The Dalles times-mountaineer. (The Dalles, Or.) 1882-1904, September 28, 1889, Image 1

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Single copy, one year
Biutflu copy six months
4-lerma strictly in advance
. 1.10
u...inmr at The Dade. Or. , an Second
Vlcut ilatlerjor traiumunion
Hatter for traiumunion through the mail:
Secretary pf otate
Superintendent oX
Bute Traitor.."...
.....S. Pejnoyer
..G.W. MeHride
""""." Geo. w- Wt'bb
Public instruction . . E. P. McElroy
1 J. H. Mitchell
B. Uuruiann
' Frank baker
Geo. Herbert
' G. II. Thompson
Buierintendent of
p Geo. Ruch
i" George A. Young
H. A. Leavens
II. Gourlay
' E. F. Sharp
Public School
.... A. C. Ccnneirj
...William Michell
Professional Cards.
U. J. G. BOYD.
'i lie Dalles, Oregon.
Office Dooms 5 and 6. over Moody & McLeod's
store, corner 2d and Washington S.s.
Residence North side Fourth St., near Lincoln.
Calls in city or country answered at all hours.
1. B. O05DO-J. W COi.
Attorneys at Law.
Office On Court street, opposite the Old Court
House, The Dalles, Or.
'Attorney and Counselor at Law,
Omen Neat loor to C. 8. Land Office.
Will practice in all Courts, and in the V. S. Land
Office. Collections promptly attended to.
SlBDALL D. D. 8.
Kitrous Oxide or
Lauahing Gas Given
For Painless extraction of Teeth. ' Rooms, sign of
t'iGoden Tooth, Second Street.
Rooms 2 and 3 in Land Office Building.
Physician nnl Surgeon,
Rooms over Dalles Nttional Bank.
Office hours-K, A.M. to l? M.. and from 2 to 4 P.M.
Residence West end of Third street.
Q D. DOANE, M. D-," .
Physician and Surgeon,
The Dalles, Oregon
Omcs Over French & Co.'s Biiik. -Kesibbscb
Over Mcfarland French a.
Physician and Surgeon.
Dicascs of Children a speciality. Ertkinsville
Sherman Co., Oregon.
j onto university. """:""';:' :
Moody's store. Oibca hours 8 to 10:30 A. M.; 2 to 4
P. M. country calls promptly attended.
Attornevs at Law,
Office In French's Building, Second St, between
Wasuinirteu and Federal.
over PostolBce, Tne Dalles. ap8dtw
1 . Dalles, Oregen. apr 16-wtt
Attorneys- at-Law.
Rooms over Moody 4 McLeod's store, next door to
Fisbi. Bardon'a, Washington St
Attorneys at Law,
Offlcem Schanno's building, np-stairs.
w.. n.itM - Oregon.
J. L, BTOBT. '
'Attorneys at Law.
' The Dalles, Oregon.
McCOY & MoCOY, BARBERS, Second Street,
next door to MucEarcheru M cLeod's. The
eleancst shave, the nobbies hair-cut and most licalih
lul baths. 1P3uw
Central Market.
Comer Court and Third streets. The Dal es
Oregon. W e always keep the best. Cash pain or
fit stuck. 1 "
Beal Estate.
Insurance and
Loon Atfent.
Aeents for the Scottish Union nnd National In
surance company of Edinburgh, Scotland, Cvpital
EVuable' Farms near the City to sell on easy
fcOU?ce over Post Office. The Dalles, Or.
Kevolverx. AmnioniuiD. .
Fishing Tackle, Pocket Cutlery, Razors, etc., etc.
Repairing and New Work done to Order.
ladies, Attention!
A Sew Invention Tor Iress C t tti::s-
That can be used by a man or woman, and which
gives a perfect fit. Price of scale, including
a key of full instructions, $U 59.
Can be 1 a 1 by calling on or addrcsjinj
au3-89 MRS C. L. PHILLIPS T .o . al'.es. Or,
A. KELLER, Proy'r,
Washington street, next door l elow Geo. Buch's.
Xrsllcs, Oregon.
Having tlic Bakerv formerly oweed by Geo. Kuch,
I am prc,.ied to furnish families, hotels and res
taaiants ti e ch )icet Bread. Cakes ai d Pics.
Denny, Rice & Co.
WcoS I ila.n.T.issicn Merchants
610 Atlantic Ave., Boston.
Uf-Cash advincei made on consignment.
Snitinsa of all kinds, imported and iomestle on
None bnt the best of labor employed aod eatis
ction guaranteed
Jerome Lauer,
Proprietor of the
Will always keep on sale
Puget Sound Fish,
Chickens, Turkeys,
Also, Provisions, Candies, Tobacco
and Cigars.
T.eave vour orders, aa they will receive prompt
My old friends and the pub' ic, one and all to couit
and :e ni hi tho
Where one can tret all the comforts of Home. 31 y
rooms are ftirnihe.l tVith Spring Ifls. and the
Tables second to none in the city . Prk-e same u
before. Meals 25 cents; LoUfniig 2u cents.
T- T. NICHOLAS. Frop'r,
110 Front Street,
1ST None but the most fkillful artists em
pltiyed. Hot and Cold and Shower Baths for the comfoit of
At the old stand of R. Lusher.
Crockery Glassware
Rogers Bros'. Platedware,
IXL PocKet Cutlery.
J. Pva&sell &, Co's Table Cutlery,
Keen Kutter Shears ami Scissors,
g2g"Every One Warrant(;d.jg5
Fancy Goods and Notions,
Iron Wheel Watrons; Bicycles; Bird Cages; Agi-nts for
tne new Home, w nue ana rojai al.uuihi oew
' ing Machines, Neclles and Attachments
for every Machine. Picture Frames
in stuck or made to order.
sen S
HigliestCasIi Price for
Hay and Grain.
The Dalles Lumbaiing
Successors to TDOS. J01IXS CO.
Thb Dalles, - . Oeecon.
Liimbsr and Builder's ftlaterial.
Shingles, Fence Posts
Lime and Hiar.
Orders from abroad receive prompt attention.
Trees! Trees! Trees!
Ornamental Trees,
. Shade Trees and
Timber Culture Trees
Ornamental Shrubbery.
Roses I Koses I
Greenhouse Plants.
We hive on hand at this date a lew hundred Italian
and Pct te Prunes, which we oiler at reasonable
prices by the hundred.
lL IE5 Z 3 -A,
He offer 25 cents each.
