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About The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 23, 1899)
THE DALLES WEEKLY CHRONICLE. WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 23. 1899
Tbe Weekly Gbroniele.
"official paper of wasco count.
fubluhed tit tiro parti, on tt'ednetdayt
T MAIL, rOCTAOl TtJTXIB, IK aDVAKCa.
One jcar II
Mil moutbs 75
Advertising rate reasonable, and made known
Adrfrwn all communications to'THF CHBON.
ICUi." The palleit, Oregon.
Saturday ' Daily.
Franey, the prize fighter, who was
knocked out an 1 killed in San Francisco
on Wednesday night, wag a former Port
land boy and his sister is in San Fran
ciscJ and will bring the remains to
Portland for burial.
There will be a wedding in Salvation
Army circles next Saturday ev. ning,
the ceremony taking place at tbe Bald
win opera house. Everybody is to have
eoo.l ' " , " reC!Ve 1 108 WM th,t ,f nJ'one could get through
, wtiu iub reviiueillt.
It h not likely Recruitina Officer
Lswis sill visit The Dalles again as was
intended when he left here for Salem,
he havinz received orders to report for
dury at Vancouver Barracks. The re
quisite number of recruits for the Thirty
fifth have been obtained, but other regi.
ments are to be recruited. While it is
not definitely known when the Thirty
fifth infantry will depart for the Philip
pines, it is quite probable they will be
numbered among trojps that will be
given transportation on the several
transports that are scheduled to sail for
the scene of the Filipino insurrection
about September 10th.
Claud McCoy is pretty badly bruised
up as the result of falling from a train
Thursday evening. It seems he was on
his way to Pendleton, an 1 when just
this side of Grants, feeling sick he
stepped to the platform. A few min
utes after he reached the steps he fainted
and fell from the train. Thinking he
was in the smoker his friends did not
miss him. The accident happened at
1 o'clock and at 8 o'clock in the morn
ing he regained consciousness and finding
. . .
joe could, and be generally did. We
wish them success in their new under
In spite of the farmers protests, the
rainy meat her continues and yesterday
was a drizzly, fall dav. .OS of an i. rh f
rain having fallen and the maximum
temperature being 63. About eight
miles up Mill creek for a short time it
hailed in earnest, but not long enough
to cause any serious result. Today
everyone has donned heavy coats and
the skies look threatening, while it is
certain that the section south and
southeast has bad an unwelcome shower.
The grain can stand but little more of
this kind of weather. j
There was a l.ij u time Saturday even
ing at the altmarthe stock vaid?. w here
property for sale in every quarter of
the city; in fact all over Wasco coon ty
If yoa hare a house to rent or want to
rent a house call on old Dad;.
Last evening about 5 o'clock a mar
riage license was granted to Htnrv Hud
son, Jr., and Marguerite Covev, both of
This morning at about 10 o'clock the
lS-month old daughter of Mr. and Mr.
J. Hecter, died at their home on East
Supt. Gilbert is arranging for a county
inslitnte to be held here on the 7lh, S;h
and 9th of next month. State Supt.
Ackerman will be present.
School in district Sj. 10, on Cheno
weth creek, will commence next Mot
day, Atigurt Scb, Miss Margarette
IC'O f. n . . . . .....
816 head of eayuses had been broua-ht I f ' uau""er 01 "er. aa
. ..... 9 hnnnuilul ma tuji'li...
irom lakima by the Indiana to
HOT SPRINGS AT WIND RIVER.
Tasea t Property Kaleed-Shoeld
Made Health, tle.ort.
DID THEIR PART WELL.
What Ckaplala Gilbert Saye of lk
oatl Ore Meye.
u UiViUUou, information coi.ceming himself laving h,,1 ,h int h..i
his way to the hotel at Grants, where he
which will be givtn later,
J. F. Horgan was the name of an in
dividual who was arrested by Phirman
about 4 o'clock this morning for having
imbibed too freely. This morning be
was fined $3 and is probably preparing
for another arrest tomorrow morning.
Fred Clarke has a briar pipe that went
through tbe campaign at the Philippines
with the boys of Oregon's 2d regiment.
He gnve it to Walter Reavis when the
boys sailed away and it is now returned
as a souvenir of the war and is prized as
Yesterday morning Edna Smith, young
est daughter of Geo. W. Smith, the
Glenwood merchant, was thrown from a
horse and dislocated her arm at the el
bow. Her father and Bister Mabel, ac
companied her to this city, where Dr.
