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About The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 2, 1893)
Bombardment of mo
Firiiiz ContiunGs Day anil
Nl;MER OP TROOi'S KILLED.
lB Cjprivi and Emperor William Re
ceive Infernal Machine
Minor New Notes.
London, Noy. 28. The Times )a this
ipatrli. tinted lant Tliureiluy, from Rio
Loeri'i: "Tlie desultory tiring ron
,:iiiffl day and nltrht. A small party of
atom landed at Anuiicao on Monduy
,d were attacked by I'ulxoto'a nion.
ie luttor loHt two oillcors and thirty
tn, killed. Five Bailors were wounded.
:ring the aHt week more than 1!00
oops have Iwn killed by the artillery
on the Nietlieroy fide of the liurlwr
i majority of the insurgnnts favor the
Iritoration of the monarchy with the
ake of Grandpara as emperor. The in
rgenta have resolved not to bombard
.10 1111 less me governmuni uaiterius id
. , i i
lie city fire upon the ships from the
ore. The lSritish senior oflieer reports
jit a government battery yesterday
.dlt'il a launch flying a white flag and
lrrying a urlllsn oineer ana crew.
:i liritish luiniHter today protested.
A Msjffsjaluo Blown l'.
X Yokk, Nov. '.'8. The teamor
aiulyn, from UIo Junerio November
.ijorts a strong tide of public senti-
tnt bat set in against President Peix-
o, who if daily becoming more dicta-
rial and Mullo is gaining sympathy
cadily. November 3 a powder maga-
bo belonging to Mello was struck by a
hot from one of the forts, causing a ter
ilic explosion. Lieutenant Mohray and
ioutenant Tupper, of liritish warships,
ud 10 others of their party, w ho were
ut bunting and passing the magazine
t the time, were killed. The los of
lie powder is laid not to have crippled
lullo, who claims to have ammunitiou
nough to lust two yearn. Boy n ton,
lie American who attempted to sink one
i Mello's vessels, was arrested and
iiken on hoard the cruiser Charleston,
there ho is held a prisoner.
TKY1NO TO KILL CAl'KIVI.
iHhmrully Arranged Infernal Machine
Hniit to the Chaucellor.
Bkiu.ix, Nov. A box containing
n infernal machine was received by
'hancellor von Caprivl, accompanied by
letter dated Orleans, November Slid,
he letter stated that the box contained
sample of wonderful radish seed. In
ttempting to 0)en the box Major Ed
tayer noticed grains of gunpowder full
ig out of It. This made him suspicious
tat the box contained a bomb, and he
idled a police expert. They found in
lie interior of the box a hammer which
ras kept down by bands of India rubber.
!he hammer was so arranged that if the
ux were otum;d in the ordinary way it
tould strike a cap of nitro-glycerine
artridge. The cartridge was the length
:! a finger. The whole thing was skill
I THK LKTTKU SENT WITH IT.
ISkklin, Nov. 28. The letter which
iccompanied the infernal machine sent
to Caprivl read: "I have the honor to
forward you samples of an astonishing
kind of radish seed, usually sown In Dec
ember and gathered In February. This
tk'M is not affected by frost. Receive,
f'fUie assurance of my perfoct consid
eration." It was stoned "11. Pepohantau,
Hn Boulogne, Orleans.
Internal Machine for the Emperor.
Ukrum, Nov. 28. It now appears Em
lror William Sunday received an in-
rruil machine from Orleans similar to
he one sent Caprivl, accompanied by a
ettor. It was delivered at the emperor's
ivil cabinot, where it was discovered
"id rendered harmless. The emperor
not yet Informed of the receipt of
ithcr of the Infernal machines. The
mncli government has promised the
linost assistance in tracing the author
f the attempted outrage, who Is as yet
Olympia, I. Oneen.