Don't be humbuprg-ed by pains? SI for them, for we
warrant ours to be genuine MAKlAMA.
Also. CABBAGE and TOMATO PLANTS in lanre
supply. Send ior Catalogue and iricea.
lose White Halmiin, W. T-
C 33. Bayard,
Beal Estate,Insnrance
0 Collection Agrnc .
So. 113 Tlilrcl St., la Masonic Baildinar.
Agent for the
Northwest Fire and Marine InsuranccCo.,
Best Home Company on the Coast.
Also Agent for
Aetna Life and Pacific Surety, Accident
Insurance Companies.
Having been appointed correspondent Tor he
Lombard Investment Co.
I am prepared to make Loans on irood Re Estate
Security in Wasco ami Giliia:n Ounie also in
waamncioii icrnmrv you
Call on or address C. K. B WARP,
The Ualles, Oirn.
Notary Public and Commissioner of Dcida for V.'ash-
UUton leriuorr.
Successor to Senfert Bos.,
Proprietor of
tm HmBiicaii jnarRet
. And dealer in
Fish, Fruits, Vegetalilcs, Provisions, Eic
aHighest Price paid for Country Produce.
104 Second Street.
Cram & Corson, Props.
feiY Oolunioia Hoiei
The Columbia Caody Factory
mi iuiiij imiiviiui
I I I 1 I r I !1 II M I IMMM I 1
(j&Sii-oi, . . . .
Z. F. Moedy
M. n. Moody
General ZuM Easiness Transacted
Sitjltt Exchanges suM on
T Collections nc cn favorable terms at all a
tfriblt- i c ;i.'ir.
French& Co., Bankers
Transact a General BanMng Business.
Collections Made at all Points
on Favorable Terms.
betters or Credit issued, available in
all ports of tho I'uited states.
eBTSight Kxchanfe and Tclesnaphic Transfers "old
on New York, Chicago, St. Louis, San Fiancist-o,
Portland, Seattle and Walla Walla, W. T-, and va
rious points in Oieiron and Washington Territory
II. M. BEALL. Cashier.
ok i hi; i,v:L.:L.-iste
(Successor to)
Directors :
D P Tnonrsos, . T W Spaurs,
The a. dinar
. . Next to 1st Not, Bank.
Alwnvs on hand the latest styles of Jewelry,
clocks, watches, etc.. at the lowest prices. If you
want something lasting and handsome, Rive ueca
the ieweler a call. nich-7
Boot - and - Shoe
and the W. L. DOUGLASS Celebrated
S3.00 Shoe.
2T Goads sold Chespt-r than ever. Call and
xamine the flue stick on hand.
J. Freiman,
Kchanno's lirir.k. Wecond Ktreet
We Are Here
And to Stay
With a Large Stock of
i Mil'
r, Da
. Ha, etc., etc.
Tiiiiotlij, Wheat and Wild Bay
Bran, Rolled Barley, etc.
quantity, which we are pleased to offer you at
very low prices for cash nr country produce.
Call and see for - ourselves, We mean what we say
and yuu will not be serry.
pr 8-wtf
TON- .- ?. - v-.
Spokanb Falls, ,.-ii.. s. j.i. in
D tfi tivi- air I'lilk- :ii-i 'I it lit'H; Col
lision ilti m at i'.t M. mskc utilj
eusi or tliittfitv. A ti-. -.-(! r ir .in "its
'vaitin'i tlitTf lur lit. u .-li .tiini
ilte tii;:ni tr ' w.:i.-u t n d ilil
when a mile anv. dul l u iiisi culi'itiiCe
in the i't iirakts iuu fni! iisuiicu bc
lore Mitlyiiiv tutm. F.n.liiiif they
woulil not notk lie n.tersed cnyioo
ai tl wlnt led for lite hand brakes, slack
ij i he s;eea to te n miles an hour, but
!, could not stop his train.
The engineer of the jjussenger train
I erceivtd the dauper and backed his
train, but could not get of the way.
As the cosine struck, Lou tlogan, a
brulccnian mi the freight, jumped and
nas cauefht by a car aixl almost iustan;ly
killed. A Hauijien, the engineer, was
severely cut en the head. Ed. Brenaan, n
laborer, stealing a rido on the platform
of the unffgage ear, was injured on the
head and iniernally. The Injured men
aie at the hospital here.
The coroner's ji.rv inves'i:;ite'l the
cause of Hogun's death, antl censund
the compny lor haying imperfect air
brakes and recommended that a switt-h-nian
be statioued at Trent
TACOifA, Wash., Sept. 20 The last
race of Ihe Northwestern Firemen's
(inriiurrent toon place this niornniir
This was the hook and ladder contest.
Ouly three teams entered, and Seattle
iron the first place in 29 15 seconl,
Taeoma second, 32; Astoria third. 43
seconds. The Astoria team was short
banded. A temporary restraining order was
obtained trom the district court to pre
vent the first prize in the wet test being
paid over to the Astoria team. The
order was obtained by the Vunoouver, B.
C, team, but afterwards the suit was
withdrawn, and all questions amicably
settled. The Astoria los walked in
procession to the depot to-night with
handsomely decorated carts, new canes
and new hats, and were escorted by a
large number of cit zms.
Tacoma, Wash., Sept. 20. The pre
liminary examination in the case of F.
Eugene Clark, charged with the murder
of Annie Dickenson, alias Mrs. Crocs,
was held to-day by Justice Best, when
Clark was held on a charge of murder
without bail. Wcems, the switchman,
was held us "a witness in $1000 bail,
which he was unable to furnish, and was
therefore remanded back tJ the couutv
Quebec, Sept. 20. This morning the
work of excavation still goes on ut the
terrible landslide. - Among thote still
supposed to be beneath the ruins are
Charles Al'en and wite, Mrs. tstevens,
Mrs. Henry, Richard Maybury and wife,
Mrs. It. Lawson, li Kemp nnd tamily,
Miss Luhy and a number of children.
Ihe lots is very great. Some of the
workmen who an; deprived of homes lose
all their furniture and other effects, and
all their summer's earnings. Many are
left virtually penniless at the commence
ment of the Canadian winter. The in
jured have been nearly all removed to
the Hotel Diet by the men of the battery
aided by a detachment of cavalry.
