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( Oiiotlolinrnniiiiii.v renin
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PENDLETON, UMATILLA CO., OREGON, THURSDAY, MAY 24,1888.
T-r 1 i 1 yi 1 j I
mis uecn uikcii oh uotn
nnifiii ana uoiton Lrooas
aSrot by Congress, but by
OTHCHILD & BEAN
Ami they now oiler their Large and Complete Stock of
mi finnno m nmiNMP a
r. i itiei II in ii 1 1 n i m it iiii .
was eoinelled tn marry hor, but iintioH
'utolj deserted her and Hod. Tlm girl
ciitiio hoinu u couple of months ago from
, Umiihu. I lor fattier was terribly enraged
. ,.,,. 7. ,! uuier, and yesterday, w hen he returned
..?.. ii, ". ,'T" - 7. fr01 t"wn, l.o found bin daughter had
n1 -r r . ,7 ", t"mtA U-oon dollvorod of u child a few- minutes
ForHM d ,M"-,I,B, "" ln! before. IIo delilerately .hew a revolver
H!H1 TK.A IK PK I JH IS. tnr CASH!
.1 1- ll. 1 1
vniiiiiii i i.i'ir iut:ii in u;un. ainii uiim vim ti t tiui ni:u
jaiiiiiiiiw ,w-- . . i - '
.1 1 4- .J w... 41 Ill ..K
r Till IllllltU iliVJ llUb IllVilU UOOUlllUllOl UlIU LI1UT II 111 ouu-
i 1. i rA nnti "11 tnt a i mf mi T At it f lit I not tf "
'LLUJlllfULlllWll 1 1 w m in i iiiti iv-a a nv i vtii T
01101 Ul IfllJl U11U11U1QU ULUUli
i . 3 T7I T 1 3 H M'..t TJ J
TIlH H.T1LL -CJAIIUV JJL V UUUUS. 1U.U11 O JjU V U.JJ.U.
Mens Ladies ana unuaren's snoes
Straw and Felt Hats, Crockery
and Glassware, Groceries,
SH PURCHASERS CAN SECURE BARGAINS
vonty more- eonilug
TT i i 1 1 Tl 1 Tli 1
iiiiii in mi mm iiiiii i
mim iciauicD, Limn nm
KEMLER'S Grocery Store, on Court Street
Sl'KClAL INDUCHMHNTS OFFKKIil) FOR CASH.
Spices, Fine Coffee, Fine Tea, and Everything Fine that a First-class
Grocery should contain.
aVi Hnnve anr? "RnilHincr TVTa -favi a 1
A.t Hottom Prices,
I t 7, RltRMCinr HHI I 7, RHRNSinF.
DEPOT LUMBER YARD.
O. VAIN DUD.U X V J2JSj iX VJJ.,
WINE AND SPIRIT MERCHANTS,
FRONT STREET, - - - PORTLAND, ORECON.
AG B NTH
I j n' 1 1 ii i r- urii ti r r 1 11 nwr- liivivi'iir i i in1 crviii m uul- iu nj :
M..(M!lwaukec. Wis. EXPORT PILSNER BOTTLED BEER. ARCA
DIAN SPftlNG MINERAL WATER, (Waukensaw. Wis.) VEURE CLIQUOT
PONSARDIN CHAMPAGNE. (Yellow Label.) mot. o.tw.m,
Deal, O'Keilly & Go.
OW veil 11 I ABrCB CTAPU nt Tjiwor 1rirnl. AVliolcHlu lllld Itotull
wrv.M w I w w '
than any Houbo in tho NortliwcBt.
roiiTLANi), May LM. Win. Gilmnro, an
old resident of Jloppncr and Arlington
and a property owner in both plaoon, aid
to your corroHondcnt thiH inoriiiii): "If
wo have rain within ton da H them will
bo a fair crop in Morrow 'and Gilliam
coiintlcH. That bnncliKrasM land Hlanda
drought hotter than anv soil 1 ever kuw."
"lltilldiiiK a railroad to ileppnor will
hurt Arlington houio, but not enough to
drive pcoplo away. The fai't is.Arlington
has been tho best town and dono moro
btiHincwH for tho past eight years than anv
town ot its Ki.o in tlio United States.
You can form hoiiio idea of what is be
ing dono thoro now whon I tell you that
standing in tho hill ulwvo town yester
day 1 counted titty te.uns loaded with
wool In tho city, and two
down tho canvou."
