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, M-.'V" THE DALLES. OREGON, SATURDAY. JULY 20, 1895 NO 46 XimC0NS0LroATED 1882. PEUTTED EVERY 8ATUKDAY John Micheu Editor mo Priipriftor Prafawalonal Cierua. o 0. HjLLISTEE, Physician and Surgeon, Boobs over Dados National Bonk fflce honr, 10 m 1.1 14 m. and from to 4 p m. Besi- iwil ana oi aim '"w! Attorneys at Law Booms 42 and jrchpman Block, The Danes, Ore, D OLPH, 1X DO PH. Attorneys at Law. - All legal nd e llecti-.ri burin promptly t tended t-. Clslnnf ai the gorerbment "twc hi... Rooms 24. 26. W and 27. n ami1 ion bolldlmr Portland, Oref "n. . y yM. tape-Man- Practical Dentist fm. rwr a. a. Rrnwn'e ernce". Becon 8t All mi im.rantard to e- re tisf ctt n and all -hr latest Improved methods gaw in dental operations, A." BENNETT. .Attorney at Law Office In SchannoVbuindlng, upstairs, Oregon The Dalles JOHN D. GEOGHEGAN, (Register U. P. tend Off ee. 1 90 1884.) Business before United States Land . Office a Specialty. Wall's Block Wain St. Vancouver Clark Co , Wash. tseCIKTIT-x TTSOO LODGE, NO. if.. A. r A. M. Meets Y Unit and Vtfrd Monday of each month at 8 THB DALLES ROYAL ARCH CHAPTER, HO Meets in sfasonio Hall the third Wednesday . each month at 8 P M. T.nMHU. LODGE. NO. 6, I. O. . F.-Heets 1 erery Friday evening at 7:30 o'cloca, in K. of P. Hall, eorner of xecoad and Court street. 8jour or brothers are-welcome. " H- Ctooae, 8eo . ' rRirao8HIP LODGE. NO. .. K. of P. Meets P erery Monday evening at 8:00 o'clock, in Schan o's building, eorner of Oour. and Second atresia jojonrnimr brothers are cordially inrited D. Taot, K. K. and 8. . W. MBSKFEE, 0. nrOMBtTS CHRISTIAN TEMPSRAJKJB UNION V win jwet erery Friday afternoon at S o'clock at the readirar room All are inrited. MODERN WOODMEN OF THE WORLD Mr. Hood Camp, No. 60, meets erery Tuesdar rang of each week at 730 oel-ek, in A. Keller's Mall. All brothers and sojourning brothers are nrited to be present. COLUMBIA CHAPTER,!?. I. O. E. P meets la Masonic halloa tlx se end and fourtn Tues dav evening, of each moath Vi.lt.-ra ecrdlallr in cited . . MBs.MRY8 MYKtt- W. M. MM. Ktio fu. 8ecy TKMPLKLODGE. NO S, A. O U. W. Meet in KKeller'e Hall erery Thorotar erenlrur t 7:30 clock. PATL KREFT. it. w. W. 8. Mnas, Flnanel-r J AH. tIESMlTH PtJST. NO. , O. A, K Meet even Saturday at 7.S0 P. M in K of P HaU. b: OF L. Meets ererr' K. of P. HaU. Friday afternoon in TlrlTVI TRIBE. NO. 18. I. O. R M Meets erery Wednesday enttw in a. or r. C1BSANG VEREI MARMONIK.- Meet- erery JT Sunder evenusi in.KeUVr'e Hall . r 1j uiVlitloN. VO. 167 Meets n K. r). of P. Hall Hie dm and bird Wednesday of aeu month at 7:30 P. M. THK I Hl Ui HKA. LURST BAPTIST CHl'RCH Rev. O. D. TaTbOB, P Putnr. HxrvieM even Sablntth at 11 A M. . P.M. Sabbath school immediately after toe mornlnf aerriee. Prayer meeting erery -inursoay reniiic at 8 P. M E. CHURCH Rev. Jao. Wamwa. Pastor. iVi . 8errieei erery Sunda) morning and evenin . daadar School at 18S0 o'clock P. M. A cordial inri- ertenaea or oowi paswr uu iwr ONGBEGATIONAL CHURCH -Rev.W.C. Ccans ( Pastor. . Services ever Sunday at 11 A. M. and P. M. Bnaday School after morning- serrire. T. PETER'S CHURCH Rev. Father JjaoireeesHi Pasior. Low Mass erery Sunday uis.a cugo at 10 JO A.M. vespersat ir.s MT PAUL'S CHURCH. Union street, opputitt IS Fifth. Bar. Kli It. Buteuffe, Reuux. iKUW. Bvrvices very Sunday at 11 A. M and 7:80 P U., Sunda dwul at 840 A. M. Evening Prarr on Friday a taa P. M. ' rlHRISTIAN CHURCH Ksr. J. W. JniUi, pas- I.. PreaAidmr ererr Sundav afternoon at 9 'dock in the UongreKauonai chore diaJlT inrited Alt ire cor C ALT ART BAPTIST C URCH orner Seventh ana Urdou. Elder i. H. Muter, Paatnr Serr sses erery Sunday at 11 a. M. and 7:30 P. M. Pnjar meeting on Wednesday ereninm at 7:30 P M, Bonder befeool at 8:46 A. M. All are oordi.lly KOONTZ. Real Estate, Loons and Insurance. . A (rat for the Scottish Union an 1 Natloral In surance company of Edinburgh, Scotland, Capital 0.000,000 Valuabla Fannsnear the City to eeu on easy Office over Post ofBos The Dalles, Or. JAS. FERGUSON, Expressman! Goods hauled with the greatest care . to all parts of tb city on short notice. The Dalles National Baut 07 DALLES CITY. OR. President,.... Cas&ier. 1 ,F. Moor j, 'j. M. ft. Mood? General Banliiio Business Transautec flight Exohangee sold on NEW YORK, 8AN FRANOTROO. HORSEPOWERS Are Still in Demand. If you bay o.: get the Best. Write us for Catalogue ENGINES, THRESHER! H0RSE POWERS aSAW MILLS The Massillon Engine 8 Thresher Cj. . PORTLAND, OREO.ON. Denny, Rice & Co. .BOSTON FOB THB SKLB OP - nnemcHN hools. Genera GGonUsslon QjJoiAiollMe C MCNEILL. ' eceiver -To THE- EAST! GIVES THE Cboice of Transcontinental Ronteb VIA SPOKANE MINNEAPOLIS -DENVER OMAHA AVD AND ST.PAOL KANSAS Low Rates to All Eastern Cines AN rortaid erery Fin days t'jt SAM FRANCfSCO. CilLA. F"r full details call on O K ft N. A:entt 1 1 E D LLK8, or addren W H. RURLBlrHT, Un Pam. Ant., Portland, tlreson HEN in L KUCK, MeUiufftoteiror of and denier in Harness and Saddlery, Second St., near Moodr's Warehouse, lHE DALLES. OKEO- N Work hinara.iiei Wl 4 t Fruit; Ban th FOR SALE Consisting of 106 Acres i " five miles from The Dalles. Wdl be sold Also entire or in portions to suit purchasers. 