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About The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 19, 1894)
THE DALLES WEEKLY CHRONICLE, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1894.
The Weekly Chronicle.
rC I.AI.IKH. -
The Ciihonki.ic, which gives, the news
twit-u week, Iihm made arrangements to
clnh with the following publications, and
offers two pajiers one year for little more
tlmii the rice of one ;
rirmidt mi V t. Trikai. $2.50 $1.75
Cir.iifl- inJ llj 3.00 2.00
Two carloads of sheep were shipped to
the Union Mttt Co., at Troutdule, by
K. K. Saltmarshe ti Co. taut night.
Clarence English last Saturday
caughta salmon trout In Hood river, a
little below Indian creek, that measured
3t) inches in length and weighed ft1..
iioundH. He caught the fish with a No
8 trout fly hook. Glacier.
Complaint is uiudethat the ever-active
Hinull boy in amusing himself these
nights by tying strings across the side.
walk. The scheme is an old one hut
none the less dangerous, and if not
stopped Home person will be burl and
Home small boy get in serious trouble.
Weather Observer I 'ague bus returned
from Washington and has resumed bin
tluticH. From the last weather signal
displayed here under Mr. P.landford, il
wua certainly high time for a change
Sir. 1'ague gives us today "clearing and
fair" weather and predicts for tomorrow
"fair and warmer."
Miss Nellie Butler entertained atxiut
dozen ol her young lady triemls at a
pansy tea, complimentary to bur guest,
Miss K. Fogwell, who during the after
noon liivoren tne company with some
fine vocal solos. They were otherwise
delightfully entertained, and a most en
joyable evening was spent.
Considerable wheat came in today,
more than on any day this fall, but the
regular hauling season tins not com
menced yet. The extra amount brought
in today was due to the fact that it was
Saturdny and farmers coming to town
brought a load with them. Home wool
is arriving, and there is still considera
ble in the country that will reach the
market yet this fall.
The China-Japanese war has be
come probably more wearisome to the
readers of the American pajiers than to
the parties to the war. The principal
wear and tear on both sides is confined
to their jaws. Under the present mode
of conducting the war aliout the safest'
and most pleasant place for a Chinaman
to lie is in ttie army, for there be is well
fed and out of danger.
Charley Richmond says times are im
proving, and bucks bis assertion by
saying that up to two weeks ugo no
drummers had hired teams to visit the
country towns for nearly a year. With
in the I u Ht two weeks several drummers
have visited the interior towns, and the
visits are inude by invitation of the mer
chants, whose stocks of goods are about
Judge Gordon K. Hayes of Clackamas
county and Toll Thompson, special
agent of the State Insurance Co., who
were arrested for forcing a Mrs. Metcber
to sign a release of claims for damages
on account of fire on policy Issued by
the state, bad their preliminary exam
ination in Portland, and yesterday were
discharged, the court finding no evi
dence against them, and that the charge
was a "trumped up one."
The case of the State against Stewart
was up for preliminary examination be
fore Justice Davis today, and as we go
to press is not completed. The com
plaining witness is also named Stewart,
and the ufTetise charged is that defend
ant, Bertha Stewart, who is lady of
the acute blonde type, of pachyderma
tous morals, surreptitiously swiped
pocket book, containing $375, from him
while be was visiting her at the Cosmo
Those who were well acquainted with
Til Cilae, deny that lie was in any sense
a bad man. He bad it is true, killed
two men in the Willamette valley but
both cases were in self defense, and so
proven in conrt. IS ut this fact gave him
a sort of reputation be neither sought,
desired nor deserved. He was a very
quiet, gentlemanly fellow, brave as a
lion, bnt never known to seek a quarrel.
These same friends say that when the
examination is over and the truth is
known it will be shown that the quarrel
in which Glaze was killed was not of bis
Its blue Monday nt the court house
today, and no item in sight, neither
deed, marriage license nor naturaliza
tion papers being filed.