Na.i Fhancinco, Nov. 25. The per
nnance of the Olympia is truly re
larkable, much more so than that of
tie Columbia, which recently smashed
U records on the Eastern course The
oluinbia was constructed especially for
led, everything being sacrificed to it,
hlln the Olympia is only a cruiser,
d room had to be made on her for
y guns. In spite of these facts, the
itter ship, steaming over half the
nuse yesterday, nearly equalled the
"eed of the former. The Columbia
ie week ago today averaged 22.81 knots
pur hour for the diHtiinee of 88 knots,
and according to the dispatches her fast
est time, that which kept the average
up, was made on the first half of the
cmiree. The dispatches state that the
Olympia averaged 22.02 knots, going
over 42 knots yesterday, and that was
steaming at increased speed after round
ing the stakebout for the run in. Had
she completed the run she might have
made an average equal to the average of
the Columbia. As it is, the speed of the
Olympia surprises even ber builders.
They would have been satisfied bad she
developed a speed of 21 knots. A half a
knot more and they would have been
delighted. A speed of 22 knots, and
perhaps a little more, they have talked
of to lie sure, but they never expected it
The proposed plan of Union Pacific re
organization includes the whole system.
Hussian sugar manufacturers havede
clditd to export 4,000,001) pounds between
now and March.
With Saturday night's performance at
Ifoolev's theater, Chicago, Kosina
Vokes, of Die once famous Yokes family,
retired from the stage.
The silver men have discovered a new
vantage ground in the new tariff bill.
They propose to ask for a duty on silver
ore, which will bring up the silver fight
in a new form.
A deal has practically been closed
whereby the Rockefellers and the Stand
ard Oil company will get control of the
$3,000,000 steel works which were built
near West Superior, Wis., by Francis II.
Four men appeared simultaneously,
two in front and two in the rear of a
saloon on State street, Chicago, with re
volvers. They held up 20 inmates, re
lieved them of all their valuables and es
caped. The Olympia was prevented by the fog
from finishing her trial trip at San
Francisco, but the patent log ebows
that the Olympia made for a distance of
13 miles a rate of 25.59 knots per hour,
and for a shorter distance 26 knots.
A railroad, with a terminal at the Gulf
of Mexico, another on Lake Michigan,
and a third at the Pacific ocean, would
make a more extensive system than the
world has yet seen aud it is possible that
the Illinois Central will )e the company
to owu such a line.
Captuin L. Zalinski. of the Fifth ar
tillery, stationed at the 1'renido, Cal.,
the expert on the pneumatic gun, was
recently offered $15,000 to assift the
Brazilian government for three months
in the uiie of the pneumatic gun, nud of
course accepted the oiler.
Fire yesterday morning destroyed an
entire block in Oil City, Pa., consisting
of 12 or 15 buildings. The loss is es
timated at $100,000. It Is believed three
or four persons perished in the flames.
The missing persons are Mrs. Shields
and three of her children.
The Kansas City Times prints a state
ment by P. I). Keader, a well-known
Iowa republican, on Hawaiian affairs.
Keedor was in Hawaii four aionths last
winter. His statement corroborates
Blount's report. He upholds Cleveland
The first election in New Zealand
under the woman suffrage law Iresulted
favorably to the government. Women
voted in large numbers, supporting
mainly the candidates who professed
Christianity and favored temperance.
Princess Colonna, the daughter of
Mrs. John W. Mackey, has applied for a
legal separation from Prince Ferdinand
Galiatro Colonna, and for the custody of
her three children. The marriage took
place in Faris in 1883. Six months after
the marriage the prince began demand
ing money of bis wife. She then dis
covered that he had a taste for gambling,
horseracing and a fast life. She bore
his abuse, taunts and vulgarity until
October last, when she left him at Paris.
The oddest damage suit on record was
brought In Philadelphia by Joseph
Wood. The night of October 1st, last,
ho was struck and badly Injured by a
lrtiman head severed from a woman's
body by a railroad train at Holmesburg
junction. Wood was standing on a plat
form when the train struck the woman.