In tho iHiIico court yonterday thrco
plain ordinary drunks contributed (Ii, f6
and $ft rcHtKJctlvcly.
CIuim. Ward, charged with conducting
himwilf in a disorderly manner, by strik
ing his wife with a cano. She stated that
she had been married to Ward loss than
a year and had separated from him
twice during that time, lust KCparalion
being last Friday. On hor way homo
yesterday she niot'her husband, who is
an employe at the (tilmby Uotiso. When
on hor way homo to get somo things
which he claimed, tlioy had somo angry
wordit and ho struck hor in tho faco with
a em io knocking a plcco of hide oil her
chin. Tho olllcor who made the arrest
said ho heard hor call Ward a bastard,
and Ward told hor not to say that word
again and when she did ho, ho struck hor.
Defendant's sido of tho story will be
Goo. Adams, for disorderly conduct by
striking a ball with but and breaking u
J. Block, accused by S. Ilatim with
disordorly conduct by calling him a
namo. Ilatim is a Uorman. Ho told his
story in a manner that provoked con
stant outbursts of luughter from both tho
court and tho sHclators. Ifo said Illock
hud mado practico for tho past year of
slipping tip behind him when no ouo
was looking and calling him tho vilest
names, "Vich vas not," aid tho deoply
Instilled Diotchor. "I am an honest mun.
I ntako Gorman plckloa and deliver
Limburger chce.o, vich I haf a right to
do." Illock was down stairs too ''sick"
to upH?ar, and his side of the caso wus
Mr. Itcrnstoln. a barber, was on deck
charged wlthcullingono Sullivan a
against tho peace and dignity of the city.
Continued on account of non-Hpioarunco
of material witness.
Two toughs, named Myers and Clark,
wcro hold in tho sum of $100 each, for
burglary. Sunday morning Jacob Sweat,
a second handdoulor, found his store had
bocn broke, into and n lot of knives,
pictols, raisers, etc., stolon. Somo of
tho articles which Sweat recognized wcro
subsequently found in tho possession of
Myers and Clark.
Ilcnrv ISowmau, of Pendleton, is in
Tiro Truhm Wrrrkoil nn'1 Hevoml .Men
Klllril mid Injured.
Kansas Citv, Mo., May -4. About
llvo miles from hero tho Wabash & Han
nibal and St. Joo tracks run parallel.
Iast night a torrille rain washed away a
bridge over a ravine. Kaily this morn
ing a Hock Island freight train camo
around a curvo and plunged into (ho
ditch. Itrakoman Hoyston was instantly
killed. Urakeman Armstrong went
ahead to Hag the Hannibal freight, and
walked along tho Wabash track by mis
take. Tho Wabash frolght dashed
around a curve and struck him, killing
liim instantly. Tho train rushed on, and
dropped on tho wreck of the Kock Island
i train, ino iKxites oi two nuau men, suj-
jioseil to be tramps, wcro taton out irom
tho Wabash wreck. Kngineer McClel
lau of the Wabash train, a negro train
hand, and John Snyder, tho Hock Island
Ilreiuan, were seriously hurt, iorhups fa
tally. Tho jiecuniary loss will bo heavy.
( N Mi:.MHIAr. HAY
and shot her dead In her bed, and would
have dene 'ho same with th b.tby had
not his wife seized it and lied. ' It is
thought he will be lynched.
IttlSlI AT MAI.KM.
Ha Oft llnck nt U'HiMlnuin Wlm ClieercU
for (irmtiam In Onuil Sluipa.
Sai.i:m. May LM. Col. Irish addressed
CO'J people at tho opera house hero last
evening. IIo conllncd himself wholly to
a discussion of the turilF question, but
onco or tw ice branched out into general
political Holds. He spoke among other
things of tho advocacy of tho Oregonlau
nomination of Waller (J. Grosham for
President. When ho mentioned Judge
Grcsham's name, he was much to his
astonishment interrupted by rousing
cheers from u patt of tho audienco, evi
dently Republican. Irish retaliated by
saying he wan much pleaded to witness
such evident appteciation for so good a
man as Groshum, for ho was an nut and
out frco trader, and voted for Tlldon in
187(1. Then tho Democracy howled.
a uuKuitMmr of"lovk-makini.