Iwcnty-hve dead persons have been
taken out of the debris and eighteen
wouuded. I
The dead and wounded are still being
taken out of the ruin. The work of res
cuing is going on vigorous).
Ihe members of the Black family were
buried alive twelve feet below the sur
face of the debris. On being 'asked if
they were safe, Airs. Black answered:
My husband was killed at the door.
The rest are safe, but suffering from the
wounds and bruises on our limbs."
Shortly after Miss May CaldweP, a niece
of Black's was extricated from Black's
hou&e. Her limbs were stiff from inac
tion and the least touch caused nain.
The next person taken out was Thorn
as Berrigan, whose wife was taken out of
the ruins dead. He is so disfigured that
his frunds could hardly recognize bim.
He was removed to the Hotel Dieu.
The next to follow was an 8 year old
boy, also named Berrigan.
Then came Mrs. Black, with her neck
and face dreadlully swollen.
San Francisco, Sept. 20 Mrs. Ferry's
legal advrsers to-day stated that letters
looking to a compromise were passing
between them and the attorney ccneial
of Washington territory, who is the ad
viser of C. P. Ferry, of Tacoma. The
attorneys state that Mrs. Ferry is anxious
for a speedy settlement, and that it terry
will not have one the divorce suit will be
pressed as soon as it can be reached on
the calendar. -
Montebey, Cal., Sept. 20 It is stated
t' at young Frcman, son of John Freman,
of Salinas, while hunting deer in Carmcl
valley, 50 miles from here, discovered the
works and diggings of a mine that has
been sought over a hundred years. The
mine is said to be very rich in silver and
gold quartz. A number of people are
leaving tor tne scene ot the reported dis
St. Johns, N. F., Sept. 20 The British
war ship Lily, struck a rock off Point
Arthur and sank. Seven of her crew
were lost. The vessel is a tctat wreck.
Considerable money and valuables went
down with her.
Losdon, Sept. 20. The steamer Flor
ence, foundered in the Irish sea to-day,
while en route from Garretton to Belfast.
Nine persons were drowned.
Spokane Falls. Wash., Sept. 20.
Trains will be started on schedule time
to-morrow on the Spokane Falls &
Northern, between here and Chcwclah,
sixty miles from here. The track laying
is progressing rapidly, and trains will be
runuing into Colville, niuety miles from
here, by the loth of October.
Chicago, Sept. 20. The work of get
ting a jury in tho Crcnin case was re
sumed this afternoon.
The Journal says: The bloody cotton
found in the basement of the Carlson cot
tage, and which will be used ia evidence
iu the tria', was put there by two report
ers before the cottage was opened, for the
purpose of furnishing materials for a
good story ior their paper. The cotton
was saturated with beet's blood. It is
said Ihat it has been discovered to be a
tact that it was not human blood, and
was intended to be sprung on the prose
cution es a surprise.
FEiXEvri.LE, Ky.. Sept. 20. Tuesday a
party ot hunters discovered on the banks
of the Big Sandy river, eight miles below
town, a cave in which were four skeletons,
the remains of rifles, several thousand
dollars in Confederate bills and $2869 43
in United States ''shin plaster" green
backs and coin. It is supposed that a par
ty of soldiers were lost during the war.
There is absolutely no trace as to how
they lost their live?.
Geryais, Or., Sept. 22. Thomas Win
ning, a young Englishman, 21 years of
age, lately from California, who has been
working for F. X. Mason, about ono and
one-half mile9 east of Brooks, went out
bunting this morning, and while return
ing home was shot by some unknown
party or parties, who were hid in the
.nih, the charge takiDg effect in the
liiiht arm, making a very li-.rge and dan
geron-i wound. After being shot he cried
ior he p and said he was shot. Then the
punu's who were about lo'J yards distant,
tired Ksrain, taking ellect in the back. II
was brought to this eity and his wounds
nr.- bt-ii-g iliosco lv Ur. btctt, who pro-
nmicrts ilu-m quite critical. No reusou
is U'-s g:jed lor the shooting.
Seattle. Wn., So;,'. 23. W. F. Butts,
a colored barber, anil somewhat of a poli
tician, to-dav fired two shots at John J
Jaeksou, a colored porter for Gr.iham &
Uaulton, inflicting only slight llesn
woutios iu one l.nd. Butts had been a
member of the King county colored lie
pullican club but he was accused of be
in" a traitor, and a democratic emissary
and he discreetly withdrew. Jackson had
been instrumental in forcing Butts to
withdraw and there was bad blood be
tween them. To day Jackson chid.-d
Butts for a dollar he owed a oartender lor
drinks and Butts iiumudiaiely t-lmt. He
was i.rrested and will be examined to
Albeit Mauogue, a carpenter employed
on the warehouse on Ocean dock, fell
Irom the roof to the "round this morning
and bioke his back- He was removed to
ihe Providence hospital. His injuries
were pronouuceii fatal. Manogue was 24
years of age and unmarried.
Wheeling. W. Va., Sept. 23 Yester
day was a great day with the colored peo
pie ot Martin Ferry, Ohio, the occaison
bein'' the celebration of Emancipation
Day. Professor Henry Lee, of Oberlio,
Ohio, was the principal orator. In speak
ing of Southern outrages lit: s&id among
other things: ''I say that if the outrages
done oar people iu the S"Uili be not pre
vented by the strong arm or the admin
istration nor disapproved by a word of
condemnation from the party of our
choice, that ihe colored man's devotion
to the party of the present administration,
the long suffering and forbearance of
our people may be changed to hate, and
striking out in self-defense in some other
quarter. It is agreeable Ior us to abide
with the party ot the present administra
tion, but if we are driven from it iy the
utmost neglect and dssregaid of our own
rights, and by the basest ingratitude, the
blame will not be our. I have much
hope for our people although clouds are
toweling around us."