Miss Blanche Jory instructor in voice
culture, piano and organ. Rooms at
Mrs. Brown's, one block east of academy,
corner of It and Webster streets.
Mr. Waldo Brighain ia agent for a sew
ing machine that runs without a treadle.
Its motive power is generated by a lever
that winds the machine up for a ton
The city recorder's office has weak
ened, failing to furnish one of its stereo
typed items for several days. Street
Commissioner Itutts Is anxious for a
little assistance, and insists that either
it be furnished him, or that the city ho
tel In) rented.
A Harney county girl was culled upon
at school to write a sentence on the
blackboard containing the word delight.
This is w hut she wrote: "Where was
Moses when delight went out?" An
An exchange says that girls are of few
days and full of mischief, and whosoever
is deceived thereby is not wise. When
the fair girl chewelh her gum with great
haste, and stampeth her pretty foot,
then look out. She cometh forth in the
evening in low neck and short sleeves,
but in the morning she lift li in bed
while her mother hiiHtleth.
II ! . 1 t . ...
iiero in me latest nine grass yarn:
At the conclusion of an impassioned
address down in Kentucky the other day
Col. W, C. P. Breckinridge announced
that be was weary, and that as soon as
his campaign was ended he would visit
England. Whereupon the leader of the
band, who happened to be an English
man, struck up "(rod Save the 0.ueen."
Messrs. Charles I'owne and Charles
Keogh came in from Tygh Saturday to
play a return game of tennis with
Messrs. Fred W. Wilson and J. C. Hos
teller. The game was called in the
afternoon and resulted in the defeat of
The Dulles team by the following score:
First set Tygh, C; The Dalles, 2. Sec
ond set Tygh, ((; The Dalles, 4. Third
set Tygh, (i ; The Dulles. 4.
"The notion that tho power ot the toes
of the men and women of modern times
is destroyed by the binding npof the
feet in leather through the greater part
of life is incorrect," says a great London
physician. We think the physician is
correct ; indeed the binding up of the
feet in leather is conducive to their
strength. If rubber is , used instead of
leather the effect is still more powerful,
in fact overwhelming.
We have made arrangements with the
San Francisco Examiner to furnish it in
connection with The Ciuionh-i.ic. Hav
ing a clubbing rate with the Oregonion
and N. Y. Tribune for our republican
patrons, we have made this arrangement
for the accommodation of the democratic
members of Tuk Ciiuonici.k family.
Iioth papers, the Weekly Examiner and
Skmi-Wkeki.v Ciikonici.ic will lie fur
nished for one year for $2.25, cash in ad
vunce. Tuesday's Dully.
The pay checks came up today.
Where did' you get that bat, Mr.
Agent Ia tie returned from Portland
Bran and shorts (Diamond mills) $13 a
ton at Jules, Collins & Co.'s 2w
The city bull is being treuted to a cout
of paint, an overcoat as it were.
The grand lodge K. of I'. meets at
Portland October Ut h , the sume day the
county luir begins here.
The Hutlie Bell, a small boat of prob
ably I'll) tons, made tho trip to the Cas
cade Locks yesterday, making the land
ing ut the whurfhout.
Dr. K. A. J. Mckenzie bus been ap
pointed chief surgeon of the O. 11. & N.,
his appointment taking effect Saturday,
the 15th inst.
The wheat teams are coming in briskly
and the East End presents a lively ap
pearance. This will continue as long us
the roads remain passable.
A. D. Bolton of 15-Mile owns one of
the oldest horses in the state, thirty
three summers and as 'many other
seasons having passed over bis bead.
A box of fine grapes found their way
to this oflice this morning, being directed
by Mr. M. M. Cushlng. The fruit was
pronounced excellent by the whole force,
and when a printer says anything is su
it is so.
