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About The Dalles times-mountaineer. (The Dalles, Or.) 1882-1904 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 7, 1889)
THE DALLES, OREGON, SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 7, 1859.
XlMfcSOIOUSirAlSEEK, - VIII
MiiirnTAIXKKK. Volume XXX
PRINTED EVERY SATURDAY
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
Sinjleuoov, one year.-... ..
biggie copy ix months
a-jr'leruis strictlv in advance
Kntnl nt the PrntoUce at The Dalle. Or., at Secunu
Class Mattsr or transMiiiian through the mailt.
LIST OF STATE AMD COUNTY OFFICIALS.
OnTornor ; S. Pennnrci
K. . etarv of btato G.W. McSirid,
qwitum'r Geo. V. Webi
SuneriiwJeiit of I'ulilic Instruction.. K. P.,McEiro
Coniyresnian . .
i - ... " " ' e -
J. LI. Miteuel.
, Frank baker
Superintendent of Public School
..is. 11. Thompsoi'
( GevrxQ A. Youm
1 H. A. Lsaveu-
E. F. Sharp
... A. C. Connelly
R. J. G. BOYD.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
i he Dalles, Oregon.
Office Dooms 5 and 6, over Moody & McLeod's
store, corner 2'1 and Washington S.s.
Residence North side Fourth St., near Lincoln.
Calls in city or couutry answered at all hours.
ONDO.S & COXDON,
Attorneys ::1 Law.
OSice On Court street, opposite the Old Court
House, The Dalles, Or.
'Attorney anil Counselor at Law,
Omen Next door to U. S. Land Office.
Will Diactice in all Courts, and in the U. Si. Land
Office. Collections promptly attendee: to.
SiDDALL D. D. 8.
JTitrous OxiOe or
Laujhing Gas Given
For Painless extraction ot Teeth, dooms, sign of
t ie Golden Tooth, Second Street.
Rooms 2 ana 3 in Land Office Building.
Phv.ipian and Snrsoon.
Rooms over Dalles National Bank.
Office hcurs-tO A.M. to 1? M and from 2 to 4 P.M.
Res deuce West end of Third street.
D. DOANE, M. D.,
Physician and Surgeon,
The Dalles, Oregon
Optics 0-er French & Co.'s Dank.
Kbjujsxcii Over Mcr'arland & French. ,
".. S. B. WALTEK.
Physician and Surgeon.
tiUpph of Children a speciality. ErsUinsville
She: man Co., Oregon.
lvli. J. F. DICKSON, GKADUATB OF TOR-
) onto University. Oanada. Oriiee room, 4 oyer
Unnilv'. nt. uititx hours 8 to 10:8 1 A. M.; 2 to 4
P. Al. Country calls promptly attcuded.
r P HATS 3 UUNTISOTOJt
JV j'AYS & nUXTIXGTON
Attorneys at Law,
0 Bee In French's ttuildircr. Second St, between
Washington and federal.
F. HOKE, ATTOSEV AT LAW.
over Poatonied, The Dalles.
ATTORNEY AT LAW, TUE
E. S. DUPl'll.
UFLlt & WATKLNS,
Rooms over Moody fc McLeod's store, next door to
FiU uardon a, asninyton ot.
JgENSETT & WILSON. ,
- A 4-AWn ftf' T on,
- ThsDaueai -
t. V. STOUT. . '
W. L. BRAD3ILVW.
TOST & BBADSHAW, ,
Attorneys at Law.
, ' - . . --va. The Dalles, Oregon.
- rrnv ,. lUnOOV. BARBERS. Second Street,
JM. next door to M ieFirchern & il -cLeod's. The
tisanes t shave, the nohbies hair-cut and most health
ful baths. ii-Sd&w
Corner Court and Third streets, The Ial es
Orpiron. e always keep the best, casn paia
f ,t s:oi k.
J G. KOOSTZ,
A"antsforthe Scr.ttiih Union and National In
snraitce cmi-any ot r-uuiuuiij.,.
tai 0:0 (Ml.
V kiuiblo Farm? near the
City to sell on easy
Odiee over Post OSHce, Tiie Dahea, Or.
ALL KINDS GF GUHS,
Fishinsr Tackle, Pocket Cutlery, Razors, etc., etc.
Repairing and New Work done to Order.
Second Street TUE DALLES OltEGOy
A Sew Invention for Ires ditties.
That can be used by a man or woman, and which
(fives a perfect fit. Price of scale, including
a key of full instructions, S3 59.
Can be bad by calling on or addressing
au3-89 Mas C. L. PHILLIPS The I allea. Or,
0I1EG0N -:- BAKERY,
A. KELLER, Prop'r,
Washington street, next door llow Geo. Kuch's.
Having the Bakery formerly owned by Geo, Ruch,
I am prepared to furnish families, hotels and res
taurants with the choicest Dread, Cakes and Pics, i
Denny, Eice & Co.
Wool & Commission Merchants
610 Atlantic Ave., Boston.
7-Cash advance, made on consignment.
Saltings of all kinds, imported And domestic on
None but the best of labor employed and satis
Pro irictoi of the
Third Si. FouUry and Fish Marked
Will always keep on sale
Puget Sound Fish,
Also, Provisio is. Candies, Tobacco
Leave Tour orders, as they will receive prompt
I'y o!d friend 3 and the puh'ic, one and all to coiiii
du s:e me in tne
UNION AND RAILROAD STS,
Where one can cet all the comforts of Home. My
rooms are furnished With SDrinir Beds, and the
Tables second to none in the citv. Pi ice same as
before. Meals 25 cents; Lotiinutr 25 cents.
T- T. NICHOLAS, Frop r.
him Mm d M hmi,
110 Front Street,
THE DALLES, - - - OREGON.
CHAS. rRAZER, I'RCP R
13" None but the most skillful artists em
Hot and Cold and Shower Haths for the comfoit ot
At the old stand of R. Lusher.
L. RORDEN & CO.,
Crockery & Glassware
LAMPS CHANDELIERS AMD FIXTURES
Rogers Bros'. Platedware,
1 X L PocKet Cutlery.
Kussell & Cos Table Cutlery,
Keen Kutter Shears and Scissors,
lEvery One Varranted.g2l
ARS AND TOBACCO,
Fancy Goods and Notions,
Iron Wheel Watns: nicycles; Bird Cajjes; Agents for
the Itew lioriie, Vt hue and uoyai St. John sew
ing Machines, Needles and Attachments
for every Machine. Picture Frames
in stock or made to order.