Quebec, Sept. 23. The funeral of the
victims of the recent landslide took place
to day. Ship laborers, about 5000 strong
headed by President Mahoney, led the
procession; then followed the police
lorce, bearing costly flowers presented by
the city council; then came fifteen
hearses, containing the bodies of 21 vic
tims. The funeral services took place
at St. Patrick's church. Father Hayden,
assisted by Father Welch, celebrated di
vine service. After the services the pro
cessiou proceeded to Woodfield cemetery
where the twenty-one bodies were de
posited in vaults prior to their linal inter-
Yaquina, Or., Sept. 23. Last evening,
while four men were crossing over from
Yaquina to West Yaquina during a storm
in a 1'ght skiff, a heavy wave struck her,
immediately swamping the boat and
throwing them in tiie water. One of
them earned Gns Laisen, a stevedore,
was uuab'.e to swim and sank and was
drowued. His body has not yet been
New York, Sept. 23 Speaking of the
result and effect of the great London
strike, Henry George said: "The strike
was a success, but mat does not solve the
labor, nor pretend to, ouly in this much,
that it awakens the popular mind to the
c.onrlition of affairs and makes all look
lor some real remedy. John Burn", a
noble man, who handled this strike like
a general, is a socialist. He is a working
man self educated, with a great personal
force and an unselfish purpose. He sees
li at the strike can never Eoive the great
labor problem of the age and so he relies
on promises aud delusive hopes of socia
lise as h's remedy, and if the single tax
idea is rtjected bis remedy, it seems to
me, is only an alternative result of the
s' The strike certainly was encour
agement to the dissttibtied and I am
greatly mistaken it it does not tend to
strengthen the strke spirit both in Eng
land aad America."
New York. Sept. 23 Chairman Rob
ert Harris, of the Norther n Pacific execu
tive committee, issued to day a circular
to stockholders, saying preferred share
holders are entitled to tl e payment of
whatever may be dee them, is in
consistent with their rights for directors
to reserve the amount now due. Mr. Har
ris asks for proxies to support his protest.
Kansas City, Sept, 23 A special dis
patch to the Times from Eldorado, Kan.,
says: The details of the mob trial under
lynch law of Alonzo Edwards and bis wife
at Rosalia, tor tho alleged murder of
Henry Bloomer's 3 year old cnild, as de
tailed in these dispatches Saturday night,
are of the most revolting character, and
reveals a story of inhuman treatment sel
dom met witli even on the border.
The "child, it appears, was left iu the
care of Mr. and Mrs Edwards, while
Bloomer and his wife went to work in the
fields, last Tuesday. That evening the
child was missing and a search by the
neighbors Wednesday and Thursday
fai'ed, revealing no trace of its where
a bouts
Friday night the prisoners were placed
in the jail here. From that time until
this morning a mob, varying from 500 to
1500, has continually surrounded the jail,
clamcring for the lives of the accused,
but the sheriff kept them at buy. Early
this morning the child was found alive
and well, sitting on the door step of a
farmer near Rosalia, where it had been
all the time. It is a mystery. It is sup
posed that it was kidnapped and returned
when it was learned what excitement its
disappearance was causing. Mr. and Mrs
Edwards" have been released. They are
still suffering from the effects of the harsh
treatment received, and an attempt will
be laade to prosecute the leaders of the
Seattle, Sept, 23. The body of a
dead female infant was found this morn
ing, on the beach at the foot of Virginia
street, by three little boys. The body,
was packed ia a grape box, and had
around it a cotton quilt. The right side
of the skull was ciushed in, aad every
evidence was furnished that the child bad
been murdered.
Chicago, Sept. 23. The mammoth
publishing house of Eelford, Clark & Co.
which has a large establishment here and
branches in New York and San Fran
cisco, went to the wall to-day. This
afternoon judgment was entered against
them in the circuit court in favor of ihe
First . National bank and S. A. Maxwell.
Attachments were sued out, but shortly
after the place was seized by Die sheriff a
receiver was appointed by Judge Shep
Jacksonville, Fla., Sept. 23. A tor
nado of great violence passed over Pab'.o
Beach, sixteen miles south on the At
lentic coast, this evening. It arose in
the southwest, and without warning, ex
cept a blackening in the sky, struck Mur
ray hall, an immense beach hotel, aod
twisted the tin roof from the main struc
ture t" the lowers, burst open 1 he win
dows and dxors on the west side and left
it in a generally shatterid condition.
New York, Sept. 23. There has been
anplicalion to list for the Northern Pa
cific & Montreal rai road company $750,
000 udiliiiona first mor-gage C pi r cent,
go d bonds
Astoria, Sep!. 2:1 At an early hou
yesterday niornirg tie resith nee of A
Gibbons on ihe Wuluskl river, sevm
miles Iri-m this city, w totally destroyed
byline "Ihe inmates narrowly escaped
beiti:.' lint tied to death. L'iss. about
$2000; insurance. 000. Mr. Gibbons re
ceived severe n juries in escaping from
the buruing building.
San Francisco. S pf 23 Jack Demo
sey lo night placed if 1000 with rhe Chron
icle. as a foi felt lor a leturn match with
La B'aiicl e Demosey's friends and
backets are willing that the men should
meet under the me conditions thut gov
erned the hit" fight, nnd I hey w ill even
consent to the nn n fighliBg at catch
weights. It is understood that if the
pugilists ayree to another meeting, the
California club will give a purse suffici
ently substantial for any champions to
tight for. The Dcmpsev side say, how
ever, that their man will fight for any
thing or nothing sooner than miss a
chance to retrieve his laurels. Thev do
not insist that the match shall take place
immediately. All they ask is that the
Marine cover Dempsey s forfeit belore
he leaves the city.
Puyallup, Wn., Sept. 23. Two miles
above Sumner, Sunday evening, Thomas
Weaver, sged 10, and another bov named
Morris, aged 14, were examining each
other's shotguns and talking of trailing,
when tne guu in the hands of the Moms
boy was discharged, shooting Weaver iu
the liiad and instantly killing him.
Washington, Sept. 24. The acting
commissionei of the general land office
has granted a motion to review the decis
ion of Commissioner Stockslager. of Feb
ruary 23," 18S9, in which indemnity for
school lauds iu the Sileiz and Grand
Ronde Indian reservations was refused.
The liw grauiing school lands to Ore
gon proud s for 'lideBinity iu where
lands are sold or otherwise disposed of.
The acting commissioner holds thut the
sixteenth and thirty sixth sections, which
lie within the boundaries ot the two
named reservations, are disposed of with
in the meaning ot the law, and following
Ihe decision ot Secretary Lamar in the
case of Colorado, he holds that the state
has a right to select other lands in place
Aciing Commissioner Stone, in closing
his decision, savs: ''It is clear there is
an apparent conflict it. ji-.dicial opinions
as to the effect of certaiu school sections
being within Indian reservations at the
time of the taking effect of the grant. I
think Ihe weight of oi.inion is that a res
erration for Iudians is a disposal of land
in the meaning of the act. Whether I am
i ;ht or no? on this point, I feel safe in
following the opinion of t lie secretary of
the inierior in ihe Colorado case. The
facts in that case are similar to these, and
I therefore revoke the decision of Febru
ary 23, 1SS9, and hold that the state ot
Oregon has aright to select indemnity for
school sections, lying within the Siletz
and Grande Ronde Indian reservations.