A Jupnneao '.AmuuIIi n Sclimd llrl, tint
Hhn In I'lirtiiimtely Itmcuril,
Los ANUi:i.!:s,Mayi.M. A pretty 14-ycar-old
girl named Bessie Doyo, on her way
to school this morning was confronted by
a Jupuncso. who caught the girl, and
drawing a nig knife slashed her across
tho throat and right cheek, making an
ugly but not fatal wound. A teamster
heard tho girl's cries and rushed to tho
scene, knocked the Japanese down, and
hold liitn till ho was arrested. Tho girl's
assailant sjioaks but little Kugllsh, and
says ho wanted to make love to tho girl.
It is thought that ho is crazy.
rrnmlncnl CltUen ink fur Ailillttniml
HnreRtiuriU In till) Klrclloii In rortluml.
PoitTi.ANi), May 24. A petition was
presented to Judge Deady, asking him to
aiipoint two siiervisors for each voting
nlaco in tho city, for tho purposed guard
ing and scrutinizing the election on June
4th for Member of Congress, as provided
in tltlo 20; of tho revised statutes. Tho
tiotition is signed, by W. -W. 1'lwyar,
Charles K. Sitton, Halelgh Stott, Frank
Dekum, and Henry Failing.
Tlio M lient Market.
PoiiTi.AND, Mav 24. In London tho
wheat market is dead. The Chicago and
New York market hat" recovored three
fourlliH of a cent. Tno San Francisco
market is ut a standstill. No change in
the local market.
An laaiina yTntnttu Mlitlnc.
Sam:m, On., May 24. A female patient
at tho asylum, whiloout walking yester
day afternoon with hor ward slimed
away and has not been seen since.
Search parties have genu north after hor,
it lojng supiosed she has gono in that
Sriii.vtiFiKM), I i.in May 24. Tho State
Democratic Convention elected Hon.
Jessio Phillip chairman. Tho platform
endorses and eulogi.es Cleveland's ad
ministration and tariff message, and
declares that the public good demands
TIUI HIU'.KI INIIUNTltY.
ary and Uorooration Seals.
ONLY FIUF nnn adq cahu
mi. uuLLnuu unuin
! pnre tot senls made by other
1 n forltand or tlio j:Qt, U rrom ?b.C0
npreii bargei adJed. If you
c . 1 .
-"Tm your order to u, and iavo
Easl Oregonlau Pub, Co,,
ACCIDENTS. WILL HAPPEN I
l I1CV 1111 llllJ'tril vwiy H'.JtniiM ..v.. w..v . - - - . .
hHiipeiiH to you ynu will wlli tlml President to New orkon this occasion,
you weru lnured In lli , M J10wover, liuko a visit to that
TRAVFI FRS INSIIRANGF. COMP'Y .'city later in the season.
Tlnkerlni; ltli tlie Turin la not tlia way
In I'riiiuota Nlieep Hiub iiulry.
From 'k Knrnifnind Dairyman.
Win. i- the Fast goes at Congress about
tho tan. on wool, it falls to recognize tho
fact thu the decrease in shcoti In tho
Fast is alt ibutablo not so much to Ihu
reduction, i f propohcd reduction in taritl',
us the incieuse in thu number of sheepou
the free grass ranges of tho West, in tho
jlry region, where there is no disease.
There are many millions of iiotiuds of
wool sheared annually In F.aslern Oregon,
Eastern Washington and Western Idaho,
and thu sheep from w hich it is cut cost
but a nominal sum in comparison with
tho oxcnso of maintaining the samu
numlicr In tho fenced fields of the Fast,
where tho animals have to bo housed and
fed. Thu fences cost moro than tho land
i and houses combined, and tho interest on
The ITe.ld.nt Will T.k. P.-t In Krcl... ! '10 Vlljuil of ldgll-priced land UlUSt also bo
. New Yorkundiirookiy folh.wlng Is from the ,ku, of Col.
Washington. May 24. 1 ho President Curtis-
will leave Wasiiing on on nexi u.esmiy, ,.Thn ,,... ,VL.aknoss in American
: f..- v... ...1 itiL'i. twirl I,. . r r . . . . - .
I tlio mom
i and Urookly
' rnvliue 11 111
1 iimmlnL' and iii Ilrooklvn in the after
noon. At tho c oso of the exeuises n fc t f ,)roti1K.lH of H1(l0p un,
tho latter city, he wi go to . wroy Ci y iUllW vull0i T,10 turllt ilrlnt N
?S2 U . Z "fe ! I" U i-,or increased in its protective
,u, t,u r-"-."', sheen Industry lies In tho lact tnat tlio
oriat nay exercises in iiiai tin , , - ., nn, ........ 11,ll,.,i1
n. The following day ho will , f ,;ri U1(, t e h mutUnu
irado in Now lork in tho ... . i.,.,i.