-Larsea t SaltmarehCj
iT iS STOCK TH0(
VvLLI, PAT Til 5
HidiestCasIi Price for
Hay and Grain.
The Dalles Lumbering
Successors to Til OS. JOHNS & CO.
MINT BUILDING GROUND.
The Dallm, - - - Oregon.
DEALKE8 IS ALL KINDS OF
ROUGH AND DRESSED
Lumber and Builder's Material.
Shingles, Fence Posts
Lime and Hair.
Ordors from abroad receive prompt attention.
Tress! Trees! Trees!
FRUIT TREES I
Shade Trees and
Timber Culture Trees
Roses J Hoses I
We hive on hand at thin d?.te a few hundred Italian
and Ptt'tc Prunes, which we oiler at reasonable
prices by the hundred.
THE CELEBRATED NEW PLUM,
2 Z JsL
We offer '15 cculs caclu
Don't be humbuscd by paitiff 81 for them, for we
warrant ours to be scmiinj 31AUIAMA.
Also, CABBAGE and TOMATO PLANTS in large
supply. SciiU for Catalogue and prices.
THE JEVETT KURSERIES
lose White Halruou, v. T.
0 Collection Ag;ncy.
So. 1 13 Third St.. la Slasonic Building.
Aent for the
Xortkest Fire and Marine IcsuranccCo.,
Best Home Company on the Coast.
Also Asrent for
istna Life and Pacific Surety, Accident
Having been appointed correspondent tor he
Lombard Investment Co.
I am prepared to make Loars on (rood Rea Estate
Security in Waco and Gilliam Counties, also in
Washington Territory, li yoa
Call on or address C. E. BAYARD,
The Dalles, Oicn.
Notary Public and Commissioner of Dels for Wash
J. R JOHNSON,
Succesior to Soufort Sros
And dealer in
Fish, Fruits, Vegetables, Frov!s:ens, Eic
7Highest Price paid for Country Produce.
FOE ICE CREAM
ICE COLD SODA WATER,
104 Second Street.
Cram & Corson, Props.
ii8w CoiuiiiDia Hoiel
The Columbia Candy Factory
French& Co., Bankers.
THS DALLES. OREGON.
Transact a General BanMng Business.
Collections Made at all Points
on Favorable Terms.
Letters r t'redit issued, available in
ail parts of th United States.
it??"Si:rht Exchange and Tcletnaphic Transfers Fold
on New York Cliicacro, St. Louis, San Kiancisco,
Portland. Seattle and Walla Walla, W. T.. and va
rious points in ei.ejron and Washinqton Territory.
H. 31. BEALL. Cashier.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK.
of aiii: i.vLiLii:
SCITEXX & CEALL, BANKERS,
TRANSACTS A REGULAR BANKING BUSINESS,
BUY AND SELL EXCHANGE,
COLLECTIONS C A R E FULL Y MA DE AND
PROMPTLY ACCOUNTED Full
DRAW ON NEW YORK, SAN FPJtNCISCO AND
D P TlIOMPSOS, r T W SrARKS,
J Si SCHENCK, GF.OROK A LlSBS,
H M Dull.
OF DALLES CITY, OR.
General Banking Business Transacted
Sight Exchanges sold on
3 Collections made on favorable terms at all a
Next to 1st Nat Bank.
Alwavs on hand the latest styles of jewelry.
clocks, watches, etc. , at the lowest prices. If you
want something lasting and hamJaotoe, fcive Beck
llie teweier a can. niciiz?
Boot - and - Shoe
SOLE AGENT FOI
LAIRD, SCH03ER & MITCHELL,
I ! AN AN & SON, -EDWARD
and the W. L. DOUGLASS Celebrated
S3. 00 Shoe.
tW Goods sold Cheipi r than ever.
samiue the fine stuclt on hand.
Nehanno'H Brick. Second Street
And to Stay
Vith a Large Stock of
! etc.. etc.
Tiniotliy, Beat and Wild Hay
Bran, Rolled Barley, etc.
OUR STOCK 13 A 1 IN OTJALITY AND
quantity, which we are plead to offer you at
very low prices fur cash or country produce.
Call and see for yourselves, W mean wnai w sxf
and you will not be sorry.
apr 8 wtf
TtETCUNED WITn A MESSAGE.
San Francisco, Aug. 2!). Gtorgu T.
Marsh, a enrio uierciiant of tirs citv, who
sailed for J Jpan on the ArabiealTiura
Uay toik three i)i"eons with liim, wiJii
the object, not only ot tcstinf their en-
dnmnco but ulsii of settling the point of
whether a carrier dove wou d fly over a
Treat expanse o water. Tuesday ni"')t
one of these doves returned to this ciy.
Securely fastened to its leg was a mea-
s!ia;c lrom Air. Jiarsh. it is tiiougiit that
the pigeon was let loose when the steam
er was about a thousand mi lei out to sea.
OREGON BOYS IN TKOUBI-E.
San Francisco, Aug. 2D. Harry Hoi
comb and C arence Peck, two youn,
men, who say they recently cairt3 from
Oregon, were charged with grand lar
ceny at the city prison to-night. Thev
took a room in the new Washington
hotel, at Fourth and Hirnson streets, n
tie night of August 1(5, un 1 during th
n:g!it it is said they entered the room of
Fie 1 Rush nd stoic a gold watch and
som ; clothing.
OLIVER, WENDELL II0LJIE3.
Boston, Aug. 20. Oliver Wendell
Holmes is quietiy passing hid 30th birth
d'ty at Beverly farm. .Leiters of congra
tulntion are pouring in from all over the
couiitry. This afternoon be received
many ladies and gentleman.
Many beauutul noral ginsr were sent to
the doctor, and the bouse was lilted with
flowers. He also received a very hand
some rememberance in the shape of
solid rilver, gold-lined cup of beautiful
dtsisn, from friends and class mates.
He received a short personal note from
Whittier, in which the latter expressed
regard and deep regret that ma ill health
would prevent his being present in oer
son. Barring a slight uitticulty with his
bean eg, the doctor s powers are unim
LONDON S O It EAT STRIKE.
London. Aug. 29. There is practical
ly no change in the strike situation. A
mass meeting of 4000 strikers was held
to-day. John Burne addressed them,
predicting that their demauds would be
acceded to to-day.
