Examination. NOTICE ta hereby given to all spptloants who d. s r to present themselves for examination for teachers' certificates, that such examination will be held at my omoa in Hood River, eommeauinr at 1 o'crock P. M. on Wednesday, Aug. 9, 18SS. All per sons desiring to msk application for state and life diplomas will pass examination at the same time. TROY SHELLEY, County School Superintendent. Dated July SI. 189S. Assignee's Sale. c. L. PHILLIPS. Assigns ot Wllltass Parrs ft Co., will on tb Slst day of August, 189S. sell tn front of tba court house, tba took accounts, nn collecred, and also all promissory notes remaining uu his hands. JulyJS. The yailos, Oregon, July tl, 1888.