The state fair at Salem opened yester
day, and strange as it may seem the
weather was fine. The attendance is
good but if it doesn't pour down rain be
fore the close of the fair, all previous
records in that line will be broken.
Sunday a party of bicyclists consisting
of Ed Kiggs, Hal French, F. L. Hough
ton and Frank Menefee made a visit to
Dufur, and bad a very pleasant time.
As it was Mr. Menefee's first long ride
on bis bike he was pretty badly used up,
but will recover.
The city recorder is moving bis otlice
into the old oflice occupied by city
recorder Knuggs. The room is being re
paired and cleaned up, and the vault put
in condition to use. This latter, how
ever, cannot be accomplished for the
next six months as it will take that long
for the walls to dry out.
Mrs. A. C. Stubling, who returned
from the coast lust week, took advantage
of being in Astoria to visit the magnifi
cent greenhouses of Astoria's celebrated
floriHt, Mr. A. J. Johnson. As a result
of her visit Bhe has a selection of bulbs
of mre and beautiful plants. With the
fine stock she already bad on band it
will be a fastidious person indeed w ho
cannot find something to suit them.
Deputy Sheriff Kelley lias a sample of
black barley, grown on bis place,
is remarkable for its weight, being
heavier than wheut, weighing about 100
pounds to the sack. Mr. Kelley has
fifteen acres of it, but bad not received
the returns from the thresher, so does
not know tho yield. The barley is said
to be of extra quality for brewing purposes.
I.oat Ilia Hrlil.
Charley Frank's brindle bull pnp is
no more; be ran np aguinst the inevita
ble and both his life and body were cur
tailed. About 7:30 this morning a
freight pulled in from the west, and as
it passed Frank's place the brindle pnp
found himself on the opposite side of the
street from his master's house. As the
train rattled by the pnp got rattled too,
and suddenly concluded he was needed
at home. With a wild rnsh he leaped
on the track between the wheels of
freight cur, but before t,e could lejp off
uguin the car wheels had come between
turn and liberty. With a wild yell lie
turned and dashed down the track along
with the train, outrunning It. As be
gained on the swiftly flying wheels and
saw daylight off to the side he triedato
head the wheel off, and the wheel, re
lenness, piayea at the same game sue
eesBssfully beading him off. There was
a sudden crush, and the fat misguided
doggy bad lost his bead. All of which
goes to show that even a dog should re
member that he can go home when he
can't go anywhere else and not be in
such a hurry about it either.
For the Defendant.
The case of the State against Stewart
was finally decided Monday morning, the
evidence being all in and arguments
submitted about 11 o'clock. Justice
Davis decided that the evidence was
not snfficient to justify binding the de
fendant over to appear before the grand
jury, and she was therefore discharged
The case wasvery hotly contested all
the way through, Deputy Prosecuting
Attorney Phelps putting up as good a
case as the circumstances would admit,
and Hon. Hon. E. B. Dufur, who con
ducted the defense, seeing that no de
batable points went against him. The
moral to this case is that it is dangerous
to have $375 all at once, sometimes and
places or to think vou have it.
Where la MrGuire?
Near the bank of the Klamatb river at
Pokegama dam, projecting a little out
into the roaring flood, is seen a box in
which nearly 150 salmon tront a day are
handsomely caught. Among the salmon
trout jumping the dam are the unfortu
nates that never look before they leap,
hot land in the box and lay there gasp
ing and floundering all day, until the
owner of the box comes along and
shovels them into his fish cart.
The above item is going the rounds of
the press, and it does not seem possible
that itcan escape the ryesof ourdoughty
fish and game protector. We suggest
that here is a case where a conviction
might be had for violating the game
Forty-eight new pupils entered the
public schools Monday. The total en
rollment for the week ending yesterday
is 512. Of this total seventeen are non
residents and fifty-four are enrolled in
the high school department.
The high school bookkeeping class be
gan work Tuesday.