Wharfingers bave offered to employ
the dock men on independent dock?, but
the proposition has not been accepted.
llie strike is seriously allectiug the
Northern coal trade.
Die dock companies have issued a
mamlesto, m which they ollsr the regu
lar dock laborers 5 penes per hour for
ordinary time, and 6 pence per hour for
overtime, The companies promised to
abolish the contract system and substi
tute piece work.
SARAH ALTHEA ARRAIGNED.
San Francisco, Aug. 20. Mrs. Sarah
Alihea Terry was arraigned before Judge
Hoffman in the United States distrct
court this morninsr, on charge of obstruct
ing the United States marshal in the dis
cbarge of his duties in the United States
circuit court room about a year ago. She
pleaded not guilty, and the tual was get
lor October 12.
During the eutire proceedings of the
court Mrs. Terry kept up a continual
A BIG REWARD OFFERED.
Washington, Aug. 30. Postmaster-
General Wauamaker has issued the fol
lowing order, in consequence of the fre
quent armed attacks made by highway
robbers upon the United States mails in
the western states and territories for
some time past: "The postolfice depart
ment, for the year ending June 30, 1800,
will pay the sum of $1000 as a reward
for the arrest and conviction in the Unit
ed States courts of any person found
guilty of making an armed attack upon
any stage coach or railway mill coach
having mails in transit. This reward
will be paid to the person or persons
causing such arrest and conviction, upon
the presentation ot satisfactory proof
thereof to the department."
SUICIDE OF AN OLD MAN.
Tacoma, Aug. 30. An old man named
Ovcis committed suicide with a shotgun
yesterday, at his ranch about five miles
east of here. Overa was about 75 years
old, a bachelor and wealthy. A neigh
bor found that Overs bad blown the whole
top of his hed off. Coroner MuCoy is
holding an inquest this evening.
TWO TRAINS COLLIDE.
Rutland, Vt., Aug. 30. A special pas
senger train and a live stock train collid
ed near Middlebury, on the Central Ver
mont road, to-night. It is reported that
several peisons were killed or injured. A
wrecking train has left for the scene of
Yaqcina, Aug. 30. The little schooner
Rotrena, of Tillamook, returning to Ya-
quina from a deep sea bshing cruise.
sailed too close to shore and got in the
breakers near South beach, near Newport,
and drifted on shore. All hands were
AMERICANS NOT WANTED IN CHINA.
London, Aug. 30. A dispatch to the
Standard from Shanghia says: Pekin ad
vices say that a number of high Chinese
officials have petitioned Prince Chun to
bave all Americans employed in China
expelled from the empire. It is reported
that Prince Chun consents.
TERRIBLE F1IAIRIE FIRE.
Lac Qui Pable, Minn, Sept. 1. A
prairie fire teD miles wide is sweeping
AlinncSJta bottom land?, and the town ot
Big Stucc is threatened with destruction,
the flames having reached a point two
miles southwest of there. Hundreds of
farmers have lost all their hay and stock,
and the tire, which was started by a
party of hunters two davs ago, is beyond
THE RECENT BOND PURCHASE.
Washington, Aug. 29. The bonds
purchased by the treasury in ibe last
three days amount to nearly $11,000,000
For these bonds the government has paid
about $14,000,000, by the addition of
Acting oecretarv Batcheiler lakes tne
ground that the bonds coming into the
department are offered by firms of (he
highest financial reputation, ana under
circumstances which make it manifest
that they are not pinched and obliged to
sell, and be is rather more inclined to
lower than to advance the prices.
SUICIDAL AND ACCIDENTAL.
Seattle, Aug, 28. William Llewellyn
an engine-wiper, aged Zo years, was run
over by a Puget Sound Shore railroad
train last night. His injuries necessitat
ed the amputation ol both legs, and bia
recovery is doubtful.
Frank Compston, the young Port
Orchard rancher who shot himself with
a parlor rifle a week ego, died at the
hospital this afternoon. It is now be
lieved the act was suiciual, as (jompston
tried to kill himself a year ago by taking
James Welch, a painter, aged 33, at
tempted to commit suicide last night by
throwing himself in lront of a 'freight
train. lie sustained injuries from which
he died this morning.
death of tostmasteh DEARBORN.
Salem, Aug. 29. Postmaster R. H.
Dearborn died this aftenoon at 5 o'clock.
Mr. Dearborn was a most highly respect
ed citizen beloved by all his neighbors.
He was a pronounced Democrat, but Ke-
pubhesns are among the sincerest mourn
ers. He was born at JSladison, ind., in
1832; crossed the isthmus and came to
Oregon in 1853; settled at Rospbnrg,
where be married Helen H. Flint in 1858.
He was the first clerk of Douglas county.
ANOTHER, SEIZED VESSEL RETURNS.
Victobia, B. Aug. 29. The Vic
toria schooner Juniata, seized by the
Rum Hud ordered to proceed as a prize
to Ounaleska, has arrived off Victoria,
nnd will reach port to-night, having
disregarded orders. Her skius, 600, were
taken at the time of seizure. There was
no prize crew on board. It is generally
believed that evcrv schooner seized will
TUE PATIIFNDER ALSO ARlllreS.
Victoria, B. C, Aug. 29. The schoon
er Pathfinder arrived from Behring sea
to night. Oiptaio O'Leary reports that
he win board) d b; the reveuue cotter
Ruth in Behring sea Ju'y 29. Lieuten
ant Tuttle took 354 ikins on board, all
the euns and ammunition, and placed
the quartet master of the Rush ou board,
with instructions to taltP the schooner to
Sitka. Aftei the Rush left, the Path
finder headed for Victoria, despite the
protest of he prize crew, and after a
rough trip arrived safely.
Tiie schooner Lilu, reported seized by
the steamer St. Paul, is the property of
the owner of the famous Black Diamond.
A DEADLY RACE WAR.
Kew Orleans, Sept 1. This morning
between 2 and 3 o clock an excursion
train loaded with colored people arrived
at Gouldshoro from Baton Rouge. A
large number of colored people were at
the depot, waiting tor it. As the tram
neured the depot one of the excursion
ists, in jumpingoff, fell. Some unknown
person shouted, ",'ook at the black !"