Lojan gave the necessary medical as
sistance. It was remarked by a grain buyer who
has just come in f i out the wheat fields
that wheat has not been injared in the
least. This is fortunate, and even un
expected for farmers were pretty blue at
the time of the unusual and unwished
rains. The sun shining on the wet
standing grain has dried out the straw a
little, but the kernels are not bleached
or injured. Two weeks of good weather
will put the crops out of barm's way,
and ten days of that are reasonably sure
to come. W. W. Statesman.
Among thos9 who have npplied to the'
volunteer employment committee in
Portland for positions is D. C. Allard,
who whs principal of the Boyd school
when he went to war. As the date of
his return was very uncertain, the di
rectors elected a new teacher. Mr. Al
lard waB a frequent visitor at the Chron
icle ofliee upon his visits to this city
when teaching at Boyd, and is a very
bright young man. He holds first grade
papers for the county and state, and no
doubt he will soon find employment in
some of our schools.
II. C. Bateham, of Hood River, who
has been in the city for the past week
taking orders for fruit trees, called at
this office this afternoon. He reports
having taken many good orders from
fruit growers along Mill creek and
Cbenoweth. This year the trees here
seem to Le more heavily laden than at
Hood River, greater damage having
been done there during the past winter.
Mr. Bateham tasted the first peach
plums and watermelons for the season
while htre, the former crop being a total
failure at Hood River.
At a reception tendered to Chaplain
Gilbert, of the Oregon volunteers, Wed
nesday jglt j F,nienei among other
things he gave the following statistics
concerning the Oregon regiment: Total
number of officers and enlisted men,
1331 ; average age. 24.08 years: average
remained until No. 1 came by. Reach
ing this city Dr. Geisendorffer dressed
his wounds, which consisted of a badly
bruised face and right hand.
A very interesting entertainment was
given at the Christian church last
evening. The program consisted princi
pally in the answering of questions
which were propounded to the soldier
boys present by tbe audience. Earl
Sanders, W'. Brown, Jim Elion and
John McXiel gave very satisfactory
answers concerning the life on the
islands and experiences in tbe battles.
Among other 'things they told of how
poorly the business places In Manila
were kept; of their filthy condition ; and
that the natives were certainly not
capable of governing themselves. The
boys think if a man could go to tbe
islands with a capital of $10,000, there
is no reason why he could not come
back in five years independently rich J
but if he attempts to get along on any
less, he'll get back "dead broke." Upon
being asked regarding tbe beauty of the
Manila belles, Brown looked over bis
audience and said Manila girls were not
in it when lie could even glance at
the belles before him. Being asked
"what are the chances for a wife?"
Earl Sanders said plenty for the wife,
but he did not know shout the husband.
And so with many instructive answers,
interspersed with good natured banter,
the evening passed pleasantly and at its
cloee all were served with refreshments.
weiK''t. H8.'- pounds; married, 89;
tudents, 150; clerks, 141; lawyers, 15;
bookkeepers, 15; carpenters, 29; farmers,
!23; laborers, 175; mechanics, 60;
teachers, 28; merchants, 31; college
Paduates, 114 ; employed when enlisted,
Md; memberi of church, 531.
The Deechntet mill, engine and boiler,
'tbs Sherman County Lunr.be r Co.,
" now safely at the site on the Harris
P'ace. The new plant was hanled in
tn the railroad at The Dalles by
wamic teams by I. D. Driver, Jame
"ooucock and Geo. Miller, making sev
ral heavy loads. The company have
' their boom as fine a lot of logs as ever
in the country, and will be turning
'"t first class lumber In about ten days.
The Bret log drive was made under great
"'fflenhies but in future many causes of
trouble may be avoided, and the enter
prise can now be voted a perfect tuc
The machinery is all new and
' cIsbs, and the mill will be a pro-dw.-Moro
The blind couple are still In our city
JjnI wem to be very eaccessful in a
"nancial way. Dallea people have never
wen known to bs anything but ge&erou
,n "uch cases, and it is muoh to their
crl't. Many have been heard to re
"Oh they are better off than we,
should not be encouraged." Be
" it may, It is always better to be
the safe side; for while they may not
j In need of the small gift! which are
""towed upon them, it ii well to re
mmberthat boa who give are bene-
Oregon will soon be changing its name
to Klondike, so numerous are the gold
strikes becoming. That's the only kind
of a strike Oregon has.