.Ill HIUIU.MHJ lit t.iJlinilllll'lluil lit infill
these directions would make more homo
Tn r. Tit vbi.kks' rfnourri-ii iirnsnitlrlent to
puv at nnco tlm inoi.i ennrnioiu iiin. of
rliilnutlKit even wr-at railroad mid "li'iinj.
Unit neHdmiti cii hrlnif upon It. Pay nil
claims, wlilimi' dlamunt Inmiedlali'lv iipm
reci-liiKif h INfaclory prooN. Nqii Korfrlture
provUlimn In nil It (mllde.
Ten Millions of AsseTs. Two Millions
PAID I'OI.IOY HOI.lJKItH,$ll.000OD,
EustOreonlan bulldliiif, I'cndleon, or.
A SIOST IIIIUTAI. MUItlKK.
A rullier iMIberalely Kill IiIcoh ii Dauu'l'
trr, u Mero (ilrl, Junt After hlie had
(llten lllrtli luu Child.
CniTts, Nkii., May 24. Mrs.
jxilley, will not improve tho tastes of
pcoplo in thu direction ol woolen goods
1 nor niiurpun their appetites for tho llcsh
i of sheep. Tho price of Hie fabrics must
1 be within tho reach of the musses to
tempt them out of their lino of wear,
and there intibt bo an awakening of pa
triotic feeling and KilMuturust in
tlio wav of sanitary benefits for
tho way ol sanitary iienuuis lor
Anna i woolen clothes, Isjfoio tlioro will lfl any
lirvant was murdered 'by hor father, Wil-, groat interest in the homo consumption of
Ham Greenwood, Ust night. She lud i wool. Mow lids cliange is to iki irotigiii
junt given birth to a child, ufter she had abotit, it Is not easy to tell. I.iko all
heon married only three months. Hor I other reforms, thoro must ofl'ort, if
husband i has left the country. She wassix I thoru is to lo Miecoes. First of all, tho
teeniiursof age. Further particulars show . farmors should tot tho ojtumplo, as they
the murder to have been one of the must ! are tho foundation or bottom of thu Indus
brutal over heard of. Thu girl was so-1 try. Next, tho manufacturers rhould
iluced somo time ago, and hor betrayer i join in us tho first story in tho structure.
Tho wool buyers and the simulators wo
count for nothing. They work for self
entirely, and this is too true of too tnanv
manufacturers. I feel it keenly In my
very bones that thoro must be les's of the
i selfish etit-and-thrust disttosltlou on tlio
part of many who are Interested in our
woolen industries, or tilts great interest
will bo paralyzed. Tho margin between
tho cost and tlio selling price of wool
is now so ctoso, it there is anv
margin at all, that the busi
ness will not Btand fooling with. There
must be wlso, prompt and continuous ac
tion to avert calamity. Already many
American mills have sunt down becauso
they cannot iiHord to work up tho merino
wool, oven at the present low price This
wool constitutes tho greater portion of
our crop, and It must necessarily always
bo so. This staple of wool is now so
cheap in tlio markets of tho world thut
the British manufacturer can buy It at
his own price, make it up, and put the
fabrics on Mir markets at a lesti price than
American manufacturers can possibly do
it. Of course they can undersell our
manufacturers, as tho advantages with
them are so great that tho tarill' on the
cloths is no offset.
Tlio lack of demand and use for tho
wool In America makes tho price low
hero, and this brings tho price down all
over the world; us we are unimportant
country, and buy about 80,000,000 isiunds
annually of foreign wool, when things
work right. That thov are now out of
gear, thoro is no mistake. The Ohio pol
icy Is, if 1 understand it. to remedy all
these things by national law. Tho tariff
on wool must bo increased, so that Ameri
can wool will bring In our markets a much
higher price. This would, as a matter
of course increase tho price or value of
all woolen fabrics, ami make cotton and
shoddy king. Ah a wool-grower, I do not
want to see lids state of things. It Is not
a healthy foundation, nor a falr'ono, by
high prices to drive away consumers.
Wo cannot force our products tion tho
people by high prices. People- would
not then eat us much mutton, for tho
fleece would then govern the carcass, and
make it high in price ; whereas tho future
of sheep husbandry in this country must
rest ti)ou a dillereut basis, to-wit: the
carcass must govern tho sheep and es
tablish its value, more than tlio lleeco.