The East Hill Primary schoolhouse
has been moved to its new location in
Tuck man's addition to Dalles City. The
plastering and other repairing will re
quire a few days more time. The build
ing v. ill be used for school purposes on
Monday, Sept. 24th.
Kualnvaa Opening In I'ortlaud.
Bookkeeper wanted A man with
sume business experience and compe
tent to keep an ordinary set of books;
of good habits, and who will invest $750
in a well established reputable business
in Portland. He will be amply secured
for his investment and will be given a
steady position with the company at a
salary of $75 per month, and tie in line
of promotion, with an increase of salary
when his services become more valuable.
Address for further particulars "Book
keeper," No. 628, Marquam Building,
Portland, Oregon. t3
Ralvatloo Army Notice.
Major and Mrs. Morgan, leaders of
the Northern Pacific division of the Sal
vation Army, will lie here the 2Sth and
remain the 29th and 30th. Friday
night a coffee supper will be served.
Saturday night Mrs. Morgan will speak
on the "Rescue Work." Sunday night
the major will speak on the general
Salvation work. Saturday and Sunday
night 10 cents admission will be charged
for the rescue fund.
Attorney J. L. Story, formerly of The
Dulles, has established a new paper at
(ioldendule, Wash., named the "Klick
itat County Agriculturist." Every live
town should have a newspaper, but
(ioldendule is blessed a little too "abun
dantly" in this direction. Antelope
The above news item is all right only
Brother Shutt got hold of the wrong
Story, W. J. being the man instead of
our own J. L. It's funny though to
think of the latter us occupying the
editorial chair on an agricultural paper.
Heal Ketate Transactions.
The following deed was filed for record
H C Nirtlsen and wife to Jesse Simon
sen, lots E and F, block 41, Fort Dalles
Military Reservation addition to Dalles
Natural Science : Teacher Wheu
water becomes ice what great change
takes place? Pupil The change in the
price. Harlem Life.
On the tub the clouds came thick and
heavy, and at 2 In the afternoon a heavy
shower began to fall and continued un
til near 12 o'clock. Since the atmos
phere, which had been very smoky for
more than a week, has been clear and
bright. Contrary to expectations, the
weathvr has been very warm, although
there seemed perfect indications for fall
weather and cooler days.
Hamlet has been in his old haunts
again. He was at Lew Reliug'a and
staid kll night and part of a day; but
there seems to be no move to arrest him.
Fred Wallace found his work almost
too confining in the store at Oaks' and
retured to his home at Antelope.
Miss Dolly Gleason, who has been
working for Mrs. Oaks the past month
or six weks, has gone home on account
of ill health.
Mr. and Mrs. Wallace of Antelope
came op Thursday to visit their daugh
ter, Mrs. Oaks. Mr. Wallace started
home yesterday, but Mrs. Wallace will
stay an indefinite period.
An attempt was made to restore the
school house to its former solid founda
tion, but found it an unprofitable task
and relinquished it. O. S. Boardman
bought the lumber for a very small con
sideration and will use it in house build
I do not doubt but long before this you
have heard of the sad death of Mr.
Schutz. Instead of finding the health
ho so much desired, he found his last
rest. Mr. Schutz was well known from
The Dalles to Canyon. He has many
friends here, w ho were shocked to know
of his unexpected death. To Mrs.
Schutz, who in the loss of a dear com
panion is lelt so lonely, I extend my
sympathy. E. V. E.
Mitchell, Sept. 9, 1S94.
He Made the Trip.
Tbe case of the state against Stewart
was undecided Monday .having been post
poned nntil that morning. One of the
gentlemen wanted as a witness was not
forthcoming Saturday simply because be
was not ccved with a subpoena.