The first huckleberries of the season
were brought in today by the Indians.
They say the crop is plentiful, but the
cool weather and absence of sun prevents
Brigadier Marshall, North Pacific chief
divisional officer of the Salvation Arrry,
will conduct n Hallelujah wedding at
the Baldwin opera house Saturday,
Aug. 25th. All are cordially invited to
Judge Mays, who has been confined
to his bed 'or the past three days, is
improving slightly; but although he
is anxious to be about his duties, he will
be compelled to remain indoors for a
few days yet.
Mays !t Crowe evidently think winter
has enme in earnest. This morning they
unloaded two carloads of Wilson heaters
A heater is not out of place this weather ;
but no doubt we will yet have some days
when they will not be needed.
Mr. C. F. Baker, of The Dalles, repre
senting the Union Mutual Life Insurance
Co., who has been in La G.ande for
some time, just received notice from the
East that his uncle, Mr. frednck Uaker,
of Stronghurst, Illinois, died and left an
estate off 150,000 which will be equally
divided between six children of the
familv of John II. Baker, of The Dalles,
there being no other heirs to the estate.
La Grande Chronicle.
The "New York Sons of the Revolution
will make the one hondreih anniversary
of the death of George Washington,
December 14th next, great national
affair. It Is said that President wc-
Kinlev contemplates Issuing a suit
able proclamation for the observance of
The director ot the Second Eastern"
Oregon District Agricultural Society (or
words to that effect) have not as yet
decided upon place to hold the fair
which has heretofore been held at this
place. Pendleton will no doubt make
an effort to secure it, as tbe question is
being agitated there now.
A letter received today from Moro tells
of an accident which befell Julius Wiley,
who now Uvea there. A week ago he
was walking rapidly along the street in
In the dark and running against a guy
rope was thrown down and suffered a
severe strain to the muscles of the back.
He has since been unable to be about.
John Hunsucker has aold hi mall
route between Frlneville and Fossil, via
Mitchell, to Joe and W. If. Sumner.
Joe will be missed a a driver on The
Dalle line. He ha been driver for
number of yean and the comnon lay-
taken to the cannery at Linnton. These
area portion of the 20J0 head which
had been contracted for at $2 a head
from tbe reservation Indians. No doubt
they are all right in their way, but they
didn't lock as though they'd weigh
much. The men who work at the can
nery claim they only use the hams for
canning, and of course something is
made off of the hides, hoofs, etc. Most
of the canned horse meat is shipped to
foreign countries. Oregon people are
not yet fond enough of the delicacy to
care to keep it all to themselves.
Since the sale of their horses on Sat
urday evening the Indians are having a
high time, and have been spending their
money like millionaires. Like their
white tillicums thev put a good Ehare by
for "boose" and one of thein fell by the
wayside yesterday. He was so sleepy,
however, that he didn't realize he was
having a ride nor new quarters till he
woke up this morning and had to pay 5
for his celebration.
While opening up a wince from the
lower level to the upper works last Sat
urday the Golconda mine, seven miles
from Sumpter, uncovered a pocket of
very rich ore This was about 200 feet
below the surface. The exterior of the
mineral bearing quartz was in places
literally covered with free gold. The
ore is said to run about $25,000 to the ton
and something like two tons were found
at this rich point. Messrs. J. T. and J.
G. English, the owners, are justly elated
and are receiving the congratulations of
their friends. Fifty thousand dollars a
day Is not discouraging, even to veteran
Recruits for the Thirty-fifth infantry
are paeeing through tbe city almost
daily. This afternoon a crowd of I hem
from different points in tbe East stopped
at the Umatilla House for coffee. Sat
urday afternoon a cir load came through
and fairly took the East End by storm.
They were hungry end didn't hesitate
to make it known, but began as soon as
the train stopped at the depot to skir
mieh around for something to eat. Evi
dentlv they had had plenty to .drink,
and were full of what we supposa they
termed patriotism ; but that isn't the
name it goes by here, although both ar
ticles are liable to get their devotees
In a fire at Pendleton Saturday, which
partially destroyed the residence of Mr.
and Mrs. Liraebaugb, their 3-year-old
son was uurneu to death, tie was
playing upstairs and got hold of some
matches and set fire to the room.