120 ACRES OF PRAIRIE LAND Ten miles west of The Dalles. Sale will be made oa easy terms. Apply at this otnce. tc 023-11. THE DALLES Cigar Factory UprKMiUi he Implement Warehouse FACTORY NO. 105 CIGARS ot the Best Bratids mai u'a t areri. and ordeas fron. al! pant- of the fonniry tiller! on the hnrt notice The repuwt;. of THE DaLLKS CiUAh I ar bttt.n e firniiy exial fithtd, and the de n and for the hf'Die n i rt ti ni w tic . rcrranrg .Vl A LLhltM Sulk THE First national Bank OF THB DALLES. SocctMaur to SCHENCK AND BEaLL, bankers ...... Transacts a Regular Banking Easiness Buy end tell Exchange. Collections careful 'y made and pro" ptly acenuntrti for. Draw on ew York, ban Francisco and I or land Director i D P Thompson. Ed M WUUanw, J S Sohencs, George Llebe. H M BeiU. Andrew Velarde, HOUSLMOe. The raJYf. rir4ren. Lock Rox 11 EAltltl L1EBE, Practical :. waicnmaker AND DEALER IN Watches, Jew elrj , Et Always keens on sale the latest and bet rtvli t o Tjne-plerea, Diamond Kings, Bow-knot RibPl, Sil- rerware, ewn etc. REPAIRING A SPECI ALTY. 162'Second Street, next door to V. M Williams & Co.'s. THE DALLES. - - - OREGON R. E. Saltmarshe AT THB .': East EQU STOCK YARDS, OX FAT THE HighestCash Price for Hay and Grain, lEALER IN LIVE STOCK The Dalles Real Estate Associatio . The above association is prepared to take a list of all and any kind of real estate for sale or exchange, whereby the seller will have the undivided assistance of the following Real Estate Agents organized as an association for the pur oose of inducing immigration to Wasco and Sherman counties, and generally stimulating the sale ot property CORReSPONDENCe SOLICITED C. E. Bayard, T. A. Hudson, J. G. Koontz & Co., Uutur S Hill. J. M. Huntington & Co , N VVhealdon, Gibons & Marden. G VV, Rowland; or to F. D Hill, Secretary of the Association, THE DALLES. OREGON T. 0. Van DEALER IN and Spectacles. Oregon Railway Navigation Repairer and Inspector. Watch The Repairing: of Pino Specialty. Watches a 103 Second Street. THE DALLES, ORE. OREGON : BAKtfft a. kellkr Pr,,': am prepared to fumioh families, pr-els an4 tanrant with thr choicest Bread, Cakus and Pies. Fresn t sters served in Every Style. Wtia il Htr-U Sext door to The llle tional Bu)k, THE JACOBSEN Book and Music Compaay BioksairiofiiHK rian s tod Orgar STATIONERY. flACiOis ana Organs sold on easy monthly payments and all competi tion we are prepared to meet. (Jail or address, 162 Second Stre' The Illeu Or peerifljj Co.; Manufacturers op D.KAM S A D ELL ThI MOTORS, For the transmission and distribution of power. . ELECTRIC POlnteR KPPXRKTUS For QUARTZ MII.I.S, Hoisting Pumping. Priliing, aud allmiiung work whre long djitance tran mission are required, a specialty. Office and Works 34 A 88 Slain Street, San Francisco, CaL The Eastern Oregon STATE PBIHBL SCHOOL IrtieSTON. 0R6C0N. This institution is supported by the State for the purpose of training teachers for the publ io schools. Graduates Rrdve a State lipW Entitling them to teach in any public school of the state without further ex amination. . TUITION FREE TO NORMAL STUDENTS For particulars apply to the secre tary of the Board of Regents or the undersigned. M. G. ROYAL, President. SFCCND STREET Three Doors From Court. MEALS ARE SERVED AT ALL HOl'RS ONLY 25 CTS. A MEAL. The Tables are Pun isbi 6 with tbe .BEST ihe market affords OTBTBRH - - WlU.be served In aay style dunngthe season. loroeii CD mm ' erJ Electrical to Branner s raniiit Children Cry tor KtOEIB'i Castorka "Cantor!! lino well arlnpted to children thai 1 rwiiimt-n.i iiusaupui. r to a..y prestTipUoa (uuvd t. Xiie." 1 1. A. Archer, M. D., 1U bouth Oxford St., Brooklyn, X t ne rastor'a In my ptarrlce. and And it rpevlaiiy auutua to affectluns of ciUidrtn." Jk. IWHiriwn, u. 105' M Ave,, w yor. ''From ronxi' kn.iwledfre I con say tn.il stOi a i :iu( exceuenr meoiciiio iw uui aeu." ua. G. O. Osoood, Lowtdl. Mass Castorfa promotes DigesHon, and overconitss Flutultiucy Constipation, Sour Stomach, Dianncea, and Feverishnesa Thus the child is rendered healthy and Its sieep natura.!. Castorla coctaitj OQ Morpoine or other uuxotic property. MRS. H. FRASEK, Proprietor. Un'on Stret. "etween Second and Third Street ONLY 25 CENTS A MEAL. Tables always 'uppli d with thH best meats s i the market. No Chineese entp-ov. ami t e cr-okh is dnne b Hrat:l.tSH iMterun. nd after the amilv 'y e. llooot Hood Samnle Roon TFfi OATjtjHa, QttBCrON Best Kentucky Whiskey tvcm t OTjsr:i.i,t. Very Best Key West Cigars and Best 01 wines. - flish Porter, Ale and Milwaukee Beer always on hand. MAETZ & PUNDT, PROPRIETORS WANTED jo Trade For Horses 170 Acres of Farming- Land In Colorado; Address P, O. BOX 81, GRESH VM, OREGON, JCHN PASHEK The l lfeC' Hilt TdilOF Suits Mad. to Order and a Fit Ouarauteed Clothes V ned on iheSiioit esi Notice A Beautiful tine of New Style Berry Dishes Just in. Sets and Singles Don't You Need a New Set? Call and See Them. J.