That witness was Mr. Branner. He
was preparing to go bunting over in
Washington when be discovered the
constable was looking for him, and al
though busily engaged in loading eata
bles into the wagon at the time, he sur
rendered that job to his friends and
struck out at a Robert J gait around the
corner from bis restaurant and down
Court street. A kind friend suggested
to Constable Urqubart that be had
gone np to Mays & Crowe's to buy am
munition. The constable who is on to
his job, remarked that he guessed he
would catch him, and so climbed into
the wagon. It was a good piece of
strategy under common circumstances,
but the strategist overlooked the fact
that the party was going hunting in
Washington. When the load was com
pleted the party drove down to the ferry
anding, and there the constable discov
ered that Branner was profiting by the
Salvation Army's advice to "Puil for the
shore," and was half way across the
Columbi.o. Branner hud the hunting
rip and the constable bad the pleasure
of making a return to the effect that
witness was not found. The party ar
rived home last night with seventy
A ."ijjty Home.
Sunday we visited Hood River and
took a drive out through the valley, tak
ing dinner with Mr. and Mrs. John
arker at their new home. It was
astonishing to see how rapidly that sec
tion is developing and the pretty home
and young orchards of Mr. Parker were
a typical example. Three years ago the
forest alone held sway where now thrifty
trees and luxuriant vines give promise
of future wealth. It is one of the
prettiest places in the valley and that is
saying a great deal. There is a fine view
of Mt. Hood, and the land sloping gently
down to Hood river gives a magnificent
view of that stream as it plays leap-frog
over the bowlders on its maa cnase to
the Columbia. The scenery was grand
and twenty years ago might have evoked
half column of sentimentality, but
gray hairs have brought wisdom and we
confess tfiat our tenderest recollections
are of the dinner.
gueclal Notice fainting Leaaone.
Miss Bessie Holcomb will receive
pupils in paintinganddrawing. Private
lessons 50 cents. Lessons in clastes of
two or three 35 cents. Address
sep7-lw. Miss Bussiic Hoi.io.mb.
Children who are puny, pale, weak, or
scrofulous, ought to take Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery. That builds
up both their flesh and their strength.
For this, and for purifying the blood,
there's nothing in all medicine that can
equal the "Discovery."
Ill recovering from "Grippe," or in
convalescence from pneumonia, fevers,
or other wasting diseases, it speedily
and surely invigorates and buiids up the
whole system. As an appetizing, res
torative tonic, it sets at work all the
processes of digestion and nutrition,
rouses every organ into natural action,
and brings hack health and strength.
For alldiseases caused by a torpid liver
or impure blood, Dys?psia, Biliousness,
Scrofulous, Skin and Scalp Diseases
even Consumption (or Lung-scrofula)
in its earlier stages the "Discovery" is
the only guaritiitrrd remedy.
If it doesn't benefit or cure, in every
case, you have your money back.
r'rrun our ltular t'orrenpondi'iit.
Washington, Sept. 14, lS'.q.
Representative Grosvenor, of Ohio.
., ' . .