He has sued the Philadelphia Railway
company for damages, holding that it
was negligence in having no safety gates
at the crossing.
others. Wives, Iau(thtert Have Yo
Heard the New.T
A wonderful medicine has beeu placed
on the market, called Dr. Grant's Native
Discovery, for the cure of diseases and
complaints peculiar to the fenmle sex.
Ask for our medical adviser treei ana
nnr tmntise on woman and her dis
eases, and if you Bre atilicted try a bottle
d see whether we speak the truth or
It is for sale at Blukeley
MR. STEVENS' REPLY
He Answers at Lenntli Commissioner
HIS VERSION OF HAWAIIAN AFFAIRS
His Obligation of His Country and His
Duty as an Ex-Minister Dc- -mand
be Should Reply.
ArccKTA, Me., Nov. 29. Ex-Minister
Stevens' answer to Commissioner
Blount, regarding the Hawaiian affair,
was given out tonight. Mr. Stevens says:
"A deep sense of obligation to my
country and a minister's duty to defend
an insult threatening against a struggl
ing American colony, planted as right
eously and firmly on the North Pacific
isles as our pilgrim fathers established
themselves on Plymouth Rock, demand
that I sballmake answer to the astound
ing misrepresentations aud untruths of
Commissioner Blount's report on Ha
waiian affairs. Not wishing to lie severe
on a neophyte in diplomacy, with no
knowledge of the world's affairs, outside
of his own country, sent on a very
peculiar errand amid currents and quick
sands entirely unknown to bim, I say he
has been In part the victim of circum
stances, having been caught in meshes
and snares adroitly prepared for him by
the cnuning advisers of the fallen Lil
iuokalaniand by the shrewd, sharp and
long experienced British diplomatic
agent, whose aims and hopes Blount has
served so well, and without the least
suspicion that lie was aiding the ultra
British interests even more than he was
helping the Hawaiian monarchists.
III8 PLAN I'HE-ARUANGED.
"It was clear enough from Blount's
manner from the day of his arrival at
Honolulu, as well as by his letter to the
department of state, written soon after,
that he had designed, at whatever cost,
to repudiute the views and actions of
the recently terminated administration,
and that in order to do so he must im
pugn the action of the American minis
ter and the commander of the United
States eteauier Boston. A total stran
ger, it was impossible for Mr. Blount to
know how unfitting It was for him to
take up his quarters where he was cer
tain to be surrounded by royalists, and
where the supporters of the provisional
government would be reluctant to go.
As a precautionary safeguard against
shutting out Americans from ready ac
cess to Commissioner Blount, a wealthy
and highly respectable widow of the
American colony was ready to grant the
use of her house "to Mr. and Mrs. Blount,
the commissioner to pay the same
amount it would cost him to live at the
royalist hotel. This polite offer of an
American resident to an American com
missioner did not originate with the
provisional government, nor did the
provisional government have anything
whatever to do with the proposed ar
rangement. A committee of three
American citizens, born and educated
in the United States, men who had
not taken any part in the revolu
tionary proceedings the previous weeks
went on board the Rush, when that
vessel came into the harbor. At the re
quest of the three, an American gentle
man introduced them to Mr. Blount.
His manner of receiving their visit re
pelled them, and they asked me to state
the reasons why It could not be pleasant
to bim and better for all concerned for
him not to go to a royalist hotel, but to
take a residence on neutral ground,
where be would be master of his own
surroundings. As delicately as I could,
I stated the offer of the committee of his
countrymen, pointing out to bim that by
accepting their proposal he would be
near the archives of the legation, which
he could conveniently use and which
the owner would be pleased to place at
his disposal. Brusquely he refused the
courteous and honestly intended offer of
his countrymen, and at once placed him
self among royalist and ultra-British
ACCESS TO THE LEGATION RECORDS.