The negro drew a pistol and fired four or
uve shots in rapid succession, one of
which struck a white man named Wil
Then the shooting became general,
some 400 or 500 shot9 being bred inside
of fifteen minutes. This account of the
affair is given by the police force of
A terrible panic ensued, women and
children running in all directions, shout
ing and screaming. Lerv, colored, liv
ing in Algiers, was shot in the left arm.
and a colored woman named Fleming
was fatally sh it.
About 4 o'clock this morning a light
was seen in the sky, between Algiers and
Jeuersoti pansues. The Algiers lire de
paitraent went to the scene, and found a
large number of men armed with musk
ets, and a negro church on fire. There
whs no water at baud, and the edifice was
Several negroes who formed pa-t ol
the excursion party on the train, were in
terviewed to day, and stated that when
nearing Gouldshoro depot, it was fired on
by men secreted along the line of the
railroid, and as soon as the train stopped
a general stampede took place.
It i- Uithcult .o locate a single person
who witnessed the beginning of the shoot
ing outside of the police of Gretna. Ren
WatUins, colored, residing in Goulbslwro,
was shot while lying in bed at bis home.
after the general affray,' by some unknown
person, w ho hred through the window.
He was seriously wounded.
THE GREAT LONDON STRIKE.
Chicago, Sept. 1. The Chicago Trades
Asseinl ly to-day adopted resolutions de
claring that the wonderful rapidity with
which the great strike in London spread
from the duck laborers to other occupa
tions in nowise connected therewith, and
the active interest, sympathy and co
operation of the great masses of the peo
ple in that citv, together with the ten
dered and active help of workers in the
industrial centres of Great Brilian,
Europe, America and Australia, create in
the mmas und hearts one common and
vital - interest that makes practical and
very irolmble a simultaneous uprising cf
great niatses ot angry workers, as will
seriously endanger the existing social and
industrial institutions, and emphasizes
the inimediat necessity fcr the employing
class to concede such reasonable reforms
as will remove the possibility ot the ev
olution that threatens such terrible results
to life and property.
It is estimated that loU,000 persons
took part in the demonstration at Hyde
park. Durng the progress ot ti'e meet
ing Burns and others passed through the
crowd and took up a collection lor the
benefit of the strikers. - Money was re
ceived in hats and open parasols, and a
large sum was obtained. An American
gentleman who was present gave a hand
miss Huntington's marriage. .
London, Spt. 1. Since the arrival
ere of C. P. Huntington, interest in the
outcome of the engagement between Miss
Huntington and Pnnce Hatzfcldt has
been revived. People who know Hunt
ington best don't believe he will consent
to the marriage. One London society
paper claims to know that Huntington
cabled his consent before leaving New
York and agreed to settle $0,000,000 on
the bride. Close friends of Miss Hunt
ington in best position to judge decline
to talk about the matter. Princa Hatz-
eldl is described as having red hair and
bow-legs, but exceedingly fascinating
manners; is a brilliant conversationalist
and has the refutation in London draw-
rig rooms ot being something ol a wit.
THE GOGEBIC STAGE ROBBER.
Marquette, Mich., Sept. 1. Holzhay,
the Gogebic ttge robber was taken South
y the (JogL-ljic sheriff on the tiain this
afternoon. The prisoner was defiant, and
his demeanor showed him to be ready lor
any desperate deed. It is expected that
if he is not very closely guarded be will
make a determined attempt to escape.
The only rtgiet Holzhay expresses in
connection with all his criminal career is
that the two officers at Republic effected
bis capture so easily. He says be was
determined not to be taken alive, and had
he had the slightest inkling of their pur
pose when they were approaching him he
would have shot both down unhesitating-
ARRIVAL OF THE MININE AT VICTORIA.
Victoria, B. C, Sept. 2 The sealing
choouer Minnie, owned by Capt. Jcob
en, who is also master of the .vessel.
arrived from Behring sea this morning.
The ilimnie asalready reported, was cap
tured in ibe sea by ibe Hush on the loth
of July. Lieutenant Tuttle went on
board and confiscated 450 seal skins,
which had been secured, as well as the
arms and spears of the Indian hunters.
The, vessel at this time was 60 miles
southeast of Ounacka Pass. Charles
SviDson, quartermaster of the Rush, was
placed on board as a "prize crew," ana
Captain Jacobsen ordered to sail for Sit
ka.' As soon, however, as the cutter was
out of sight, the Minnie sailed eastward,
and falling in with seals, new spears were
made and 500 seals and nine sea-otters
were taken. Before leaving. Lieutenant
Tuttle. at the request of Captain Jacob-
sen, returned two or me conuscatea
spears, to enable the Indians to catch
seals for food, and these also came in for
service in the final hunt.
The "prize crew" protested strongly
asainst the action of the Minnie captain
in carrying oa business while he was on
board, but of course no attention was
paid to him. The Indians wanted the
captain either to tl.rcw him overboard or
put h:m ashore on an is:aua.
Captaio Jacobseu says if lie nau been
left alone be could easily have secured
2000 skins, but under the circumstances
is very giad to get ofl as be did.
. ANOTHER SCHOONER ARRrVES.
Port Townsend, W. T , Sept. 2-Tuc
Indian sailing schooner Lottie, belonging
to Makah Indians, arrived from Behring
sea with 640 seal skins. The vessel is
commanded by Capt. Montandcn, with
an Indian crew, and reports passing the
revenue cutter Rush during a heavy fog
at night. On Angust 2d the Lottie hailed
an open boat with two white seamen and
one Japanese, belonging to the sealing
schooner Ariel. When the men came
aboard a rifle was discharged, killing the
Japanese. No news coucemiog the late
seizures was received.
HELD A CLOSE PRISONER.
CniCAGO, Sept. 2 L. Dougherty told
an associated press reporter to dav that
on August 10th he rece.ved a letter from
his brother, Edward C. Dougherty, dated
at z.ai ut:ia, Ecuador, stating tnat he had
been held a close prisoner since Juue
Mr. Dougherty went to Ecuador seven
teen years ago, and hs been engaged in
various enterprises ot that countrv. He
married a iiiece of the president of Ecu-
auor in lbio, and bits recently been tu
gaged in gold mining, llie letter gave
no reason lor tne imprisonment, but re
ferred to correspondence enelosed, vhich
had been hauded United States Consu
General JicGair. No correspondence
was la the letter when it reached here,
and his brother thinks it was tampered
with by the authorities.