The carcass of our sheep should lie
made valuable by its ability to reproduce
itself annually in a valuable market lamb
and to lie sold when its turn comes to bo
turned into money for a sum which would
all'ord a prollt upon ItH cost. The fleece,
us a secondary consideration should be
made as valuablo as tsisslhlo. To secure
those results, tho skill of breeders should
lie brought to use to imprnvo all of our
sheet) up to this standard. We want one
hundred breeds or llxcd families of sheep
In America wo can use a doen In iuv
York sheep adapted to tho difl'erent
soils, climates and general wauls. To
note the last mentioned tho general
want implies a similarity in the wool,
and a qualify which would make strong
and cheap fabrics for general use, and so
strong, substantial and cheap that their
use would become natural and drive
shoddy out. In localities wlieio the
ranges are extensive and the oilier con
ditions rcqulro It, the Metlno should Imi
bred In all the glory itosslblo for It. which
Involves something beyond wrinkles and
gum, oil and diminution. There has
In'cu too much of that already.
I recognUe tho Meilno as thu corner
stone, and, in fact, the chief foundation
of a now sheep HUorstructure. They are
worthy of It, and they are hero every
where to build upon. My notion is to
have local breeds to llll the local wants
of the whole coplu. Wheiisheepare made
of tho mateiiuls natural all around, and
well cared for, thoy must Isi thrifty, and
can le mndu prolltable. This is not the
ory on my putt; for I huvo tried thu most
finished thoroughbreds of Mnorul breeds,
and thu tapering down was ns rapid as it
was unprolltablo. I nover crossed blood
but there was a gain in stamina, growth
and prollt for mutton. These aru the
elements wo want, and they will bring
success. Tho cost Is not so great or tho
ilsks so much, and the prolltM are more
sure than to attempt to make our mutton
and wool out of thoroughbreds. Theio
must lie thoroughbreds to grade up tno
local breeds; and thoy will have Iholr
use and valuo for this purjoso.
Of one thing I am sure: wo can never
sustain or maintain the sheep husbandry
of America by rosolving in conventions
that tlio duties on foreign wools must Imi
increased, or by relying on tho special
merits of the fow thoroughbred sheep we
have. We want u utilitarian sheep w lilch
Is adapted to all of our varied climates
and other conditions, and one whkii will
thrive In larger iiumlierH than the ivn
gllsh, grow to a larger size than the aver
age Merino, and be able to put its lamb
into muiket before It Is six mouths old,
and to reach its full she or a paying one
with ItH second fleece. With an advanced
sentiment among the people in favor of
more woolen fabrics and mutton, and a
live-and-let-llvo disposition of uu honor
able character iuspliiug liiauufacturers,
can we not shako oil' tho dust of our feet
on X)litlciauH, lot go of thu delirium of
more tariff, and build up everywhere a
local demand for lamb and mutton, us
well us a demand on our own tables, and
so hold on to tho Hocks, enrich the lands
and make of ourselves an iinlextndont
nation? I hope tho immediate future will
bring out thu most economical methods
of sheep raising, how the wools may U
evenly produced, and thu klmU siiltud to
our wants, and what to do with thu sheep
ruthur than thu tariff.
rOMTIG'S IN VANSYUt.i:,
Tho Truth Tn Ul n cr Hold Itiinucy ami IVo
The I.egUtntUe Ticket -Itnley n Nrrea-atty-I)riiiy
nnd lloitrd-lllll Miller'
Vansyci.i:, On., May 211, 18S8.
As tho campaign draWH to a close, can
didates are Incoming anxious, and tho
people are taking a little moio interest in
the contest. Col. Irish's argument on
tlio tarlir question a few night's ago at
Frazer's Opera Houso in Pendlelon has
caused several Hupubllcans to take tho
matter under advhoment, and it Is likely
when they investigate and llnd, as they
surely will, how tho present tariff is sai
plug the life blond out of the pioduclng
classes, they will veto for John Al. Gcariu
for Congress. Mauvsay: "lAjtustryn
little less taxation.'1
Many hero were dlssatlslled because
G. W. Walker did not recelvo the nomin
ation for circuit judge, not that they
thought him better than Judge Humsev
in any way, but simply looked on It as If
Walker should bo tho tiinn. Wo all
knew he was no favorite with tlio law
yers, but we loved him for tho enemies
no mado. If thu Hupubllcans had placed
a man ot brains, learning, and ability,
even if Inferior to, M. Kmntcy, the
chances are two to one thoy would elect
him. But tho man thoy placed en tho
ticket Is not yet. we believe, comttcnt t
1111 the chuir. llonco we cannot vote for
him. Hamsoy comes here with a good
iccord, and he Is a man no cilir.cn need
fear to trust with any business he
may have in court.