As for all other questions touching selec
tions and lists, they are reserved for pro
per action under the law when the lists
come before the department for approval.
This decision is regarded as important,
as it will govern in all similar cases, of
which there is a large number in different
parts of the west.
Washington, Sept. 24. Theodore
Roosevelt, civil service commissioner, has
returned from a bear hunt in Montana
and a stay on his ranch in North Dakota.
Concerning the political outlook in
those two territories, he said: "1 am con
fident that Carter will be elected to con
gress in Montana by a good round mnjor
ity, and I think that we have at least an
even chance for the entire state ticket
and legislature. I know nothing of my
candidacy for the United States senate in
North Dakota, except what I have seen in
the newspapers. I don't know how ihe
report got started, I take no interest in
it whatever."
Chicago, Sept. 24. Five innocent livse
paid the penalty of the wanton careless
ness ot a railroad engineer at the corner
of avenue and E:ghty seventh
street, this city, this evening.
A suburban train on the Rock Island
lea ing the Chicago depot at 6.18. leaves
every evening at this point, a Washing
ton Height's conch to be caught up by a
dummy. This evening the car was, left
as usual, when a moment later the pas
seiigeis were horrified to see bearing
down upon thein, at the rate of twelve
miles hu hour a heavy freight train on
the same road. Tlieie was no time for
flight. The eugineer reversed bis engine,
but with almost undiminished speed it
plowed into the passenger coach until the
locomotive was hiddeu entirely in the
Wild shrieks and groans announced the
borrow of the disaster, and as steam
formed in thick clouds arouud the scene
the terrified spectators realized that the
ill fated passengers were being roasted
ali re.
From Saturday Daily.
The alleys are being cleaned.
The ice season is drawing to a close.
Mr. Geo. Pasemore, of Antelope, is in the
The bricklayers are idle now, waiting for
Mr. Phillips' store is fast assuming pro
portions. It appearsrain like. May the moisture
fall copiously.
Dr. C. Adams returned from a visit to his
old home in the east during the week.
The cow roanictli at large, and enjoys
herself on sidewalk or other places on which
she can climb.
A Land of 200 sheep wss brought from
Klickitat tx-tlay by Messrs. Larse.u & Salt
marshe. They will be shipped to the
Chicago market.
We are glad to see Mr. G. F. Beers on
the streets again. Ho has been confined to
his room for some weeks from the effects of
an attack of paralysis.
The Chicago Tinws indulges in this sort
of a tripple pun: "That senate committee
hss gone away mad. It pulled down its
Vest, got out of Plumb, and eaid Farewell."
The people of Johnstown are determined
to press the suit against the South Fork
Fishirg club. More than $!500 have been
contributed to defray the expenses of the
We acknowledge the receipt of a compli
mentary ticket to the 11'. W. V. C. Agri
cultural Society of Walla Walla to the a) -preaching
annual exhibition, which will
take place on the 30th mat.
Mr Jackeon, our read tax collector, in
order to make Chinamen potlatch, secures
their blankets and holds them until the
money is forthcoming. He has collected a
number of dollars this way.
Presbyterian services to-morrow at 11
A. M. and 7-'i0 P. M. Morning sermon on
"Bells of the Bible." Eveniug sermon on
"Is Happiness the True Object ot Living!"
the third ;rmou in the series.
Mr. Peterson Vogt, an employe at the
shops, received a fracture of the leg one day
tbu week by bar of iron falling on him.
Dr. Logan, the company's physiciau, at
tended to his injuries, and he is getting
along nicely.
The number of dwellings erected around
the old garrison during the past season is
wonderful. Almost eyery lo; of ground in
that vicinity has been improved and some
building erected thereupon.
Boise Statesman: Many prospectors are
starting out from different parts of the
country to explore the sand bar along Snake
river. Many of these bars paid well in
t ti mer years and the low state of the river
will make it possible to work them again
Miss Anna Diekinson made some success
as a lecturer, failed as a actress, but has
now for a single woman shown a sagicious
capacity lor domestic economy and discip
line. An Oregon girl wrote her asking how
to get a husband. Anna tersely replied,
by the hair.
Pasco. W. T.. offers $750,000 worth of
land ami $50,000 in cash as an inducement
to have the capital of the new state brought
to that town. I hats the way to build a
town. the residents show by their ac
tions that they want a city and it will not
be long before they will have it.
Ellensburgh Heghtfr: A young orphan
girl some 12 nr 13 years of age, living with
a family by the name of Sullivan who are
at present living at Joe McLecud'sold place
oa tne roaa to Ijossem s Mill, mysteriously
disappeared about dusk on Monday even
ing, Sept. 9th. She carried with her a
small bundle and was tracked as far as Wil
son creek, where she crossed cn a stone
dam, w here all trace was lost.
Albany Democrat: John Hayes, a Blue
Creek, E. O., farmer, was found dead under
a wagnu load of rails on the Blue Creek
hill last Saturday evening. He had been
dead several hours when found. The brake
of the wagon suddenly gave way and the
wagon surging upon the horses caused them
to veer to one sine thus overturning the
wagon upon Mr. Haves. There were no
bones broken and only a few bruises on the
face and head.
Hold vour breath while vou read this
from the Ellenshurgh lienister: "The Dem-
crats will be "Wiery" about October 1st
when they realize how "semple a matter
it is to "Ferry," the republican forces
across the stream of success,. You can
"Reed" the handwriting on the wall and
learn that we "Dunbar" anybody and are
not particular about "Stiles." The tale
"Wilson be told, though it will be a
"Sharp" contest and require a "Power" of
the " (Fright" kind of work.