-B. CROSSEN, Phone No. 62. Masonic Building. A. A. BROWN Reel FULL ASSORTMENT mm m nm mmi AND PROVISIONS, Soecial Prices to Cash Buvers 170 SECOND STREET. Sample : Ecoms, 58 FRONT STREET, (Nearly opposite Umatilla House.) CHARLIE FRANK. PROP. The Best Wines. Liquds ad Cigars COLUMBIA BREEhl BEER ON DRAUGHT A. GEHRES PROPRIETOR -- OF THE SODA PIONEER. WORK 8KOOND STHEET TBb DALLlJj, OR. Manufacture the Best Article o Soda, Sarsaparilla aod fer Orders With Am' rew Fell Confectioner, Beiry Disnes WALLA WALLA MUiiDEH A Convict Stabs Another One to Death. THE MC'POXALDS Mrs. McDonald In St. Louis Gives Her Version of the Bank Failure. A Strange and Cruel Wife Mujder Mon ument for Fremont Indian Troubles Battle of the Boyne. Walla Walla, Wash., July 12. Another brutal murder was committed in the penitentiary this afternoon, the victim being: William Ellis, and the murderer William Harrison, both con victs. The men were working in the jute mill, running looms about 40 feet apart. About 3 o'clock Guard August Henriod, who was occupying a cage In the center of the mill, noticed a com motion among the convicts near the loom where Ellis was working, Sud denly Harrison grasped Ellis round the neck with his left hand, and to the guard it appeared as though Harrison was striking Ellis with his right hand. The guard leveled a gun .at Harrison, who immediately loosened his grasp on Ellis, and, dropping down behind the loom, crawled about 60 feet away and hid behind a bale of sacks. Ellis then walked over to the overseer's desk and fell on the floor. It was then noticed that he was wounded, and that blood was flowing from his side in a stream. The wounded man was hurriedly taken to the penitentiary hospital and Or. J. E. Bingham, the penitentiary phy sician, was summoned, when it was foupd that Ellis had received six knife wounda. two in the right arm, two in the stomach and two in the breast, One of those in the breast pierced the right lung, and one passed entirely through the liver. Ellis only lived an hour, death resulting from internal bleeding. He was only conscious a short time, and it was impossible to p-et him to tell the storv of the affray. bevond saving that Harrison killed him with a knife. They were on bad terms, having had a quarrel several days ago. S SOT IS EUROPE, Mrs. Eliza McDonald Located In St. Louis. St. LOUIS, July 12. Mrs. Eliza Mc Donald, reported to have fled from San Francisco with $100,000 belonging to her husband, Richard H. McDonald, jr., now in jail in that city awaiting trial for forgery and embezzlement in connection with the wrecking of the Pacific bank, was located in this city today. She is with her sister-in-law, Mrs. John Carlton, 2608 North Garri son avenue. At first she would not adtnit her identity, but after reading the report ot her alleged flight she acknowledged that she was the wife of Richard H, Mc"onald. She then said; "The report tt at I fled with my husband's money is untrue, I have not handled any of his money for three months, and then the amount was not more than $5000. This was all that was in trusted to me for defending my hus band, and it was all he had.'' She related the story of her first meeting with McDonald in 1890, and told of their marriage in 1895. Three months after marriage, she continued, the trouble came on. "Richard H. McDonald, sr., my father-in-law, went to New York and sent for us," she said: "When we ar rived there he asked my husba"d to take me and go abroad. My husband said he . was innocent, and would go back to San Francisco and face the charges. Then his father begged him to ero. and even offered to pay our ex penses, but still my husband refused, The result was that we went back to San Francisco, his father remaining In New York, where he is at present, Then followed my husband s arrest, and all this trouble of which I know nothing. I am totally ignorant of my .husband's financial dealings, and, therefore, not in a position to talk of them, but I know that my husband is innocent of the cnarge against mm and is the victim of a political conspi racy. That is why his father wanted him to go abroad, as he said our enemU s in San Francisco would resort to any means to pullus down." . HE CUT BIN WIFE'S THROAT. 4 Curioua Story ft '! Comes from Hew fcueit, NEW York, July J2, Having won back his wife at a game of cards. Dan iel Aokerman last night murdered her, Acherman and bis wife lived in the hamlet af MarionUK. , near Bloom lngdale, Passio county, N- J. He is 32 years old, she was 2(5. He was lazy and shiftless. Six months ago Mrs. Ackerman ran away fro:i him with James Sutton, who is tbi oe years her junior. There was a bitter quarrel between them: but Sutton kept cool and mana- fed to pacify Ackerman, saying nally: ,-I tell you what we'll do; we'll play a game of poker for her." Ackerman agreed and the woman was indifferent. The men decided to play "freezeout," 5-cents chips and $10 limit. "If I win $10," said Ackerman, scowling at his wife, "it's almost worth while taking her back." The men dealt the cards and began to bf.t. They played for half an hour, and Ackerman was 60 cents ahead, Sut ton dealt. They began to bet a dime at a raise. The last oent