When the mother rushed to the door
she found it locked, and when she bad
given the alarm and returned it was too
late to saye him. A bravo young man
finally appeared and rushed in through
a mass of flames to save the child, but
it was too late and he returned carrying
the lifeless body. In keeping with the
Chronicle's article of a recent date on
morbid curiosity Is the following from
the East Oregoniau : "While her son
this brought to death in so tragic a
manner, was taken away, the mother,
prostrated with her grief, was being
resuscitated at the home of Dr. Llme
baugh, next door to ber own home,
desolate and in ruins. And all this
time a morbidly curious crowd jammed
close up to the window and stood watch
ing the suffering woman, as she lay
gasping for breath and trying to want to
live again in tbe realization of ber great
loss. Deputy Sheriff Davis pushed them
back, and was compelled to exercise his
authority a an officer to compel these
curious people to obey him."
Tbe East Endera had a fire of their
own yesterday morning about 3:45 and
they showed that they could cope with
the flames without assistance from the
"Westerners." The old Gordon house
on Fourth st reel caught fire from some
hot ashes which had been thrown against
the roof of a shed which projects on to
the side of the hill. The East End bell
was rung and the brewery whistle also
gave warning. About a dozen of their
company got out and did good work in
extinguishing the fire The damage Is
said to be about $100. The bouse was oc
cupied by Mrs. Banghman, who makes
a living for herself and boy by keeping
boarders. Now the East End firemen
are Joshing their West End brother be
cause tbey knew nothing about it until
it was all over. But tbe latter say they
have a faint recollection of tome fires in
that quarter they did know all about.
Anyone wishing to make an invest
ment in property, either within or with
out tbe limit of ine i-aiiei, snouiu
consult Dad Butt, becauss be ha
been engaged as teacher.
Ten men arrived In the city from Port
land last night and today commenced
work on another line for tbe Oregon Tel
ephone Company between here and Tort
land. Their business is continually im
proving and yesterday fifty messages
were put through at the office here in
less thau three hours.
General Summers will soon be re
stored to his former position as appraiser
of customs, and R. J. Hendricks, who
filled the office during his absence in
the Philippines, will resume the practice
of law and the editorial management of
the Salem Statesman, of which publi
cation he is tie principal owner.
The Degree of Honor are planning to
give one of their pleasant socials Wednes
day evening in Fraternity hall. This
is good weather for dancing, and Prof.
Birgfeld has been engaged to furnish
music, so that will no doubt be the
principal feature of the evening
Pease & Mays will never be contented
until everything in connection with
their splendid store is faultless in its
arrangement. They are now having the
show windows enlarged by adding two
feet and a half to their depth, and when
the work is completed they will have
ample room to display their stock of
George M. Weister, Portland's scenic
photographer, and O. D. Wheeler, ad
vertising agent for the Northern Pacific,
came up on the boat yesterday, and to
day made a trip to the upper Mema
looee island for the purpose of obtaining
photographs. They will secure many
views along the river and of scenery
near The Dalles. Mr. Wheeler has writ
ten much which not only advertises his
road, but Oregon in general.
"Jack," the wharf boat dog, does not
propose to allow any dog gone canine to
infringe on bis rights so far as being the
only dog on the dock is concerned. So
last night when a measly cur made his
appearance SB the Dalles City arrived,
Jack forgot his duty, which consists in
grabbing hold of the rope and pulling
the boat in, and proceeded to remove the
bark from his rival; Quite an excite
ment prevailed as a result, but Jack
came out ahead and so the Regulator
line still continues in business at tbe old
Astorians have beep hoping against
the greatest odds that on the first day of
the regatta the sun would dare to peep
through the ever-present clouds and
favor that drenched community with bis
smiling face. But although the day
opened auspiciously, their hopes were
dashed to the ground before the first
evtnt was announced, for the clouds
were again lowering and the day was a
dismal one. The coronation of the queen
was postponed until evening. A large
crowd was in attendance but the dismal
weather has cast a damper on the entire
All the farmers, and in fact every one
for what interests them is of vital im
portance to all are on the anxious seat
concerning the cutcome of the crops and
the effect the rains will have on the
grain, it la tberelore encouraging to
have such a call as that mado at The
Chronicm office this morning by A.
McLeod of the Kingsley neighborhood.
He brought with him samples of the
wheat which Remi Rondeau, whose
farm is on Tygh RiJge, finished thresh
ing yesterday. No one would ever dream
of a failure when examining it, and Mr.