Astoria Pioneer: Yesterday afternoon
Mrs. Clara Houghton made final proof on
her homestead entry in the office of County
Clerk Trenchard. Mrs. Uoughtou is 81
years of oge, and has lived and worked
faithfully for six years on her claim, which
is over at Clatsop. She is a vigorous look
ing old lady; came to Oregon from Califor
nia in 1C8. She has nearly all the 100
tract fenced, aud has made various other
improvements. Sli3 has for company a
grandchild. It is an unusual case for so old
a person, and especially a lady, to be secur
ing government land, anil it shows in itself
that Mrs. Houghton is possessed of the true
grit that has been inspired in Oregon pio- I
Tho story of a queer fiud comes from
Idaho: Mr. Benson, a dairyman, who has
resided in Ketchum for the last two or three
years, has an old wagon which he bought
eight years ago in Boise City. The wagon
has been in use nearly ail the time ever
8i nee. One day last June Mr. Benson was
going over the summit with his wagon wlen
something broke. In examining the wagon
he found a piece of tin which bad been
tacked on had come loose, and in talcing the
tin off two bars of gold dropped out. It
appears that a hole had been cut in the
wood, the bars placed in this prepared space
and the tin tacked on to cover it up. Mr.
Beuson sold the two bars of gold for $1700.
Mr. Benson formerly resiJed in or near
Boise City, but who the man is that eon
verted bis wagon into a portable safe will
very likely never be known.
The first locomotive engine constructed
in the United States was built by a native
of New York, the late Peter Cooper, in
1830, at his Canton iron works, near Balti
more. It was made from his own designs
and was named "Tom Thumb." It was a
very small tractor engine too small for
practical use. On a trial trip it drew a car
with several Ealtimoreans in it from Balti
more to the Relay Houre, a distance of nine
miles. Excltange. This is a mistake.
Father Harmarf, who is now 85 years old,
and is confined to his rooms by the infirmi
ties of old oge, crossed the Atlantic ocean
with the first locomotive engine ever
brought to this country, which was made
after the pattern of the one then in use in
England and manufactured by the Stephen
son Bros. Father Harman put the locomo
tive together in New York, and this was
used as a pattern for many others.
Pendleton Tribune: The trial jury very
promptly acquitted Officer Durham, who
was charged with assault with a dangerous
weapon upon the person of a tramp. In
the early summer Pendleton was infested
with hobos, and their depredations were
quite numerous. About the middle of Juiy
Durham found a party one night where they
had no business to be, and were acting very
suspiciously. He undertook to arrest them
in the name of the majesty of the law.
They tried to escape; he tired and one was
winged. For this the officer was arrested
and the grand jury indicted him. He was
defended by Hon. J.C. Lcasure and prompt
ly acquitted. The Bj-mpathy of the com
munity had been with Durham all through
the trial. There was a feeling that the
genus hobo muit he dealt harshly with, or
the community must suffer the consequen
ces., Durham is an efficient officer, and the
people propose to hold up his ji anils.
From Monday's Dally.
The smoke is very dense in Pi ineville.
There are three cases of typhoid fever at
Mr, and Mrs. T. G. Condon, of Antelope,
are in the city.
Sheep coming from the mountain range
are reported in fair condition.
Mr. Saltmarebe shipped sixteen carloads
of sheep to Chicago this morning.
Circuit court for Crook county convenes
at Prineville the third Monday in October.
Several carloads of fine cattle arrived in
the city this morning for the coming exhi
bition. The rain yesterday cleared the atmos
phere of smoke, and makes all vegetation
appear spring like and fresh.
Mr. J. P. Mclne.rny returned yesterday
from San Fraucieco, where lie has been
for several days pac-t purchasing his fall
stc:k of goods.
The news reached Baker City Friday that
Arthur Redmond; the murderer of Will
Duncan, effected his escape from the jail in
which he was contiued at Hurrn, South
Dakota, and at last accounts was still at
East Oregonian: Weston 4 Redd's sheep
camp on Camas creek was visited the other
day during the herder's absence hy sneak
thieves, supposedly tramps, who made away
with all the clothing, provisions, bedding,
etc., they could find iu the cabin.
On Tuesday night of last week, Mr. J. N.
Williamson living at Powell But tea in
Crook county, lost between fifty and sixty
tons of hay by tire. There were horses tied
to the ricks, but they were saved by stren
uous exertions of Mr. Williamson aud oth
ers. The fire is supposed to have caught by
horses stepping ou matches.
Tickets for the exposition in Portland
will be on sale in this city from Sept. 25th
to Out. 25th. The round trip, to and from
Portland, including admission to the expo
sition, good for returning seven days from
date of sale, 4 75. Ou Sept. 20th, Oct. 3.1.
10;h and 17th, romd trip, iuclu ling ad
mission to exposition, $4.05. This will
afford oar citizens an opportunity to attend
the fair at a cheap rate.
A. B. Webdcll, brolher-in loy to John J.
Davis, living near Tangent, has been a resi
dent of Crook county ftra number of years.
Last June be came down on a visit to Mr.
Davis'. When he left Mr. Davis' it was
for the purpose of going to the Mal
heur country to look after some stock since
which time he has not been heard from and
Mr. Davis fears he has been murdered.
Albany Democrat. Mr. Webdell was at
one time a member of the legislature from
this county, when it comprehended Crook
and Gilliam. He was a highly respected
citizen and well-known to rnauy.
A flairs at the liOrKa.
Castle Gabden, Sept, 23, 18S9,
Editor Thies-Mocntainkek:
Having noticed "Veritas" letter in last
Wednesday's daily I came to the conclu
sion that it would not be a bad idea to
contribute a few facts I have in my posses
Three years ago there was a pretence of
receiving bids for the boarding of help
employed here. I myself have read the
sworn statement of men, perfectly respon
sible, that they offered to board the em
ployes for $3.72 per week. The contract
was awarded to the former proprietor S.
O. Hcrsey, and when work commenced
men's wages were reduced ten cents per
day and they were charged $4.20 weekly
for board.
I boarded in this mess-house at a time
when the superintendent came swelling
through the dining room, threatening to
discharge a man for rapping some mustard
off a spoon upon his plate, the man
having made some little noise in so doing.
I have sat down to a tcble there when for
meat we had liver, actually rotten, and
butter so rancid that when swallowed a
man felt as if a saw had passed over his
As an instance of their tyranny with
respect to forcing a man to board in the
mess-house, I will rehearse ttie following
story: A man nt present working here hud
taken up a ranch and placed his family,
consisting of a wife nnd two children,
upon it while he worked here. One of
the family, a young girl, was very sickly
when living on the homestead, but imme
diately changed for the better upon re
moval to this place. The man wanted to
bold his land but he hud to work. He
left the wife and son lo remain nt the
home and thought to keep the little girl
here for her health's sake, the two intend
ing to keep house together; but they
hounded him into the mess-house, and he
was lorced lo ship the child home, where
she died a few weeks later. This is writ
ten as I have it from the man's own lips.