Cablegrams sent by Dougherty from
Chicago since the receipt ot the letter
have failed to elicit any reply, and he has
complained to the slate department.
THE UMATILLA RESERVATION.
"Walla Walla, Sevt. 2 One hundred
and sixty acres of the Umatilla reserva
tion has been ordered to be set apart for
the benefit of an Indian school, and will
be selected in a few days by Rev. T. M.
Gun, of this city, of the Presbyteriau
board ot missions.
The Catholic church has also been
granted 100 acres for school purposes.
THE KANSAS CITY SUNDAY LAW.
Kansas City. Sept. 2 Judge Boland,
of the police court, to-dny Handed down
his decision of the test case made by the
saloon men ot the validity of the penalty
clause ot the ounciay law.
Ihe law is a city measure and requires
a tual by judge to revoke the licence of
every saloonkeeper convicted of selling
liquor on Sunday. The city ordinance
confers the power to revoke licenses upon
Judge Boland in his opinion holds that
the ordinance, and therefore the law, is
unconstitutional, and dismissed the cases
of fifteen saloon men.
The city attorney will appeal.
TO HIDE HER SHAME.
Newark, N. J., Sept. 2. It has come
to light that Lizzie Mueller, a girt who
died hereon Monday, took arsenic to bide
her shame. She had been living with her
uncle, H. A. Goodbreed, proprietor of the
Centennial hotel, at Union, Or. She
came .Last a short time ajro, and tire
months ago she became f ngiiged to marry
Heury Wandell, of Union. The engage
ment was broken two months ago. Good-
breed, who came Est, upon receiving
notice of the girl's death, savs that Wan
dell left Uuion upon learning that the
girl was seriously ill.
AN O. R. & N. TRAIN DERAILED.
La Grande, Sept. 2. The east-bound
passenger train ot the O. R. & N. went
into the ditch about two miles west of
Hilgard, on the Blue mountains to-day.
The train was coining down the bill at a
fast rate when she ran into a band of cat
tle in rounding a sharp curve, the engine
uuu inree cars ueiug ueruueu. i lie train i
was stopped after running about one I
hundred yards, and it was found that the
engine and the mail car were badly dam
aged. Jjireman Mcacham lumped and was
hurt in the fall; the mail agent wa9 hurt
slightly. A delay of about eight hours
only was the result.
RETURNED TO THEIR nOMES
Jackson, Miss., Sept. 2. Governor
Lowry arrived from Greenwood this
morning, having succeeded in getting
the armed whites who had assembled at
Greenwood, to return to their homes, in
stead of going to the sceus of the threat
ened race war.
The three military companies that left
Greenwood by boat last night at 12
o'clock, have cot been heard from, but it
is not believed that there will be any
ANOTHER TOWN VISITED.
Great Falls, Moat. Sept. 2-The
news has just been received hero Viat
Barker was almost totally destroyed by
The fire started in a m ner scamp three
doors below Zeigler's house, and swept
from there uo the valley, burning all the
eastern portion of the camp. It is sup.
posed that Ellis, his wife and four chil
dren were lost. Three men also are miss
ing. Barker is the business center of the
entire Barker district, and is about sixty
five miles southeast of Great Falls.
A HORRIBLE FATE.
Louisville. Sept. 2. A Courier Jour
nal special from Somerset, Ky., says:
William Oates, prominent and wealthy
farmer residing a lew miles lrom Monti-
cello, left home on business with bis wife
and left two young daughters in charge
of the house.
Oates had in his employ a negro boy
nearly grown. Knowing that the older
people were away, he eutered the house.
and after locking the doors upon the two
young girls succeeded in ravishing the
youogest, aged 12. The other girl es
caped from the room, and going to uAt
neighbor s house gave the alarm. U
A posse was immediately organized
and started iu pursuit. Hu was caught
in the woods and tied to a stake. A raVl
pen was then built arouud him, coal oil
was poured over him and upon the rails.
A match was then applied, and the negro
was burned to death.
A Chicago lawyer'has explained to a
Chicago court that a hoodoo is something
which pursues a man with misfortune,
much in the manner that a wheelbarrow
makes its haunting presence known for a
weary while to the unloilunate person
wno has stumbled over it in the dark.
This is not a bappy illustration. To
stumble over a wheelbarrow is doubt'ess,
perplexing, painful, maddening. But
there is nothing weird, uncanny, or bale
ful about such an experience. It is sim
ply a piece of plain unvarnished misfor
tune, which can be explained by the laws
of gravity. On the one hand, a hoodoo is
something which shatters natural laws in
order to work harm.
A man who has been hoodooed finds
that nil the forces of nature are in active
conspiracy against him. If he goes out
to borrow money his pocket will "be
picked and none of his friends will lend
him a cent. If he goes on a journey the
railroad train wiil run off the track. If
he rides on a cable car he will get stuck
in the tuunel. In a word, he is hoodooed.
Some people would call the outward
manifestations of a hoodoo mere bad luck.
But the adept in hoodoos can observe an
important distinction between the two.
The spell of the hoodoo must be broken
by an incantation, while bad luck will
simply wear itself out. There are two
excellent .preventives for hoodoos. One
is to get a mascot and the other is to
decline to be a hoodoo.
A. Girl of To-Day.
Ganderson or speak to
"Yes; he told me he had asked you to
marry him and you had censented; and
then he wanted my permission."
" And what did you say, papa, dear?
You consented, of course?"
"No, I told him if you had said yes'
that settled it. Any.bing I might say or
do wouldn't make the slightest differ
ence." SNIPES & KIHERSLY,'
street, The Dalles, Oregen,
The Leading Drug
gist. 1st Second
ITEMS IX BKIEF.
From Saturday Daily.
There were light showers of rain last
The attempt at rain this morning was not
Miss Myrtle Michell returned on the noon
train from Portland.
The dust whirled up the streets to-day
like a Kansas cyclone.
Mrs. C. N. Thornbury retnrned from
Portland this morning.
Mr. J. A. Brown, a prominent attorncv
ui .Arlington, is in l lie city.
Miss Gertrude Myers returned this morn
ing lrom an extended visit in Salem.
Judge J. II. Bird and A. S. Bennett left
on the noon tram to attend court at Hepp-
Air. and Airs. Uco. atliins went to
Herpner this morning where Mr. W. will
We received a call from Mr. Leo Peter
son, who is returniua from Walla Walla on
a business trip.