of Sutton's $10 was in the pot and there was a show down. "Three tens," said Sutton. "Three queens," said Aokerman, raking in the pot. "Now you've got four," said he, and walked out. Two months ago Ackerman went to Haverstraw. He returned on the Fourth of July. His wife was living with her mother, but Ackerman heard that she and Sutton were often to gether. Mrs. Ackerman went to the grocery last night, and her husband, who had been lying in wait, struck her on the head with a club. He afterwards cut hep throat and lay down beside her P.na out nis own throat. Mrs. Ackenar.a died in a few minutes. A MONUMENT FOR FREMONT. It la Proposed to Erect a Monument Over Bit Grave. New YORK July 12. The Asso ciated Pioneers of the territorial days of California have issued a call to the late General -John C. Freemont's friends for funds to erect a suitable monument over that soldier's grave. The commission having the matter in charge are: Rear-admiral Richard W. Meade, United States navy, retired, president of the society in New York; Francis D. Clarke. Stephen B. French, Henry Vilson, Mark D. Wilbur, W. A. Hedenburg, John Gault, John D. Townsend. - The general is buried in Rockland cemetery, on the Hudson. The design of the proposed monument has already been settled upon, and is byClio Hin ton Haniker, of this city. - The design shows a heroic-sized figure of the gen eral standing upon a rock. The total height of the monument is 22 feet. On the rock is cut a cross, in commemora tion of the cross Fremont cut upon the rock at independence, and the words "Fremont, the Pathfinder." It has been deemed best to confine the cost of the monument to $10,000. Tbe Portland Lost. PORT TOWNSEND, July 12. The steamer Chikat, from Alaska, arrived today, reports the steamer Portland was wrecked last week near Dungas island. The vessel was going from Seattle to Chi nook river, laden with supplies. Near Dungas island, thick weather came on, and she anchored for the night. In that part of Alaska, the tides have a fall of over 30 feet. In a few hours, when the tide was at its lowest, a sharp rock pierced the keel, demolishing the timbers and wholly wrecked the steamer. Every effort was made to save the vessel, without avail, but most of the movable property was taken ashore. The Portland is said to be owned by Cap tain A. Brotherton and others of Seattle, and to represent a loss of $8000, Blown into Pieces. ASTORIA, Or., July 12. W ord was received this evening that James Fish, a Clatskanine rancher, was killed Wednesday last, at his home, by an explosion of giant powder. Fish bad a large quantity of powder on the up per floor of bis residence, and is thought to have been moveing it when the explosion occurred. The house was completely demolished on the second floor, and the unfortunate rancher was blown into fragments. Orangemen Parade. Boston, July 12. Over 1500 mem bers of Orange lodges, of Massachu setts participated in the annual parade in this city today in observing the an niversary oi tne battle or tn isoyne. The procession was heavily guarded by policemen, and no hostile demon stration was made. The "Little Red Schoolhouse" feature of the parade re ceived only a slight recognition. Fight With Indians, Denver. July 12. A special to the Times from Cheyenne, Wyo., says: Reports reached here today of a tight in Jackson s bole, soutn oi the Yellow stone Park, between the settlers and a party of Bannock Indians, who were unlawfully killing game. One - Indian was killed and 15 captured. A LIBERAL WATERLOO. f. Other Defeats Likely to Follow That Of Harcourt'e. New York, July 15. A dispatoh to the World from London says: "The defeat of Sir William Harcourt is very likely to be followed by that of three other leaders, Roseberry men. Her bert Asqulth, Campbell-Bannerman and John Morely hold- their seats by small majorities, and all the present indications are that the close seats will be uniformly carried by the unionists. It is the English custom when a party leader is beaten, for some obscure supporter, who has a soft seat, to offer it to the defeated one, But this is always a loss of prestige to the leader who is repudiated by his own constituency. 'It is like a liberal Waterloo, but Mr. Chamberlain's faction is only a little less disappointed than the liberals, for if there is to be, as seems likely, a unionist majority in the next house of above 100 the tory section can almost afford to ignore the liberal unionist vote. It is certain that tho tories will do so if they oan, "The labor candidates at Saturday's eleotions, having no hope of their own success, cost the liberals three seats. In return Keir Hardie, the labor champion, in the house, will be de feated by the active hostility of the Irish voters in his constituency. In Ireland the situation is deplorable. Of course, there was the Redmond split to begin with, and now Timothy Healy has fatally divided tne Mc- Carthyite party. The really patriotic Irish leaders today are hopeless, bex ton, the ablest of them, certainly will retire in disgust, Redmond, owing to Mealey s recent attaciis on nis own associates, is