L. B. Gumbeo we do not know much
about, but from what his neighbors say
about him, ho will do to tie to, and ho
will bo sure to carry IiIh party vote here,
crliaps moro. J. K. Kirkland will pull
a good vote. J. II. Morrison will get
there with both feet, even If his neighbors
cut him n little. J. II. Haluv will -wil a
large vote, lie hi a mini of the people,
and one that wo can't spate out ot our
next legislature Wu are informed that
Milton ieople will not vote for Haley.
We ask them why 7 Is he not one of tho
most coinieteut young men in thu dis
trict? He has lived hero since his boy
hood. He Is always found attending
strictly to business. IIo Is ti man of
considerable means, and ho miule his
money by hard work and attending
strictly to his business, lie Is houorahlo
in all his dealings. Ho will not tell you
one thing and mean another. He is not
one of those hlg-iuu ami llltlo-yoti sort of
fellows; but always thu same, whothor
he meets his friends In broad-cloth or
bluo jeans. IIo will not stop to kiss
every man's boot now, neither will ho
run after your baby to kiss him before
election, but he will attend to his busi
ness us a legislator if elected, and I can't
see any leasou for I Is about it. We must
huvo lialoy; ho is a necessity.
Squire Dopuyand J. H. Miller are out
along the line attending to right ot way
business Isdweeu times. Hut their main
business seem to be to talk m)1IHcs and
praise the Kcpublicuu party. I don't
think Mr. Hunt Is gelling very good titles,
as it Is necessary there should bo some
consideration when real estate is trans
ferred. The people along thu Hue are all
friendly to the O. & W. T., ami oseolully
so toward G. W. Hunt, the business ill
lector of thu road ; so all are willing to
deed thu necessary land in consideration
of one dollar. Now there is not u man
that thinks much of that amount of
money, hut when Depuy and Miller loll
thorn it Is not meant by thu company to
nay the dollar and they will not do It, It
looks llku thoro was something rotten In
Denmark, Although I he deeds show on
their face a consideration of fl, never
theless living witnesses attest that no
such payment has been mude. I mention
these fads so that Mr. Hunt mav know
tlm 1 1 .. V T u lll Imvn eloii.b..! IHI..h l.i
I i... .1.1.1 ..f ....... 1 .. .1,1.. ..I 1 1
one hundred feet wide through throe
quarter sections In consideration of one
'dollar; hut Depuy failed to pay thu coin
! when demanded, in tho presence oi three
j witnesses, Mr. It. O. Diiiinlngton fol
lowed tho festive sqitlio and demanded
I his dollar, but Depuy fulled to punglo, In
I fact every one along thu lino that I have
. spoken to makes the samu complaint.
I Miller docs not seem to hike much
(stock In how things ate done, but puis In
cousiderablu time manufacturing good
qualities for Mr. Fee, ami telling us of
Judge Hamsey'H car-sit bag. Thu moro
we heur from Miller against Hamsoy the
bigger majority wu will give him.
.1. L. Killlau has received two cur loads
of lumber from Olo-Hliiin. It is the llrst
liiinlK-r Hhipjmd in over tho O. ft W. T,
1 will try and show some of the raiuli
dates next week how to see themselvesaH
others see them. . IIoiucj:.
from the l'hllndelplila Itecord.
Tho retail price of Itecord coal has been
reduced to T)STi per gross ton. This
llgure Is 77 cents higher than thu sum
paid in Philadelphia thirty years ago,
when transportation had not licoii re
duced to a science mid when tho laws of
the State prohibiting a carrying company
from engaging in the mining of Schuyl
kill coal wero promrly unfoued.
Albert Coffey, who sleeps in a jewelry
store at Aiuswoith. got up in his sleep
the other night and llred off his revolver.
The rewirt woke him up and ho found he
hail vent a ball through two plate glass
Tho United SUtttd bun lU.OOJ.lXK) in
vented In Mexico In milieu, railroads and
ranches, and Knglaml has KO.OOO.WO.
TlworganlJili'in of thuuyndicato formed
to fight the Siig4r Trtwf was completed
Friday. Outnldu of the California He
fining Conitny, New York, Philadel
phia and Jersey (Tlv ictlM aru inter
ustod and the capital is f lo.DOd.oou.