A laughable scene was enacted yesler-
day, viz : that of the boss laborer trotting
around with a lump of bull butter in a
rag, endeavoring to get employes to sam
ple same in interest tu ine mess-iiouse.
This is his latest, a. snort lime ago he
was stricken with the brilliant idea of
taking up a subscription for a clock. He
wns fearful of drawing on the U. 8. gov-
eminent lest it should disturb the surplus.
Apropos of" JNorway" ana his survey
ing, tie lounu n necessary to make a
survey through the center of the canal,
part ot the performance was that ot uiak-
ng a meander arounl an obstruction in
the same. He took tho rather primitive
method of measuring round it with a
tape line. Carefully establishing lus
point he imbedded a stone in cement
placing in ine cenicr oi said .sionc a niceiy
turned copper center; yet after all this
artistic work he was ouly three and a
half feet out of the way. "Quite a mean
der, indeed. He overheard the lieutenant
remarking that it would be necessary to
lake a survey of a certain slightly dis
abled sorrel horse, judge his worth and
endeavor to dispose of him. "Norway,"
officious as is his wont, got his apparatus
and sun-eyed the eld horse from stem to
stern and reported, but the result has
never been made public.
Running our stone yard is only a hoary
relic of the polygamous past. Ho came
to us with a flourish of trumpets, vowing
to produce some wondrous innovations in
the working of stone, something after the
mauuerof that employed by the Egyptians
during the building of the pyramids. But
his schemes fell through. Re had been
too long engaged in trilling on the 'Arp
ot Ziou and found himself behind the
times. lie actually did not know a piece
of soapstone from n piece of granite.
During one of the lieutcntaul's absences
"Norway" aud our "Relic" combined
made a grard mistake. We had cut a
great many stone for the forming of the
segment of an nrch. It all had to be
done over again at a cost of not less than
$3 per stone. Quite an item uselessly
deducted from our appropriation. He
cannot make out his monthly reports, and
cannot measure the stone cut, but has to
get one or our boys to do the work for
biui. " Granite.
The "Floor Matter.'
Boyd, Or., Sept. 21, 1SS9.
Eutos TiMSS-Moi ntaisbie:
The farmers' meeting held by the Wasco
county farmers at Union schoolhouse Sept.
21, 1889, adopted the following in answer
to the Wasco Sun's "Flour Matter":
We see an editorial in the Wasco Sun of
September 11th, entitled "The Flour Mat
ter," and had it not placed the whole mat
ter in so false a light we would have let it
pass in silence; hence we give the other side
to the public. To explain the reason for
our action in this matter we will say, that
the average farmer has this year lost at
least $15C0 each in farm products, luch as
grain, bay, vegetables, pasture, fruit trees
and shrubbery. There are 800 or more
farmers who draw their supplies from The
Dalles; this would aggregate a loss to this
number of farmers of over $1,000,000. Now
we have been accustomed to getting our
flour by exchange, and thus in exchanging
onr wheat for onr flour it has cost us from
$2.90 to $3.50 per barrel. But now that we
are dronth-stricken and down, the combina
tion of the Diamond Mills aud some ot (he
merchants have concluded to put their foot
on us to tho tune of $4 to $4.25 per barrel
for our flour. We have not asked any to
gie us a cent, but we have asked that the
Diamond Mills sell us flour and feed on the
same terms that others buy it
In regard to the matter of short weight
of the Diamond flour we have but little to
say only we know that what has been pub
lished is true, and that we have the corrob
ative evidence of Mr. Curtis which places
the editor of the Suit in an unenviable posi
tion before the public aa a swift and willing
witness for a little trust. Numbers of our
farmers have asked at the Diamond Mills to
buy fluur and feed but have been told by
Mr. Curtis that he had nothing to do with
the oianagsmeut of the mill, but that Mr.
Schmidt had charge of the whole affair rnd
had contracted all of the proceeds to some
of the merchants. So wo tee that Mr. Cur
tis bad no more to do in iruiiaging the null,
or fixing the scales to weigh the flour than
we had; and right here comes in the blame
of Mr. Curtis iu putting bis name to an
apology for short weight in the fluur when
he neither knew, or it was his business to
know, anything about the matter. Schmidt
is the man that must know exactly w hat
tho flour we-phed. The farmers nre not
after Mr. Cuitfs or his business (when prop
erly managed) or The Dal'es, for Mr. Cur
tis is one of us and The Dalles is our
creature, for some of our money is in every
brick that is laid there, end we feel too
much pride in the growth of The Dalles to
injure it ourselyes or let others by forming
trusts there to drive business away.
H. Rick, J
. J. H. Trout, Com.
W. H. Williams )
Geo. H. Riddell, Chairman,
C. S. Smith, Secretary
A Had Death.
W. W. Union.
At St. Mary's hospital, on Tuesday morn
ing at 5 o'clock, W. I. Graham died frcm
injuries received on July 2Gth, near Riparia.
He was in his thirty-fifth year. This is a
particularly sad death, the result of an ac
cident caused by the malice of trampr. Mr.
Graham, who has been an engineer in the
employ of the O. R, & N. company, bad
been promoted but a short time to a passen
ger train, and in December, 1888, nad been
married. He was highly thought of by the
officers of the company and was a general
favorite with his fellow employes. The
accident, of which be was the role victim,
was chronicled in the Union at the time,
Children Cry for
but will bear repetitior. The train from
Farmington was late on leaving Riparia,
and was running at a high rate of speed,
along Snake river, about three miles this
side of Riparia, when suddenly the engine
ran into a ravine about 20 feet wide and 15
feet deep, the bridge over it haying been
burned ly tramps. The fireman was thrown
back on the roof of the baggage car while
the tender piled up on top of the engine cab.
Poor Graham, however, was caught by a
broken rod and pressed close against the
boiler, where for two long hours he lay,
slowly scalded by the escaping steam, bo
fore his comrades could release him. Dur
ing this long interval he was reported to
have maintained a brave front, and with
words of cheer endeavored to persuade those
working to release h:m, that he was not
much hurt. He was brought to St. Mary's
hospital, and everything possible done to
aid his recovery, but the fearful injuries he
had sustained were too great, and W. I.