likely to capture two seats in Cork next Wednesday. Daly, who was elected in Limerick tbe other day, is in Portland prison for dyna mite offenses, and be will oe denied a seat. "John Parnell is the Redmondite candidate from Meath. At a meeting of bis McCartbyite opponents an old letter oonoerning him from his brother, Charles Stewart Parnell, was read b; a priest. It was written in 1888, am began as follows: I cannot commend my brother John as a candidate for county Carow or any other Irish con stituency, as I do not think he would make a suitable representative.' -"It is a Kilkeney fight all around. It has helped put the tories in power again for an indefinite period, and Ireland will continue to be sacrificed to private hatred and ambitions," DIPLOMATIC SCANDAL. Spanish And American Officials Bare Been Accused. New York, July 15. A special to the World from Washington says: "Spain's payment of the Mora claim, as indicated by oable, will, at least, de feat the intrigues of American and foreign claim sharps. For years a coterie of diplomats at Washington and Madrid have sought to make the sentiment of 'his historic award condi tional on the acknowledgedmant of counter claims by the United States. "The story of all this plotting to mulct tbe government brings to light a Berious aipiomatic scandal and shows how the Mora claim has secretly been made to ngure as an important incident in a scheme for securing the transfer of Cuba to the United States. Nathaniel Page, the well-known inter national lawyer, who for years has represented the Mora family, fur nishes documents and letters which seem to throw a flood of light on the obstructions interposed to prevent the fayment of the Mora award. Mr. age specifically charges ex-Secretary of State and Minister to Spain John W. Foster with this work. Mr. Fos ter has denied the charge and Mr. Page now comes forward with papers which he claims substantiate the charge. Mr. Page, however, charges that several Spanish ministers of this country, as well as attaches of the brencn legation, obstructed tne Mora interests and did all they could to in duce him to hold up the Mora claims. "Mora is living in West Sixty-third street, ft aw York, with hla daughter. Seven Dead Indiana. DECATUR, Neb., July 14. Two In dian women and one child died last night at Acton's pasture, where the Omaha Indian drunk is taking place. The women got drunk on a home made compound of hard -nder, and participated in the dance until com pletely overcome. This makes the seventh Indian who has died since the celebration began. Captain Beck and 15 Indian police from the Winnebago agency have arrived -on the grounds. A man from Correctionville, la., was arrested by the police for disorderly conduct. Captain Beck sampled the cider, but found it to be all right. Tbere was no whisky in sight. The police fqund a two-gallon jug buried. Returns so Faf, LONDON, July 15. Returns thus far received show the election of 105 con servatives, 16 unionists, 11 liberals, 4 Parnellites and 3 MoCarthyites. W JERSEY CYCLONE A Tornado Causes Death and Destruction. MOB VIOLENCE Two Negroes Hanged by a Mob of Infuriated Men in Camden, Arkansas. Drowned In Lake Michigan A Wealthy . Archbishop Trolley Car Accident Drowned at the Cascade Locks. Hackensack, N. J., July 13. A terrific storm swept over this section this after moon, doing great damage. At Cherry Hill, a small village a few miles from here, it developed cyclonic fury, attended by the demolition of the village and a number of deaths. Tbe depot standing between the tracks of the New York & New Jersey railroad was demolished. The wind first took the roof and landed it 100 feet away. Then the wall fell. The station agent was badly injured. Op posite tbe depot was tbe notel of the village, kept by Conrad Friederman In it at the time, besides the proprie tor, were nis wile and three children. Just as the Btorm broke he hurried them into the street, fearing the build' ing was unsafe. Then he returned to secure some money, and had reached the door when the whirlwind struck him. He was oaught and hurled 20 feet to the ground, the building falling over and crushing him to death. One of his children was injured by falling timbers. The infant of tbe Ahrens family was lying in tne crib wnen tne crasn came, The nouse was unroofed, and a flying sticn strucir. tne cniid in tne bead, tearing off one of the ears as clean as though severed by a surgeon's knife, causing death. When the husband, who is a New York business man, returned, he found his wife sitting amid the ruins with the body of her dead child in her arms. Two ot the Polish laborers who were killed took shelter in a barn, whioh was oarried away by the storm. Half an hour later the mangled bodies were dragged from the ruins. The third Pole killed met his fate in a similar manner. Hardly a person liv ing in tne tracn oi tne storm escaped injury. All were cut or bruised, many it is tnougnt lataiiy. Latest reports indicate that Willie Freiderman, whose father was killed. will also die, Alex Johns, the village blacksmith, was burled beneath the timbers of bis