"The iusinuations and implications in
Mr. Blount's report that I was averse to
his access to the legation records is a
shameless perversion of facts. I took to
him the printed dispatches of Minister
Merrill to Secretary Bayard; the
printed records of the recently adjourned
legislature, containing the recorded
votes for and against the lottery gang,
the recorded votes as to the recent
changes of ministers, and the official
copy of the lottery charter. This was
evidence of decisive value, if he had
really come to Honolulu for any other
purpose than to convict Harrison's ad
ministration and the senate foreign
affairs committee of hasty and ill-advised
action In January and February last.
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1803.
Hi manner while allowing me to lenve
these iniiortant document in !.. room I
showed he cared not to receive them,
and the general drift of his reply indi
cates he did not even read them."
Admiral Htsntou la New York.
New York, Nov. 30. Admiral Stan
ton, who was relieved of the command
of the South American squadron for
saluting the flag of the rebel, Admiral
Mello, arrived hereon the steamer Spree
late last night. He declined to speak of
the incident which led to his recall.
Concerning the bombardment of Rio
Janeiro, he said that he bad been
through the city several times, and be
yond a piece of cornice chipped off here
and there very little damage was done to
A dispatch from Rio Janeiro says:
"Admiral Mello has sailed with several
warships In an unknown direction. It
is tielieved the fleet went south."
The Perry Athletic Club has tele
graphed Richard K. Fox, of New York,
that a purse of $30,000 will be given Cor
bett and Mitchell by Perry (Oklahama)
bankers and merchants if the fight is
Thanksgiving day was celebrated in
Detroit by the distribution of food to the
poor, 10,000 of whom were provided with
a good dinner and enough food to last
several days. This was the work of the
Pastors' Union, which gathered over
$25,000 worth of food and clothing.
A Cedar Rapids dispatch of yesterday
says : A know storm began this morn
ing. It is now five inches deep with no
indications of a let-up. Street car ser
vice is almost paralyzed. A blizzard is
approaching. There are indications of a
The Field Amply Covered by Our Regu
Born, to the wife of Lafe Frazelle, on
the 18th, a daughter.
E. B. Allen returned from a visit to
his old home in Bear Valley. He is
much improved in health.
George Seigfort, the mail carrier from
this place to Canyon City, reports plenty
of snow, the 20th, about the latter place.
Mrs. W. W. Stone is visiting her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Allen. She
is visiting her brother at Mitchell for
the last few days.
On the Kith snow fell to the depth of
a quarter of an inch in and about Mitch
ell, reminding us very forcibly that the
year is fast fad'ugaway, and the gleam
ing snow, and priehintr biting cold will
be here only too soon.
Frank Chamberlain, after an absence
of more than three years, returned to
his childhood's home at Mitchell, very
much improved physically if not finan
cially. He reports very hard times
where he came from, Rosalia, Washing
on, with no prospects for a betterment
this year. Many crops were standing
in the fields rncut, since the cost of cut
ting and caring for it would be more
than the profits. There were no sales of
grain at cash.
Mitchell's Dramatic and Literary
society did well in the way of entertain
ment on the eve of the 10th. The doors
were open at 7 o'clock and to a well
filled house they gave amusement until
a late hour with dialogues, rehearsing
charades, tableau and music, instrumen
tal and vocal. The opening song by a
chorus of voices was very nicely done.
Asa Lunz in the role of Bill Nye deserves
a great deal of credit for his apt imi
tation of that personage. Bro. Watkins'
farewell to his congregation was- ludi
crous in the extreme, exciting applause
at every pause. Music and song by M iss
Stella Boardman and Fred Hoyt was ex
cellent. The Sleeping Beauty (tableau)
might have been worse represented in a
more modern city than that of Mitchell.
A Spanish fandango, on banjos, was
exceptionally well done by Frank
Chamberlain and Bud Boardman. But
seven littie children put to shame the
older members in their perfect acting of
their parts. The burlesque band with
their rat-a-tat-tat and rub-a-dub-dub
was almost perfect in its execution.