Rondeau's crop averages forty-two bush
els to the acre, and the barley fifty
seven. He has ceased raising spring
grain and by summer fallowing half of
his land finds that be has a better crop
than by hi former method. A few
other wheat growers there have finished
threshing with splendid results; but
nearly all the spring grain it still stand
ing. Mr. McLeod say the rain has done
little if any damage on the other side of
Dufur, and if it cease now renily no
damage will be done. List Sunday it
rained but about twenty minutes on the
Ridge. If any have similar experiences,
let another brother speak.
Judge Bennett return! U-t night
from Stevenson where he has been en
gaged tryiug a case w hich relates to the
hot springs at Wind river. Ii teems
that an ajttempt was made by the county
commissioner to raise the taxes on the
property, which it owned by St. Martin, !
iroui fooo to 110,000. Thit move it is
thought, has been made in the attempt
to compel the owners to dispose of it In
some manner so that other parties may
secure it and thus make of it what the
healing properties of the water would
warrant a health resort. Judge Ben
nett appeared for the defense, and suc
ceeded in preventing- it beir.if raise,! In
more than 11000.
While it does not seem j ist to at-
o wrencn irom the proprietors
me land w hich has been theirs for at
1 a. . . . .
east twenty years, at the same time
they should not preyeut its beiug used
for the greatest good to the greatest
uumber. Like the dog in the manger,
they seem inclined to improve the
property as little as possible and prevent
others from doing so. At diffarnt times
large sums have been offered them for
it, but they refuse to sell.
There Is this advantage to be gained
by the present condition, and that is
people of small mean have an oppor
tunity to go there and enjiy camping
privileges by paying but a small sum to
the owners. Wera some person or
persons to fit it up as a summer resort,
only the wealthier class could afford to
frequent the place. A splendid way out
of the difficulty would be for some one
to lease a portion of the grounds and
fit them up as a resort, leaving the re
mainder to be used bv campers and
charging a small sum for the use of the
There is no doubt as to the healing
properties of the water, which have
been tested sufficiently this year at IeaBt.
On the boat going to Portland last Satur
day was a woman who bad spent but a
few weeks there, and yet instead of be
ing crippled with rheumatism to that
she could not help herself as was the
case when she went there, she was
almost n spry 'as any of the other
It Is to be hoped that many improve
ments will be made before another
season and the springs be the blessing
they were designed to be.
Upon the disbanding of the Oregon
rt'giiii.iit. Chaplain tt'm, S. Gilbert
wrote the following regarding tbe work
of tbe organisation, which had goo
through two wart in the Philippine
"The history of the Second Oregon
regiment will always remain unchanged.
It it complete and finished. Every
member hat had pride in making our
record what it it, and will alwayt fee a
deep gratification in having had part in
the event of this memorable year,
"There are tome things in our history
that cannot be expressed. The deep
feeling of brotherhood that t lnda n ia
more sacred than words. Wherever we
may meet in year to come, to have
been in tbe Oregon regiment together
will be a bond of friendship. Nor can
word tell the feeling, that we remem
ber to well and with aching sorrow, that
came when a comrade was slain by our
sids in battle or lay for months in fever
to be overcome at last by that worst foe.
When we stood with uncovered head by
the grave's side in the far away Luion,
we turned away in silence, for no words
could express our sadness. Nor can his
tory ever tell the test that comes to
courage when men, led on by a sense of
duty, face death. But all these thing
the soldier knows, and will never forget.
"The regiment separates. We have
tried to do our duty well. We have en
deavored to honor our country and our
state and those whose sons we are."
The following table of statistics of the
regiment is given out by some of the re
No.. leaving San Francisco, May
25, 18US ". 1013
No. of recruits 313
Are In Favor or The Dal Ira.
Paul Mohr, together with Wm. Harrit,
Oscar Huber and Engineer Strack, of the
Cential Navigation & Construction Co.,
spent last evening and this morning in
The Dalles. Last night they were enter
tained at the Commercial Club, meeting
many of our business men. Senator
Turner, who is the head man of the com
pany, and Mr. Evans, who was expected
to join them here yesterday, failed to ar
rive. The former will, however, be here
some time next week.
The engineer has completed his survey
across the river, and as far as can be
learnol the object of their visit is to
determine whether or not the heavy
work on the portage will be begun at
once, which will probably be decided
after Senator Turner's visit.
The company is said to be in sympathy
with-The Dalles and seem to be willing
to do their part toward making this their
terminus if Dalles people are enough in
terested to do their part. The engineer
will triangulate the river, and determine
about what the cost of bridging it
would be, and then the matter can be
considered by our people.