shop. He was taken out badly bruised. It is not thought he will recover. His house wag oar ried along tbe ground until it struck and was dashed to pieces, Edward Chimok was seriously if not fatally in iured by the falling of his barn. At tbe hamlet of Fail-mount, a few miles from Cherry . Hill, six houses were blown down and a dozen persons injured. As yet no fatalities have been reported. The storm did no great damage at Haokensack The news of the disaster at Cherry Hill was brought here and all tbe physicians in town started for the scene. Governor Wortz has been asked to send tents there. Tbe storm swept from Cherry Hill to Andercliff. There it was not so disastrous, for it merely grazed the village. Many houses were unroofed and trees up rooted. Vengeance of Mob. Camden, Ark., July 14. About 12 o'clock last night, at Hampton, two negroes were lynched by 75 men. Two weeks ago a white man by tbe name of Martin was killed by three negroes. Two of tbem were arrested and confined in jail. . A mob gathered several nights ago, but was persuaded to disperse. Last night tbere was another gathering, and 75 determined men marched to jail and demanded the surrender of the murderers. It was useless to resist such a force, and the sheriff delivered the key to the mob. The culprits were taken to a neighbor. ing forest and hanged to trees. The men were not masked, and made no ef fort to conceal their identity. Two years ago a race riot oooured in Cal houn county. The negroes ontnum- ber the whites, and further trouble is expected, Long Island Towns Suffered. WOODHAVEN, L. I., July 13. Wood- haven and Union Course suffered as muoh as did Cherry Hill, N. J., from a storm. Houses were unroofed and blown down. Only one fatality has been reported, and 18 are injured. The storm at these points was like that of Cherry Hill a whirlwind. Houses were turned completely over. Harry Smith's hotel, at Union Course station, was badly wrecked. Union Course schoolhouse, a brick building, was blown down. Mrs. Jennie Petrianan. who lived at Union Course with her hnsband and mother, left her house just as the cy clone swept along. Tbe air was full of flying debries, and she was struck on tne Head by a rafter and ner neclc broken, one died instantly. The three-story house and stare owned by J. Johnson, on tne itocuaway road. was leveled. Twenty-six dwelling- nouses were completely wrecked. Most oi them were occupied by poor people. All Were Drowned. South Haven, Mich., July 14. This afternoon, H. Tittswortn took yacht Artist out ' for her trial trip, in company with the builders, Messrs, Coales and Stillson. When about four miles north of the harbor a squall struck and capsized ner. rne iiie-sav- ing crew went out immediately and soon after the tug McClure; but the yacht was so far away that the men were all drowned before the crew could reach them. All that was found was a cap, wbioh proved to have be longed to Mr. Stillson. The cause of the boat sinkingso quickly was the fact that she had a great amouut of ballast, which could not be shifted. and tbe owner had not put in any air cans to buoy ber up. SALMON P. CHASE'S DAUGHTER. The Extreme Poverty to Which She Is Reduced. New York, July 15. A Washing ton special says a temporary stay, granted by a district judge, is all that stands between Mrs Kate Chase and a chattel mortgage foreclosure of all her household goods. Edgewood is already gone and the trust oompany which foreclosed the mortgage has notified Mrs. Chase to surrender possession. Salmon P. Chase, governor, senator, secretary of the treasury and chiif justice of the supreme court of the j United States, died 22 years ago. In every public position which he occu pied, he was a leader. To him was due the formation of the national bank a-t. As a senator, from Ohio, he originated some of the most important legislation of his day. Though ' Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. SL Gov't Report. ARSOWTEIX PURE millions of dollars passed through his hands, he died comparatively poor, leaving Edgewood, with his priceless associations, to his daughter, Mrs. Kate Chase. Misfortunes have corns to her. Her eldest daughter, Ethel Sprague, is on the stage with Richard Mansfield's "Portia"; the second daughter has taken a position as a governess; Nettie, the youngest, is an invalid, requiring constant attention. Mrs. Chase has been assured that in case she is able to raise sufficient funds to redeem the estate, it will be again restored to her. She is now in New York making an effort in this direc tion. She writes to intimate friends in Washington that she is almost ex hausted, mentally and physically, and despairs ot success. WUhoit Stage Bobbed. jregon urry, July is. word was brought to town this evening that the out-going Wilhoit stage was held up by two highwaymen at the Howard hill, about nine miles from this city, at 11 o'clock this morning. Henry Mattoon, the driver, and one passen ger, a Portland man, were robbed of every oent they had, said to have been about $50. The robbers are described as one short, heavy-set fellow, and one taller man, both