E. V. E.
Mitchell. Or. Nov. 22d, lS'JS.
A Word to Larlie.
Ladies who desire a beautiful elear
skin, free from pimples, boils, blotches
and other eruptions, should commence
at once to use Dr. Gunn's Improved
Pills. They will also remove that heavy
look about your eyes and make them
bright, and will cure headache from
whatever cause it arises. Rememlier
you are only required to take vnr nnall
pill at bed time, which is coated w ith
pure sugar and will not gripe or produce
any unpleasant sensation. Sale at '2b
cents by Blakeley & Houghton. 3m
IM)UM OF THE HOUSE.
Electricity the Coming Motive
Power for Vehicles.
Not Only Ktreet Care, lint Wheeled Con.
veyencre of All Kinds W ill lie Pro
pelled by thH I'oeeen Foree That
la Kevolutlontslng the World.
From present indications it will not
be surprising if within a few short
years tho electric motor will have super
seded the horse generally, if not uni
versally, as a motive power, saya the
Pittsburgh Commercial Gazette. With
in three years it has taken its place on
all the street railways in the city, with a
single exception, that were not using
the cable. The same is true of every
other city in the country. Even coun
try towns and thickly populated coun
try districts have electric roads. In this
way hundreds of thousands of horses
have been displaced within the last five
years. The cable came first, but it is
being superseded by the electric motor,
as it is less expensive and more easily
Many of our readers will be able to
recall the cry against steam railways
tbat they would do away vph stage
coaches and horses, thereby throwing
thousands of drivers, hostlers, horse
buyers and tavern keepers out of em
ployment. It is said that this cry was
so loud as to keep the Baltimore & Ohio
railroad out of this state. Had it not
been for the turnpike influence the first
line would have come to this city, and
thence to Wheeling, instead of going
over the mountains from Cumberland
to Wheeling. The stage horse was
doomed, however, and had to go. Is it
not possible, or even quite probable,
that the carriage horse and the draft
horse are likewise doomed? Within
two years from the present time car
riages, buggies and light wagons will
be scudding along our streets propelled
by electricity, and it is not improbable
that the same power may be applied to
heavier-wheeled vehicles. S
In a recent letter Thomas Shields
Clarke, the artist, who has been in Paris
for some time, says:
"Do you realize that the days of our
equine friend are numbered? Carriages
propelled by electric or naphtha motors
are already a common sight on the
streets of Paris and becoming more nu
merous every day. Not being a great
lover of horseflesh I shall be glad when
it is gone. What nice, clean streets we
will have when it ceases to hammer
them to pieces with its iron shoes.
More capacious carriages can be used
and many men can own their own con
veyances when propelled by a motor
that only uses a few cents' worth of
electricity, in naphtha, per day, and
costs nothing at all for feed or atten
tion when not in actual use. Every
man may then be his own driver. It
looks very much as if this new order of
things will be established before the
close of the present century."
There are none, or at least only a
few, who will take issue with Mr.
Clarks on the subject. The electric
motor and storage battery have been
brought to such perfection that it is
quite safe to predict a general if not
universal decline in horse power. Dur
ing the coming harvest a number of
agricultural machines, such as reapers,
mowers, thrashers, plows, harrows and
rakes will be operated by storage bat
teries instead of horses. This is ren
dered possible by late improvements in
the storage battery. A five-horse-power
battery, good for ten hours' steady
work, occupies a box no larger than an
egg case, and weighs no more than one
hundred and fifty pounds. These can
be transported any distance, and may
be returned and recharged at small
A battery of this size and power will
propel a farming carriage continu
ously for fifty hours, or at least for ten
days if only used five hours each day.