A splendid plan would be to appoint a
committee of citiz.ns to confer with
Senator Turner upon his visit next
An Advertising: Bona.
To Cleanae the Pjralem
Effectually yet gi ntly, when costive or
bilious, to permanently overcome habit
ual constipation, to awaken the kidney
and liver to a healthy activity, without
irritating or awakening them, to dispel
headaches, cold or fevers, use Syrup of
Figs, made by California Fig Syrnp Co.
The County Board of Equalization will
meet on the first Monday in October and
will continue through the week for the
purpose of equalizing tbe assessment of
One of the English trade journals
publishes the following parady on "I
Don't Like You Any More," which, it
says, is going the rounds and is likely
to prove a hit :
We don't want to buy at your place,
We don't trade there any more;
You'll be sorry when you see us going to
some other store.
You can't sell us any stale goods,
We have opened wide our eyes',
We don't want to trade at your store be
cause you don't advertise.
Mokl Tea positively cures tick head
ache, indigestion and constipation. A
delightful herb drink. Removes all
eruptions of the tkin, producing a per
fect complexion, or money refunded.
25 eta. and SOcts. Blakeley A Houghton,
No; the money-back
guarantee of Schilling's
tea baking powder
coffee flavoring extracts
soda and sp.ee
is not an advertising
"dodge." Get your
money-back here if you
don t like them.
No. leaving Manila June 14th 1082
Discharged during the year ,. 101
Discharged at Manila June 12th... 7tt
Sick, returning on the "Relief"... 8
The two deserter are given as Frank
Kenney, of company A, and Stephen J.
Murphy, of company M.
ACCIDENT ON THE REGULATOR-
A Broken Cylinder and Croia Head
Cautea Geo. l'ercjr to be Sialded.
For sals by
andugn, Adams ft Co.
i ygn Valley, on,
Harmony whiskey for family and
special ate, told by Ben Wilton, The
Friday when the Regulator retched
Collins Landing, she had the misfortune
to have her cylinder and crossbead.
break. Engineer Granlund patched
them up as best he could and took tho
preciution to warn tho deck hands to
lock the wash room and prevent anyone
tnterinj as the steam w as liable to break
loose and injure anyone who might be
Just after they left the landing George
Percy, a deck hand, concluded tho dan
ger was not so great after all and went
in. He had no sooner entered than the
engineer's words were verified and the
steam poured in. Hit face and hand
were badly scalded ; to much so that
the skin iB off in places. He was in a
predicament tb?n as to how to get out,
as he could not face the steam by going
out ot the door. He, however, man
aged to get. out of the srr.all window, and
by grabbing the life line lit on the
Few restoratives were at hand, but
everything was done for him that was
possible under the circumstances and on
the return trip he was left at his home
at White Salmon.
The steamer made the rest of the trip
in spite of her disabled condition ; bnt it
was not considered practicable to at
tempt the rapids with the paseengera
aboard, to they were trans'erred to the
Dalles City, which was met at Steven
son, and that steamer made the leeks,
when the Regulator passengers again
boarded her for Portland, and tbe Dalles
City came on, reaching here at about
8 :30 in consequence of the delay. The
Flyer will make tho trip up today, while
the cylinder of the Regulator fs being
Marrlrd at Klaht-Mlle.
Yesterday afternoon at 5 :30 o'clock at
the Lome of the bride's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. W. H. Williams, on 8-Mile,
ceremony occurred which nnited in
marriage Charles C. Creighton, second
son of Samuel Creighton of 3-Mile, and
Miss Hazel L. Williams. Rev, J. U.
Wood, of the Methodist church, offici
ated. "The parlors of the pretty rural borne
were attractively decorated in ever
green!, and the bridal party stood 'neath
an arch of beautiful white flowers.
After congratulation! had been extended
all repaired to the dining room, where a
bounteous lunch was spread.
Dalles people are nearly all acquainted
with the groom, who hat been brought
up near thit city, and ia known to be
most worthy young man. Miss William
il also well known and as well liked.
She it one of 8-Mile't fairest girls, and
the yrung man who hat won ter it to
All outttanding warrant against
School District No. 12, Wasco county.
Oregon, will be paid by the clerk, C. L
Schmidt, upon presentation. Interett
ceases from this date.
C. L, Schmidt,
Clerk School Diet. No. 12.
Tbe Dalle Or., Aug. 14, 1809.