wearing working men's clothes, and having their faces covered with white masks. The In coming stage had passed that point but 15 minutes before, but it bad three passengers, two of whom had been out nun tine and had shotsruns in plain sight, which is thought to have pre vented a repetition of the recent Ager- mamatn i fens oouDie robbery. Wish Recognition. Pittsburg. July 15. A straneer who registered at the St. James, under the flotitious name of H. Forepaugh. Alabama, was in Santiago, Cuba, two weeks ago, before the Spanish govern ment put in force the rule requirinsr all foreigners on the Island to have passports. Mr. Forepaugh seems to be well acquainted with the move ments of the Cuban insurgents. He stated that on tbe vessel on which he sailed were 33 Cuban planters bound for Washington to intercede with the oabinet and president that the Cuban insurgents be recognized as belligerents by the United States. Some of the planters, Mr. Forepaugh says, went to Buzzard's Bay to see the president. Irish-Americans. New YORK, July 15. The New York counoil of the Irish National Federation of America, met last night in Cooper Union, J. B. Murphy presid ing. Resolution were adopted de nouncing as idiotic folly and as covert treason any suggestion of deserting tbe men who were facing Ireland's foes. The meeting repudiated any yielding to faction, whereby it will worn in tne iuture tne same evns oi division that it has in the past. All those citizens of New York, whether of Irish birth or not, who love justice, liberty and humanity, were argea to contribute to tne insn party moral and nnancial support. Bobbed by Guatemalan Bandits. Retalhuleu, Guatemala, July 13. Frederick Schultz, a citizen of tbe United States, who passed here about 10 days ago with a large drove of mules, which- he had brought from Mexico, returned this afternoon and crossed into Mexico. He had been roughly handled by robbers near here who took bis mules and about vjuu in cash from him. Schultz has reported to tbe authorities tbat the robbers killed his brother-in-law, Thomas Anderson, a native-born American, whue effecting tbe robbery. Attempted Assassination. Sofia. July 15 Stambouloff. ex premier of Bulgaria, was returning home this evening from the Union Club, accompanied bv a colleague. M. f etcnion, wnen tney were attacked oy four persons, armed with revolvers and knives. Stambouloff received several wounds in the head and lost a quan tity of blood. His condition is serious, The doctors declare that one and per haps both oi his nanus must be ampu tated. He may possibly aie. several arrests have been made. Drowned In the Columbia. Cascade Locks, Or., July 14. While in bathing with two other boys Saturday afternoon, Ralph Wildergodt was drowned in tne uoiumoia river, He came to a "jump-off" and went under. . The river was dragged for about six hours in the endeavor to re cover the body, but with no success, It is sunoosed that an- undercurrent has carried the bodv over the falls.and that it may be found several miles be low. Millions For an Archbishop. Mexico City, July 13. Archbishop Gullion, oi uazaca, has inherited irom an English relative $13,000,000 in gold, which at tbe present rate of exchange, is equivalant to nearly 825,000,000 Mexican money The archbishop was already very wealthy. There is a movement to bestow upon him the mitre by the church authorities at Rome. - Trolley Cars Collide. Toronto. July 13. A terrible accl dent occurred on the Scarborough elec tric road, just outside tbe city, today, in which several passengers were in jured. Three of them may die, and one killed. A trolley car of the Tor into, and the rear car was completely telescoped. The car was filled with children, and over a score were badly injured. ' - The Dalles Fruit. The Oregon Fruit Union of this city are making preparations to ship peach plums. Already the crop is being gathered, . and the manager expects to send a carload east about the 21st of this month. This will be the first shipment from Oregon, and the fruit la in excellent conaition. xne snip- menu this season irom The uaues have been of extra quality, and our fruits - are considered first-class in eastern markets in comparison with those .from uauiorma ana other portions of the state. This creates a demand in all eastern cities for fruit from The Dalles, and ready sale will be made of all tbat U sent. Found at Last. Mr. W. H. Turner, who has been missing from Goldendale for over a week was captured yesterday after noon at kuius in a aementea condi tion. He had wandered over Klicki tat county, and at last found his way to the river, crossed on the ferry and stopped at Rufus. He was taken back to Goidenaaie, ana wui be sent to tne asylum. TBE BErORK SCHOOL. Capture of Runaways. Management of the Institution, Etc Mr. F. H. Bryant, the engineer at the reform school at Salem, arrived on the train last tight, and left on this afternoon local with Shontell. He, la company with another boy by the name of Mc Murray escaped from the reform school on July 4th, and has wondered over different portions of the state, Shontell became tired