an active pari in tne .Maine
campaign, thus sits down on the demo-
cratic attempts to tielittle the great re
publican victory : "Contrary to reports
as to the lack of organization among the
democrats in Maine, the democratic
partv made a strong campaign. Their
most popular man was pitted against
Mr. Reed for congress, and he discussed
the tariffquestion on every stump; their
candidate for governor made a thorough
canvass of the state, as did a host of
lesser lights, and the populists delivered
more speeches than did all the other
parties combined. This shows that the
republicans bad no walk over. The
main question discussed on the republi
can side was the tariff. On that we
made our fight. The Hawaiian affair
entered into the campaign, but did not
cut much of a figure. The live issue was
the tariff, and but little else was talked
of." Gen. Grosvenor believes that the
example of Maine and Vermont will be
followed by the entire country, except
ing always the southern states, in Nov-
Om iuiw a mi that I . 1 ..l . f
publican president two years hence is as
certain as that the sun will rise to
Mr. O. J. King, an Omaha businees
man now viaiting Washington, says of
the situation in his state: "The re
publicans of Nebraska are not going to
win without a hard struggle this year,
but it is my opinion that they will gain
a decisive victory over the democrats
and populiets. The fight that Editor
Rosewater, of the Bee, is making against
Tom Majors for governor is hurting Rose
water far more than it is damaging the
candidate. In fact, I think it will make
many a vote for Majors, for while his
assailant has some following, there ia a
larger element that is bitterly opposed
to him. They say that he has used his
paper systematically, to castigate his
enemies, and that his opposition to the
head of the ticket is the outcropping of
Chairman Babcock, of the Republican
Congressional Campaign Committee,
was asked what be thought was the
meaning of the big republican majority
in Maine, and he replied: "What does
it mean? Why, there can be but one
meaning to it. There has been a change
of conviction way down in the hearts of
the people. It shows that the people
were thoroughly worn out and disheart
ened at the results of democratic admin
istration and the evils it has brought to
the country. It shows a dissatisfaction
with democratic policies, which goes
deep enough to cause men to change
their political opinions, and it
is a most significant augury for
November. If such intense feeling
among the people exists in one section
of the country, as was shown by the
sweeping change of sentiment in Maine,
it must exist in other sections too. The
democratic party has fooled and de
ceived the jieople and brought them face
to face with an industrial and financial
crisis more severe in its effects than any
before known, and causing idleness and
want to take the place of employment
nd plenty in a very ehort period of
time. Is it any wonder that the Ameri
can people repudiate this party that has
no fixed policy upon any subject except
to reduce the pension appropriation?
They already see the handwriting on the
wall, but, unlike Belshazzar, they need
no Daniel to interpret its meaning,
which is so plain that be who runs may
read. There is absolutely no hope of
even a moderate degree of prosperity for
the farmer, the laborer or the manu
facturer if the next congress is con
trolled in both branches by a demo
cratic majority, having for its fixed
policy an agitation looking to a free
trade basis. I have perfect faith in the
American people. They can be relied
upon in great emergencies to do the
right and proper thing for the welfare of
the country ; and fully realizing, as the
recent elections indicate they do, the
necessity of a republican majority in the
next house as a check against vicious
legislation, they will see to it that this
result is brought about. It is with the
people a matter of patriotism and of
country, and not of party, and you know
that Americans are always for their
The republican campaign text book is
out and the congressional committee is
now prepared to supply them to editors,
speakers and others who may desire a
handy reference book of the issues in
volved in the campaign. The book is
slightly larger than it usually is, and is
arranged in alphabetical order, accord
ing to subjects, making it a very useful
companion to a working republican dur
ing the next weeks, bristling as it does
w ith facts and figures showing the inca
pacity of the democratic party to man
age the affairs of the country.
C. A. S.
Notlre to Taapayera.
The county board of equalization will
meet in the assessor's oflice on Monday,
Sept. 24th, and continue in session one
week, for the purpose of equalizing the
assessment of Wasco comity for 1M94.
All tax payors who have not been inter
viewed by the assessor will please call at
the office on Thursdays, Fridays or Sat
urdays, as all property must be assessed.
j lon. F. P. Mays Is in the city.
m. w l- l '
Mr. S. trench and wife ami Mrs. Ma-
i sree came
up from Ilwaco beach yester-
Miss Etta Story returned from Ilwaco
beach last night, where she has beets
the guest of Mrs. J. W. French.
Mrs. Frank Dekum, Mrs. John B.
Waldo and daughter, Edith, and Miss)
Lavilla Humasonare visiting Mrs. 8. L.
Captain John W. Lewis arrived home
from Dayvilleand that section of Oregon,
last night. He tells us he attended the
funeral of Emil Schutz at Canyonville.
Messrs. J. D. Wilcox and Wm. Me
Guire came up from Portland last night,
and will take a day or two in the bills
with Branner, lrFonson and Joselyn
shooting prairie chickens.