So it will not cost nearly so much as a
carriage horse, nor require either feed
or attention when not in use. There is
no reason why it should not become
very popular '
A boat constructed of aluminum and
intended for the forthcoming expedition
of Commander Monteil into Central
Africa, has just been launched from the
Quay d'Orsay, in Paris. It is a flat
bottomed ferry boat, capable of carrying
a load of 15 tons, is 33 feet long and 8'j
feet wide, and the total weight of the
boat is 20 cwt.,of which 18 cwt. is of
metal and the remainder of wood. This
lightness of construction has only been
obtained by tlie use of aluminum, and
the difficulty had to be overcome of roll
ing sheets of this metal 4 feet long, 2 feet
4 inches in width and 0.12 inch thick.
The boat is made in 24 parts, each of
which can be carried by one man, and
which are adjusted by means of bolts,
India rubber being provided at the joints
of the sections so as to render tlie boat
water tight. With two exceptions, all
the parts are interchangeable, and the
loat, which is fitted with the necessary
tools for assembling it, can be put to
gether in a very short time.
For Male or Krul.
I w ill Bull or rent my furut on 8-Mile
on rejnable terms. Anyone wishing
for nui'h n opportunity will please ap
ply at once at Tun C'ukosici.k ottioe.
Mrs. Matilda Habt.
Friday, Nov. 17th, 18!;J. 3tw.
Use Mexican Silver !tove Polish.
the mind that
makes the man,"
said Watts, but modern ethics
deny this, and give the credit
to the tailor. It is question
able, however, if cither are
has some claims
4ii mthisrespect.therefore those
Oj, parents who would build up
tiie physique of their children
pay strict attention to their
wawve wa,vu.u utb nil ivuu
pastry; for this to be health-
must be used 03 a shortening.
by the best Cooks.
Consult your physician up
on its healthfulness.
fiend three eenta In stamps to N. K.
Fuirbank d; Co.. CblcaKO, for baud
some Cottolene Cook Book, contain
liiK six hundred recipes, prepared iiy
nine emluentauUioritiee on cocking.
Cottolene la sold by ail grocers.
Beam ail substitutes.
Had only by
N.K. FAIRBANK A. CO.,
I "II IIC I
.'CHICAGO, NEW VOBK. BOSTON.'J5
V V t V ??
GENTS mnke -".00 a day. Greatest kitchen
utensil ever invented. Retails 3.j eta. 2tot
8ld in every house, Ham pie, wwtage puid, five
cents. McMttkin and Co.. Cincinnati. Onto.
AVE WANT YOU TO WORK FOR US, thns
1 makin I12.C0 TO ffci.00 PER WEEK.
Parties preferred who can furnish a horse and
travel through the country; a team, though, ia
not necessary. A few vacancies in towns and
citie. 8 pare hours may be used to good ad
vantage, r. f. Johnson & Co.,
llth and Main M., Richmond, Va.
Hy virtue of on execution iirr! order of sale,
intmed out of the Circuit nrtof vc State of
OrcKon, for the County .-f w, in, to p-eiiirected
coiniiiaiidiiiK me to in k.iIl- nl tins nud in the
said writ, described t"-uU: Those ) i en and.
parcels of land in Wfi- .t itnity, Stnt of Ore
gon, Known una deer,ije: u- tt.e :utn half of
ectioii eight (h , and the mu h ha.i of section
nine cm and the enst half m.il thecouthweat
(juurter and theeaftt half of tlie noi Lh ett quar
ter and the anuthwest quarter of the northwest
quartet of section ten (10) nml the north half of
the northwest quarter ana the tsnuthent quarter
of the northwest quarter of section fifteen i !."),
nil in Townchip one i, north of Range fourteen
(14 euhtof the WllUmette meridian, to imika
and pay the Mini of money, in naid court adjudg
ed to be paid to the plaintiff in said action, lit
wmcn action ine houciiora ioan ana jruM
Company were plamtili and James Booth, Mar
tha M. Booth. Everett E. Hall. J. F. McClure.