Graham, a favorite with everyone who knew
him, died after a brave struggle for life.
During his long hours of agonv, he was sus
tained by the presence of his young wife,
who, since the first day of his confinement,
has been f L, YnAa;.t vi.
"J WW ...V U.I.UIUI.. .1. , .
Graham was a member of the Masonio fra
ternity, under whose auspices he will be
buried at The Dalles to-day. Ed. Lyons,
train master of the O. R. & N., has placed
at the Hifmnanl r.f fba - .nuA:.l Hl.:Au
will leave the depot here at 9:30 Wednei-
dav mnrninry .nnuairium 1.a K.J ...J
j --Bi hid uwujr kmu ail
escort of Masonio brethren from the lodges
Attempted Onlraxe.
W. W. Union.
About 9 o'clock Tuesday morning Mrs.
E. W. Croup, living nearly opposite the
ladies' hall of Whitman College, was called
to the door by a knock, and was con
fronted with a tongh looking character, who
requested a drink of water which she gave
bim, and after he had drank took the tum
bler aud entered the house again. After
putting tho glass down she turned to be
coufronted by the tramp who bad followed
her in. He immediately grabbed her by
the throat, and raising his clenched fist said
that if she tried to scream he would kill
her.accompanying his words with the vilest
Iangauge. The lady, half strangled bv the
pressure of his clasped fingers, managed to
give a half articulate scream which fortu
nately was loud enough to be heard bv a
young man named Pierce, who roomed up
stairs, and who on hearing the cry came
running down stairs. Tho tramp hearing
his footstep, released his hold on Mrs.
Croup and ran away in the direction of wal
nut groye. fierce followed him for a time,
but was unable to overtake bun. and in tho
excitement forgetting to give the alarm by a
call when the neighbors might have come
to his assistance. Seeing that the tramp
was too fast a runner, Pierce came down
town and notified the marshal, who in com
pany with Officer McClees made a thorough
search of that portion of the city, but with
out success. Meu are still on the lookout
for the miscreant, who if found will be sum
marily dealt with.
A Married Blaa la Tie ill.
The Grant County ATetr says that Ren-
ben Fields, who obtained a divorce from his
spouse, is now in trouble. His testimony
before Judge Ison wss to the effeot that the
woman be had married had a living husband
already unknown to him, from whom she
had not been divorced. Upon these grounds
her marriage with Reuben was declared off,
and the grand jury begau an investigation
of the case with a view of indicting the
woman for bigamy. Mr. Fields was called
upon to testify before that body, and "as a
sheep before her shearers ia dumb so ho
opened not his mouth." Judge Ison had a
bench warrant issued tor mm, and on h:i
appearance before him inquired why he had
refused to testify before the grand jury.
Reuben said that the evidence he had pre
viously given in the suit was made in con-
fideoce, an-" by answering questions before
the grand jury he feared he might criminate
himself. The judge informed him of the
penalty attending a refusal to testify, but
Reuben declared that be had given all the
testimony that he intended to give. Sea
tence was then declared that he be impris
oned in the county jail six months, and be
fined two huudred aud fifty dollars, or im
prisonment one day for every two dollars of
the fine.
A Card to the IHblie.
Olympia S. Murray, M. D., female spec
ialist. Has practiced on the Pacific coast
for the past twenty-five years. A life time
devoted to the study of female troubles,
their causes and cures. I have thousands
of testimonials of permanent cures from the
best people on this coast. A positive guar
antee to permanently cure any case of
female weakness, no matter how long stand
ing or what the stage may be. Charges
reasonable and within the reach of all. For
the benefit of the very poor of my sex who
are suffering from any of the great multi
tude of ailments that follow in Ihe train of
that terrible disease known as female weak
ness, and who are not able to pay for treat
ment, I will treat free, of chaige. Consul
tation by mail, free. All correspondence
strictly confidential. Medicines packed,
boxed and sent by express with charges pre
paidfor "home" treatment, with specifio
directions for nse. ' If you are suffering
from any female trouble, periodically or
constantly, addrees,
Olympia S. Murray, M. D.
17agly East Portland, Oregon.
A Day of Aeeldeat .
Prineville Ks.
Last Sunday, while a rodeo crowd was
driving a bunch of cattle to Lou Hodges
corral on Bear creek, three accidents oc
curred which resulted seriously to as many
persons. The first occurred to a young
man named Moore, recently from Lane
county. His horse fell with him, and the
fellow's collar bono was broken and his
shoulder more or less injured. A little
while after another horse tell, throwing his
rider, a boy, who herded saddle horses for
Logan. The boy was bruised np generally
though no bones were broken. A little
later on Buck Hinton "lassed" a calf. In
the straggle that . ensued his riata broke,
the rope rebounding and striking Buck
with terrific torce in the face, cutting the
bridge of his nose and his cheeks in a fright
ful manner. It was truly a day of un
locked for accidents.
The Mtate Fair.
We find in the published list of premiums
the following granted to people living in
this vicinity.
P. T. Sharp, Dalles Bull three years old
and over, 1st pram. Bull one year and
under two, 1st prein. Cow three years and
over, 1st prem. Cow two years old 1st
prem. Cow one year old, 1st prem. Bull
calf nnder one year, 1st premium. Best
herd of 5 of any age, 1st prem. Bull of
any age, 1st prem. Cow of any age 1st
Under the class of Hereford, we find the
F. A. McDonald, Dalles, Or. Bull three
years old and over 2d prem; bull calf under
one year 2d pTem; heifer calf nnder one
year 2d prem. Herd of bull and four cows,
2d prem. Bull one year old and under two,
1st prem.
Vm. Riley. Dalles, Or. Bull, two years
old and nnder three, 2d prem.
Thi Cirei.t Kxpteitira.
On the 20th of September, the greatest
exposition ever held on the Pacific coast
will be opened in Portland, and will con
tinue for a full month. The association has
expended $250,000 on the building and
grounds, and every available inch of the
six and one-half acres of floor space in the
mammoth building has been taken by ex
hibitors. Liberati, the greatest living cor
netiat, with a band of fifty of the beet
musijians of New York will furnish the
finest music yet beard on the coast. A re
daction of railroad fares on all lines baa
been secured, and no donbt thousands of
people from all over the northwest will take
this opportunity to visit Portland and see
its mammoth exposition. The great live
stock show, which will be held from Octo
ber 14th to 19th, will also attract great
many people.
Pitcher's Castorlaf