Mr. J. M. Benson, one of the oldest resi
dents of this county, was in from his farm
on lhree ilile to-day.
Mr. A. J. McHalev. of Eitrht Mile. nn
oi our successful stock raisers and farmers,
was on our streets to-dav.
Mrs. Vi IKinate anil the Misspa ATnr.
den, who have spent the summer at II-
waco, returned this morning.
JNOW tlottl the little busv ant lmnrove
each shinina minute: he climbs beneath the
tailor suit, and sees what there is in it.
At lasc tne roan is open and quick com
munication with Portland is once more es
tablished and it will be welcomed by all,
The two pas8eucer trains from Portland
arrived together this morning both being
ueiayeu oy tno Dnages not Deuig linisned.
Towns in Eastern Oreson are trvintr a:
tesian wens as a means ot water sunn v
Why can't we make the trial in The Dalles.
e are assurea oy com Detent nersons
mac in inree or lour years boats will be
running through the locks at the Cascades.
a. suoscription was taken no amouiz our
citizens yesterday to tiiorouWiIy test the
coal veins recently discovered near Mt.
Winks "Were vou ever sta'estmek?"
Uiinks "W ell, yes: vou micht call it that.
I was knocked down by an omnibus once in
The new flour mill has co far proven a de
rided success. Let warning to taken from
this and other manufacturing enterprises be
Smart Attorney "You say the evening
wore on. What did it wear on that partic
ular occasion?" IKitness "The close ol the
day, 1 presume.
Prof. John Stranb, of the state university
at Eugene City, was in the city yesterday
ami isjnaamg a tour or feaslcru Uregon in
lue luieiesis UI lue uuiversicy.
Mr. C. L. Sherman, brother of the engi
neer, m . J. oiiennan, is in the city on a
visit. Mr. Sherman is from Central Amer
ica, but lately from San Francisco.
The west-bound passenger train, which
jeic nere last evening, lutcndinir to co
tnrouirn to trortiami, round the burned
bridges not con . 'sted and returned.
llie land contest, before the register in
the land office in this city, in the land cise
of Arthur JJdyers vs. N. P. K, R. Co. was
decided in favor of the railroad company.
We have employed Mr. bred Wilson to
do the collecting for the Weekly and Daily
Times-Mountaineer, and he will await on
our patrons on the 2J and 9th of Septem
ber. 'So. 3, tbe cast-bound Northern Pacific,
arrived iu the city about 1 o'clocK to-day
lrom l'ortiann, ail the bridges being re
paired and full connection assured here
after. "1 say, Alallory, can you tell a young
chicken from an old one?" "Of course I
can." "Well, how!' "By the teeth.
"Chickens don't have teeth." "No, but I
Mr. J. Frank Davis has tendered his res
ignation as manager of the mercantile; busi
ness of E. Wingate Co., and will leave for
his old home in North Carolina as soon as
hit position can be supplied.
The dispatches to-day stated that - the
bri-.lses, recently burned between this city
and Portland, would be rebuilt by 12 o clock
and the trains cf the Northern Pacific and
Short Line started west about 11 o'clock.
There is a vast accumulation of freight
along dinerent places on the railroad caused
by the burning of the bridges. It will take
some days and hard work before it can all
be cleared np. One train going east to-day
consisted ot three sections.
W. W. Journal: A man named R. In-
galls, in charge of the relief department at
Spokane falls, robbed the same systematic
ally and then skipped. - Ho was arrested
however in California and is now on his
way back to be tried and punished, where
the oliense was committed.
Two trains were blockaded in this city
this morning. The Short Line arrived last
evening about 7 o'clock, and intended to go
through to Portland but proceeded as far
as Hood River and came back. The N. P.
arrived at 1:45, and stopped here. There
was no transfer made of the passengers of
Mr. J. B. Crossen has leased the stone
building on Washington street, formerly
occupied by Crandall & Burgett, and will
open on the 1st of September an auction
and sales-room. This is something which
has been needed in this city for some time,
and we have every reason to believe it will
nil a long felt want.
Mr. W. M. MeCorkle, of Tygh valley,
gave us a pleasant call tins morning, tlia
mill is running every day during light, and
he says the wheat this year turns out about
as good as any other season, the only differ
ence being that it takes more grain than
formerly to make the same amount of flour.
Mr. MeCorkle has been acquainted with
this country for over twenty years, and he
has never seen the water so low in streams
Baker Democrat: The examination of J.
J. Page on a charge of robbing the U. S.
mail terminated yesterday morning before
Commissioner Farnbam by the honorable
discharge of the defendant. Page succeeded
by the testimony of numerous witnesses in
proving an alibi. At the time of tbe stage
robbery he was at Cracker City, twelve
miles distant, and was able to give a good
account of himself from the time of his first
departure from this city until his return.
That the least suspicion of his connection
with the robbery should be placed on his
shoulders is without justification.
Brother Cradlebaugh was much disap
pointed this morning to awaken from his
peaceful slunbers in the Pullman car and
rind himself opposite tho Wasco warehouse.
Be went to sleep last night expecting to be
in Portland this morning, the train moving
westward steadily. Being blessed with an
easy conscience he slept soundly and sweet
ly, and at 7 this morning hurriedly dressed
himself to take breakfast in the metropolis,
and did not know bis latitude and longi
tude nntil the brick walls of the warehouse
opened to bis view. The train went as far
asitcouli; but at Hood River found the
biidges not repaired and returned.
From Monday's Da !y.
County court in session.
Mr. A. J. Wall, of Eight Mile, is in
The west-hoend train was three hours late
A new Methodist chrych is being erected
There wero services in all the churches
Doc Hawson, of Arlington, was in the
All rivers in the northwest are lower than
Public schools and academies begin their
annual term of tuition to-day.
Mr. J. P. FitzGerald and sister. Miss
Elizabeth, returned Saturday from an ex
tended visit to Walla Walla.
Tbe Bulgarian Monk is in the city, and
delivered his discourse at the corner of Sec
ond and Com t streets last evening.
Mr. E. B. McFarland and family, who
have been spending the heated term at Sea
View, W. T., returned last evening.
Dr. J. F. Dickson and wife leave this
evening for Edinburgh, Scotland, where
they will remain some time ami then make
a tour of Europe.
Miss Towles, assistant principal at the
W asco Independent Academy, arrived ia
the city last Saturday from a visit during
vacation to her parents in the east.