Sarah H. m( lure, D. G. Alter, Ralph Rogent, Jo-
lla . KogerN, i ri hmoouy, J. m. layior ana J.
K. KdwardM were defenoantn. to-wit: the sum of
$'Jni0.ut with interest thereon, from July 1. In1-',
at the rate of six per cent per annum and Ki(UM)
attorneys fees in said action and costs and dis-
utirhe en w tnerein wxea, i navemiK uuy lev ion
upon the laud aforesaid and on
Saturday the 23rd day of December 1803.
at the hour of 10 o'clock a. m.. in front of the
court bonne door. In the City of The Dalles, in
said County aud Htate, I will sell said land at
puoiic auction, 10 me nignesi oiouer mere, or.
T. A. Wabii,
Sheriff' of Wasco County, State of Oregon,
By virtue of an execution and order of tale.
luMieil on: of the Circuit Court of tne Htate of
oreimn, for the Omuty of Wauro, to ine directed
commandtnfr me to make .ale of the land in the
itaiil writ dtM;rited to-wit: those pieoea and par
cels ol land in Waxco County. Htnte of Oregon,
known and deM'.riled a the Houttiweui quarter
of section four 41, and the north half of section
nine I'J, and the northweat quarter of section
H-veuteen 17, in Township one li north of
Kanice fourteeu II, eaat of the Willamette Meri
dian, to make and pay tlie ruin of money, iu
iaid Court adjudged to be paid to the plaintiff in
said action, in which action The Hnliciturii Loan
and Trust Company were platntilf, and James
Hisith, Marlha M. Hnoth, Everett E. Hall, . I. F.
McClure. i-nrah H. McCiure, 1. G. Alter. Hal ph.
Kiers, Julia N. Hewers, I'M Kmlmly, J. M. Tay
lor and J. r'. Edwards were defendants, to-wit;
the sum of f .MUMm w ith interest thereon, from
July I, INri, at the rate of six per centper annum
and tjoo.un attorney's fees iu said action and
posts and disbursements therein taxed, 1 have
this day levied upon the laud aforesaid, and on
Saturday, 83rd day of December, 11103,
at the hour of ill o'clock a. in. In front of tho
court house door, in the City of The Italics, In
said County and State, I will sell Midland at
public auction to the uiKhest bidder therefor.
T. A. Wako,
Bherilt'of Wasco County, State of Oregon.
By virtue of an execution and order
of sale issued out of the Circuit Court
of the state of Oregon for the county
of Wasco, to me directed, commandms;
me U make sale of the land in said writ, describ
ed to-wit; those pieces and parcels of land in
W asco County, -tate of Oregon, known anil de
scrllied asall of section three ill, and the south
half of the southeast quarter of section four I,
and the south half of section Ave (o) ami the
north half of section eight (), all In Township
one (11, north of Kanife fourteen (14 east of the
Willamette meridian, tn make and pay the sum
of moncv. In said Court adjuduiii. to be paid to
the plaintiff in said action, la which action The
OUCllOrS I.OSI1 Sill! 1 I . "in I'nnj "tit 1'iniii-
tirt' and James B.th, Martha Nl. Bisdh, Everett
E. Hall, J. K. McClure, r-arah H. Met lure, I. i.
Alter, Ralph Rogers, Julia X. Rofrcrs, I'rl F.in
Oody, J. M. Tavlor and J. . Edwards were de
fciKliints, to wit, the sum of fjilrai il with inter- .
est thereon from July 1, IvrJ. at the rate of six.'
per cent per annum aud IJoO iaj attorney fivs in
said action and costs and disbursements therein
taxed, I have this day levied upon the land
above descrilMf ami on
Saturday the 93d day of December, IM93-,
at the hour of 10 a. m., in front of the court
house door, iu the city of The Dalies, in said
count- and state, I will sell said laud at public,
auction, to the highest bidder thereior.
T. A. Ward.
hcrifTof Wnsco county, State of Ormolu