Agent Lytle visited Portland today.
Mr. Hugh Glenn arrived home from
Portland last night.
Miss Lizzie FitzGerald went to Port
land this morning.
Mr. E. C. Pease was a passenger on
the delayed west bound train for Port
land this morning.
Louis Payette went to Portland this
. ----- -
him fifteen fine draft horses.
Mr. C. E. Bayard leaves for Spokane
tonight, being subptenaed as a witness
in a United States land case at that
Truman Butler will take his old posi
tion as purser on the Regulator, and
Frank French will fill the same place on
the steamer Dalles City.
Dick Fisher is up from Mosier today.
Dr. Siddall came home from Portland
Mr. J. C. O'Leary of Butte, Mont., ia
in the city.
Miss Anna Moore returned to Port
Mrs. Cobleigh, mother of Mrs. II. 8.
Wilson, ia very sick.
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Rice went to
Portland this morning.
Mr. E. C. Pease arrived home from
Portland this afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Macallister arrived '
home from Portland yesterday.
Mr. Joe Worsley arrived home from
the seaside yesterday afternoon.
Mrs. C. S. Stowell of Goldendale came
up from Portland this afternoon.
Mr. J. . Hanna, one of Hood River'
most popular merchants, is in the city.
Grand Chancellor Waddell will visit
Friendship lodge, K. of P. here next
Superintendent A. J. Borie and wife
were in the city last night, their private
car being coupled on to the east bound
passenger and taken to Pendleton.
Floyd Harmon and Charley Tibbetta
left lor Lyle, Wash., this morning.
Floyd will visit his parents, and will
amuse Mr. Tibbetts by taking him for a
hunt after the greedy liear which just
now are down frqfi the mountains har
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Baker arrived from
California yesterday. Mr. Baker is an
old times Dalles boy, who has spent
several years in California, but comes
back to stay, satisfied that The Dalles
and old Wasco are about as good if not
just a little better than any other p'ace
on the coast.
Shot by an Olflcer.
Woodland, Cal., Sept. 17. Leab Bur
row, a farm hand, was shot and fatally
wounded by Constable Rhodes while re
sisting arrest. Burrow was drunk and
raised a disturbance in a disreputable
house. The woman swore out a warrant
for his arrest, but when the officer tried to
Betve it Burrow fled. Rhodes fired at
him, but Burrow got away. He was
found later hiding in a barn, mortally
wounded in the abdomen.
Keal Katate Tranaaetleaa.
The following deed was filed for record
Oregon Lumber Co. to Eliship C. .
Rogers, 10 acres in sec 33, tp 3 n, r 10 e;
$1 and other valuable considerations.
Notice to Water Conaomera.
The charges for patent closets when
used when necessary only, is 25 cents,
but when a constant stream ia allowed
to flow, the charge is $5 per month. In
the last two yeara a large number of
closets have been put in, and in a large
number of them a constant stream ia
allowed to flow. The drain on the water
eupply has become so great that lam
compelled to enforce the rules, and will
hereafter charge $5 per month for all
closets using a constant stream of water.
Dalles City, Or., Sept. 10, 1894.
I. J. Nokhan, Superintendent.
We desire to say to our citizens, that
for years we have been selling Dr.
King's New Discovery for Consumption,
Dr. King's New Life Pills, Hucklen's
Arnica Salve and Electric Bitters, and
have never handled remedies that sell as
well, or that have given such universal
satisfaction. We do not hesitate to
guarantee them every time, as we stand
ready to refund the purchase price, if
satisfactory results do not follow their
use. These remedies have won their
reat popularity purely on their merits.
Snipes A Kinersly's druggists.
for Trout Lake.
The great fishing resort of the North
west. Parties can procure teams or con
veyance the round trip by writing and
statiiu time they wish to start, number
of the party, amount of baggage, etc.
Address A. II. Jiwitt,
lui White Salmon, Wash.