Mr. A. Fargher has shipped 51 carloads
of sheep to the east. The first night he
sent nineteen, tbe next twenty-one, and the
following night ten. In alt he sent 10,000
localizer: lhree grading camps are now
at work on- the railroad line east to the
Columbia river. Three-fnurths of the dis
tance the grading will be Iiylit; there being
no ueavy nils or deep cuts to make.
Ellensbnrgh Localizer: Heavy fires have
been raging about tbe headwaters of the
Chelan lake, and a vast amount ot valuable
timber has been destroyed, some of which
is cedar and ranks with the finest in the
Tnbune: A squaw while riding alon
Webb street at 1'eudleton ou Saturday dis
mounted, sat down under a tree, and in a few
moments mounted her cayuse agaiu with a
new Dorn little "iniun iu her arms. Such
is life in the wild weat.
Rev. Mr. Rogers, of Benton, has found
in the 7th chapter and 4th verse of Ne-
hemiah, a description of Newport, accord
ing to the Leader. It is as follows: "And
the city was large and great: but tho peoalo
were lew tucreiu; anu tne nouses were not
East Orcaanian: A stubble-field fire be
tween the Coppei and Dry Creeks. Thurs
day, injured several piles of threshed grain,
burned two hay stacks and one straw stack.
ami a lot of Icdciiil'. and was only pre
vented by strenuous elibrts from consuming
several nouses aim barns.
Our carrier collects every Saturday for
tne oaiiy, ant as the amount is only lo
cents every one should pay him. As the
boy earns h's living bv this means there
should be no hesitation about "oumrliui."
Of course those who piy bv the mouth are
all right, and these remarks do not apply to
East Oreaonian: A vcunir mm. possessed
of more continuity than tact, was huncr in
effigy at llillgard Thursday evening, for
forcing his attentions upon a girl who would
have none of him. The suggestive rebuke
was still swinging from a telegraph pole
wnen tne wesi-oound paseencer train came
down last evening.
We are sorry that the Bulgarian monlc.
Rev. A. N. Experidon, was disturbed in
bis preaching last night, and followed to
his camp by a mob. He is a contlemau of
education, and says he has preached through
Europe and Asia and the first countrv in
winch he bas suffered indignity is the
News has bten received of a fatal and
most shocking accident at Forest Grove
about noon Wednesday. A fatal accident
occurred in the family of J. F. Ellis of the
Pacific University. While their youngest
daughter, aged about hye years, was en
gaged driving the horses into the barnyard.
one of them suddenly kicked her in the
head at the base of the brain, killing her
W. W. Journal: Andrew, son of S. D.
Kenoyer, got his hind caught in a thresh
ing machine Wednesday morning. He was
stripping broom corn, and as Ins fingers be
ing sore, he had put on a pair of old gloves.
Oue of . the gloves was caught by the bar.
and his hand and arm were drawn into the
cylinder and mangled in a horrible manner.
From near the elbow the entire flesh was
stripped from the bone. The young man
was brought to Dayton, where his arm was
amputated, and the poor fellow is now a
cripple tor Jile.
uonoco tievteto: J he advancement in civ
ilization made by the Warm Spring Indians
nas iMen mentioned frequently, and this ad
vancement is probably most noticeable in
the way they pattern after the whites in
their style of dress and their desire to own
hacks and bnggies in which to ride over the
country. As farmer and gardners they
alsj deserve some credit. This week they
have been supplying the market here with
vegetables that almost put the wmte gar
deners to shame, and show that the native
American has learned the secret of making
tne crouud produce as well as has hu white
Deputy Sheriff Frank Wrightman re
turned yesterday from his trip to the moun
tains up the North Santiam, says the States
man and reports that the work of laying
track on tho extension of the O. P. railroad
is te be commenced early next week.
Should there be sufficient iron and other
track material on hand, and a reasonable
force of men kept to work steadily, the road
can be placed in good running order clear
to the summit before the season compels a
cessation of labor. An ordinary track lay
ing oang will put down a mile to a mile and
a quarter a day, and two years ago this
kind of work was doie until the middle of
November. 1 1 taks 68 tons of steel, or
six carloads, to the mile, so the reader can
see it is no small matter to bave on hand
and to get to the front the material for an
extension of 35 or 40 miles.
From Tuesday's Daily.
The weather is perfect.
The thirsty ground longeth for the re
Tho schools of the city began yesterday
with a fair attendance
Mechanics at the chops are kept busy
repairing damaged engines.
A meeting of the county grange is being
held to-day at fjarlow Uate.
The Bulgarian monk was released from
custody yesterday afternoon.
Since the bridges have been repaired, the
boat landing creates no excitement.
Mr. Jos. Worsley returned yesterday
from a few days outing on the coast.
The west-bound passenger train, due here
at 1:30 A.M. did not arrive until 1:30
The police court i3 very quiet, and the
city marshal and recorder have sufficient
The first locomotive left Pittsburg in
charge of a competent man last Tuesday,
Another wreck on the mountain division,
and in consequence the west-bound traiu
delayed three hours.
The Dalles Dramatic society are prepar
ing tr another peilormance at an einy
day. The play has not been chosen yet.
The hog engines which were recently
wrecked in the Blue mountains are now in
the shops in this city undergoing repairs.
The new school house at the head of Un
ion street not being completed, school fa
cilities are not as complete as they should
Soma of the Princctown college student.',
who were examining the fossil remains in the
John Day river region, were in the city last
Notwithstanding the large Dumber of
dwellings which have been erected during
the past summer there is not a vacant one
in tho city.
Mr. E. L. Boynton, of Kingsley, brought
in his stable of runners to-day for coming
exhibition of the Second Eastern Orcgou
Agricultural District Association,
Miss Grace Crossen will leave this even
ing on a visit to San Francisco. She has
been most efficient as assistant postmaster
in this city for years past, aud baa well
earned her vacation.
The Astoria Transcript says there are
40.000 cases of salmon on the O. R. & N.
Co.'s dock awaiting shipment. A vessel is
on the way there that will take a small
portion of tliis stock, but the bulk of it will
go oycrland to the East.