and gave him self up; but McMurray is still at large. From Mr. Bryant we learn that he is not a bad boy when left to his own impulses; but in company with Mo Murray was induced to -escape from tbe institution. He waa a trusty at -the school; but McMurray had not the same reputation. " There- are now at school from this county three boys Patton, Nickelsen and Valentine, and they are reported aa well behaved and much Improved in conduct. Every one is taught some useful employment, and a careful watch kept over their behavior. Shontell worked on a farm, Patton is a waiter in the dining room, and Valentine drives a span ot mules. There is a shoemaker's and a car -penter's shop in connection with the sohool, and some boy are placed at work in these places. . Punishment is administered when deemed necessary by means of a leather strap, and the boy receives one or more blows accord ing to the gravity of the offense. There are no dark rooms in the build ing, and, aside from strapping on the back, the officers of the school adopt no severe method of enforcing-dis cipline. The institution answers a wise purpose in reforming Bome boys. and keeping others in submission. Some are so mischievous that improve ment seems impossible, out while at the school they are kept under dis cipline, and this Is beneficial for the time. ' - ' ' BRAIN FOOD. A Fishing Party Returns Baring Bad Re markable' guocass. Last Friday evening R. E. Salt marshe, C. L. Phillips, J. H. Jackson. ' w. ii. Young, "Tody" Jackson and Grover Young started for an outing on tbe headwaters of Eight and Fif teen Mile, and returned yesterday afiernoon. With the well-known repu tation of these gentlemen It is unnec essary to state that the streams in the yicinlty of their camp were thoroughly ashed, ana tnat tney have many less inhabitants than they had a few days ago. It is also unnecessary to state that tbe phosphorescent element in trout is - excellent brain food, and tbat It stim ulates the gray matter to greater activ ity, whether oy tne expansion oi tne cellular tissue or the creation of new cells hag not been scientifically deter mined, cut tne iact remains, ana it is also an uncontrovertible proposition that tbe editor of this paper mastioated dome very toothsome food in the shape ot fried trout for breakfast this morn log: and, further, that these were at tracted from their native element by seductive books placed in the water by . Messrs. Phillips ot Vo., tor which thanks are tendered. Of course, it cannot be ocularly demonstrated that the phosphorus in these fish excited the convolutions of the gray matter of the brain of the writer; but if he be lieves it the remainder ot the human race should be content, and, It is rea sonable to suppose they are. - Modern Nlsauroda. M. J. Anderson and C P. Balch are the nimrods of Fifteen Mile, and their ' reputation is not chimerolal and rest ing on airy foundation; but they have won their renown by feats in hunting which challenge comparison. They are superior shots, and delight in hunting game under tbe greatest diffi culties. If tbere are birds within the vicinity of Dufur they are certain to be the victims of the unerring aim of these sportsmen. They are thoroughly equipped for sport, and possess the best improved guns ana tne most raor ough bred dogs. Prairie chickens are very plentiful in the grain fields, and Messrs. Anderson and Balch keep tbe number of these within reasonable limits. During the last few days the residents of Dufur have feasted on wild -- fowl, and yesterday he remembered the editorial fraternity with a brace of fine chickens. To say they are palat able would be a mild expression. They are truly delicious, and appear to sat ' isry bunger ana create an Oliver Twist craving lor more. A Dangerous Business, v Klamath Falls Express: E. M. Hor ton and Ed. Cummings, who have been stopping at the Cornell ranch at Tule lake, came to town Friday bringing . four rattlesnakes- with them. That evening while Horton was handling them one struck him on the hand. ' He immediately killed it and applied the . gall to the wound, but the arm began to 8 well and reached enormous propor' tlons. The wound that he applied the gall to was all right, but too late he -discovered the other fang had struck him in another place, which waa the cause of poison getting into his sys tem. He suffered a great deal before the swelling had subsided. They have about thirty more rattlers at Cornill's which they have caught for a Chinese doctor in San Francisco. The Raoes Over. Wm. GUmore returned last night on the boat from Portland, and brought with him some of the horses that had taken part in the Irvington Park -races. He had Deschutes and Yalta. Jim Crow, the horse that won two races, has gone to Montana, where his speed will be tried on the turf In that state. A. M. Allen also came bome on tbe boat, and had in charge Bill Rice, Good Friday, and Hastings. These horses are all well bred animals, ' and our horsemen need not be ashamed of tbem anywhere. Awarded Highest Honors World' Fair. Gold Medal, Midwinter Fair. Most Perfect Made. 40 Years the Stsadsxd.