Mr. Sej. Blumauer, who has been in bus
iness for over twenty years, will leave to
night for Portland, which he will make bis
future residence. Mr. Blumauer is one of
our most respected citizens, and he will
carry with him tbe beat wishes of this com
munity. Lucy Lewis, aged 16, was shot and in
stantly killed Sunday night at her home,
near Samaamish lake. King county, W. T.,
by the arcidenal discharge of her brother'
nlle, which fell from his hands and was
discharged. The girl's mother witnessed
the terrible accident.
Tbe drama of "One of the Bravest' was
performed last night at Third Regiment
Armory to a fair audience. The delineation
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorla;
of charac ter was very clever, and merited
better hr ate. The Irish and Chinese char
acter were well represented. In fact these
could not have been surpassed.
Tho mangled remains ot a man supposed
to have beeu a tramp who had fallen from a
break beam were found near Irvine-. Lana
county, Sunday morning. Some blankets,
shreds of clothing and a few other articles
were found, but nothing of value or point
ing to the recognition of the unfortunate.
O.t A new lime kiln will toon be
erected at Hnntintrton for the Oregon Mar
ble & Lime Kiln Company, ot which A. F.
Rourke, of Pendleton, is manager. A fnroa
go ui rixin atone masons, including
rrank Duprat, the contractor, will leave
Pendleton Monday to commence opera
Farmington Register: Tho Cconr d'Alene
Indians are in high glee. Last Friday at
DeSmet college the Indian asent naid them
for the right of way to the railroad passing
through their reservation. The mmmii.
siouers for the purchase of the mining dis
trict may probibly rind it lesi difficult to
treat with the Indians now.
If we have short crons this vear in East.
ern Orctron we Iiava nevftr ffinortonAl
clone or other woll-kuown disasters. It
must lead our farmers to believe tbev are
especially favored when they read that an
enrthquake at Erzeromn in the far east en.
gulfed the town of Kantzork in lava, aud
that 136 lives were lost last Sunday. -
The Corvallis papers are no noorlv natro.
nized by the home merchants that one of
them has to run a two-column ad. of ita
own both inside and outside. These papers
are well edited, and are in fact several can-
eratious ahead of the people. Foreign cap
ital win not risk investment in any town
that doesn't support its own local naner.
and business meu are killing their own urns.
poets by starving the home newspaper.
The M osier Dramatic club, on iRMlnnt tf .
the loss of paraphernalia, will not be able
to fulfill its anticipated engagement before
a Dalles audience soon; but will at some
future time. The nerve of the actors was
fully displayed at Hood River, and not.
witstandiug the tire, the play proceeded the
same as if nothing happened. The differ,
ent members of the dramatio club have
developed rare talents in dehnnatmn nf
character, and they need not be ashamed to
appear before any audience in the state.
Frank Albauih. residing near Salnm. u
held np Friday nicht bv hichwav rnhhnra
and robbed of 51100. He had just sold his
wheat at Silverton and was returning homa
and when near Drift creek two men stepped
from tho brush, presented their revolver.
and said: "Hands up, your money or vonr
life." He gave up. They said they had
notion to shoot him for fun and drew their
revolvers. Albauah grabbed it and shot
through a hand. Another shot struck hi i
Watch, clancino- off. Tha rnViKcra nmomrA
The Bulgarian Ilonk.
Tliia morning a reporter of the Times
Mountaineer called upon the Bulgarian
Monk, Rev. A. N. Experidon and found
him an educated and intelligent man. For
what reason be was incarcerated he did not
know, and could give us do information.
He was born in Jerusalem, of Bulgarian
parents, and is a member of the Scalavonio
race. He speaks thirty-two languages, and
is graduated from Oxford. During the
travels of cert lin Americans in Palestine,
among whom were Mark Twain and Dr.
Gibson, he acted as guide and interpreter.
He is a gentleman of most plsasing address
and affable manners. His dress is after the
Turkish costume, but be preaches the doo ,
tine of love to all and universal brother-
hool. In the authenticity aud inspiration
of the Old and Now Testament he believes
implicitly, aud claims to bo a member of
tho Old Brotherhood of Christians, or what
is culled iu Russia "Staliro Brats." Mr.
Experidon has preached in oearl v every
county iu America, and claims his niuuirn
to bo to convert preacher aud priest. In
New Mexico he was threatened to be
hanged, but tbe soldiers protected him, and
in other places he has suffered persecution.
List night after preaching, tbe box which
be was using as a platform was taken from
under him, and ho says ho waa followed to
Ins camp by booting hoodlumswho attempt
ed by every means to insult him; "but,"
using his own language, "we must exercise
Christian charity. Ot the American gov
eminent he has the highest regard, and lias
received courtesies from our most influen
tial citizens, among whom he mentions the
Dames of President Harrison, ' Secretary
Blaine, and formerly Vice President Colfax,
now deceased. All tho rights he wants are
those guaranteed by our constitution, "free
dom ot speech." The question he rienirei
answered is: If one is prutectoJ in hu
right or is the mob to ru'e? He was
afraid last night that he would be lynched
and was glad tha officer took him nnder
protection. We are sorry that this out
burst ot hoodlumism took place; sorry for
the reputation ot tr-e city, and sorry tor-trie
young men or boys who lead it, and
hope it will never occur again. China
men, Turk, Bulgarian, Greek or African
haye equal rights under our constitution,
and must be protected. ,
Fan at Poeatelio.
East Oregonlan. 1
"Soapy" Smith, the gambler who re
cently gained some unenviable notoriety by
assaulting the editor of a Denver paper,
was a passenger on to-day's west-bound
train, aud had a row at Poeatelio with a
switchman whom he had assaulted aud
robbed some time ago. The switchman
caught sight of Smith on the platform, and
a quarrel ensued. Smith then entered the
car and sat down, while the switchman
went in search of a gun. He finally re
turned with a pistol and began firing at
Smith through tbe car window. Smith also
drawing a weapon and returning the com
pliment with interest. Eleven shots were
exchanged in all, but neither of the princi
pals was injured; only an innocent by
stander got a shot in the leg.
Sympathy is all on the side of tbe switch
man, as ''Soapy" is known to be a shady
and desperate character and the latter only
was arrested and placed in jail. Poeatelio
is considerably excited over the affair. .
The platform was crowded with passen
gers when the shooting commenced, among
whom wero women and children, and the
fact that none were killed by the promis
cuous interchange of bullets, is considered
almost miraculous Graphic accounts of
the row were related by several ot the pas
sengers duriDg tbe short stop at Pendleton.
b again at his old stand and baa oa hand
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