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About The Dalles times-mountaineer. (The Dalles, Or.) 1882-1904 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 30, 1889)
IiafiS-MOIISTAISEER, " VIII
THE DALLES, OEEGON, SATUEDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1889.
PRINTED EVERY SATUEDAY
John KIigheu., Editor akd Pbcprietob.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
finale copy, one year
EiuIc copy si niontiis
S-l enna strictlv in advance
K ntered at the PostojSice at The JJaUea, Or., as Second
C'iuM Matter Jor transmuuion utrouun me mono.
LIST OF STATE .HP COUNTY OFFICIALS.
Governor S. Fennover
Secretary of btato 0-W-,Mc,li,rl?.e
Treasurer Geo- w ebb
Superintendent of Public Instruction.. E. IVMctlrov
Senators ( J. H. Mitchell
rvmnwnman B. Hermann
bute i'rinter Frank Baker
Sheriff Rco- Herbert
Clerk li. II. Thompson
TrBiiKiVrar'"" ." Geo. huch
( Georire A. Yunn;
Uomcussioners H. A. Leaveus
Assessor H. Gourlay
Surveyor E. F. o'wrp
Superintendent of Public School .... A. C. Connelly
Corouer " iluam aiicneiJ
rK. J. O. BOYD.
, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
j be Dailes, Oregon
Office Rooms 6 and 6, over Moody & McLeod'a
' store, corner 2d and Washing ton Si.
Residence North side Fourth St., near Lincoln.
Calls in city or country answered at all hours.
- J. B. HONDO. CONDCS
Q ON DON & CONDON,
Attorneys at Law.,
Office On Court street, opposito the Old Court
If oase, rue macs, ur.
Attorney and Counselor at Law,
Offick Next door to U. 8. Land Office.
WiU practice in all Courts, and in the U. S. Land
; Office. Collections promptly atUnded to.
SiDDALL D. D. S.
Nitrons Oxide or
Laughing Gas Given
For Painless extraction of Teeth. Rooms, sign of
the Golden Tooth, Second Street.
Rooms 2 and o i:i Land Oiflce Building.
Q C. HOLL1STER,
Physician and Surgeon,
Rooms over Dalles National Dank.
: Office hours 10 A.M. to l? M., and from 2 to 4 P.M.
Residence West end of Third street.
D. DOASE, M. D.,
Physician and Snrgeon,
The Dalles, Oregon
OrncsOrer French & Co.'s Bnk.
Res:dssck Over McFarland & French's.
R. S. B. WALTER,.
Physician and Surgeon
Tiiynases of Children a speciality. Erskinsvi'.le
Eheiuian Co., Oregon.
F T MAYS
B 8 HUKTlKOTUff
AYS & HUNTINGTON,
Attorneys at Law,
Office In French's Building, Second St, between
Wasinntrton and r eaerai.
F. HOKE, ATTORSEV AT LAW.
over PosUifiU-e, The Dalles.
ATTORNEY AT LAW, TOE
CFUP. & W ATKINS,
Rooms over Moody & McLeod's store, next door to
Fish Bardon's, Washington St.
. JENNETT & WILSON,
Attorneys at liaw,
Office Id Schanno's building, upstairs.
' The Dalles
J. L. BTORT.
W. Ii. BOADSBA1V.
The Dalles, Oregon.
TORY At BRADSHAW,
Loan .A cent.
i Agents for the Scottish Union and National In
surance company of Edinburgh, Scotland, Capital
Valuable Farms near the City to sell on easy
OUice over Post Office, The Dalles, Or.
McCOY & MoCOY, BARBERS, Second Street,
next door to MacEarcberu & MacLeod's. The
cleanest shave, the nobbies hair-cut and must health
ful baths. ipSd&w
L. WATERS, M. D.,
H'-.mPor&tRic Physician and Snrgeon.
Graduate of the Hahneman Medical College cf
' Office in Max Vogt & Co.'s block, upstairs.
GEO. ANDS3.SON, ,
SiLL KINDS OF GUHS,
FUhini; Tackle, Pocket Cutlery, Razors, etc., etc.
Kopairing and Now Work done to Order.
Second Street THE DALLES ORECOK
A Siew Invention for Uress Catttluts.
That can bo used by a man or woman, and which
gives a perfect fit. Price of scale, including
a key of full instructions, S3 50.
Can be had by calling on or addressing
au3-S MRS. C. L. PHILLIPS The Dalles, Or, -
OREGON -:- BAKERY,
A. KELLER, Pror'r,
Washington street, next door 1-clow Ceo. Rueh'a.
Having the Bakery formerly owned by Geo. Rnch,
I am prepared to furnish families, hotels and res
tauranu with the choicest liruad. Calces and Hes.
Proprietor of tno
Will always keep on sale
Puget Sound Fish,
Also, Provisions, Candies, Tobacco "
an I Civars
Leave vour orders, aa they will receive prompt
V03L EXCHANGE SALOON !
DA1. BAKER, Proprietor.
NEAR THE OLD MINT, SECOND ST.,
THE DALLES, OR.
" The Best of Wines, Liquors and Cigars
always on band.
Kret Luncli every evening.
My old frLnds and the public, one and all to come
ana see me in the
where one can get all the comforts of Home. My
rooms are lunusnca n un spring licus, and the
Tables second to none in the city. Price same as
before. Jueais 25 cents; Lodging 25 cents.
T- T. NICITOIVAS, i'rop'p,
110 Front Street,
THE DALLES, - - - OREGON.
CHAS. FRAZER, PHCP K
t3T None but the most skillful artists em
Hot and Cold and Shower Baths for the comfort of
At the old stand of R. Lnsher.
R. E. Saltmarshe
WXLZ. PAY THE
HigliestCash Price foi
Hay and Grain.
DEALER IN LIVE STOCK,
L. KOEDEN & CO.,
Groekery & OSesswere
LAMPS CiiAMDE L1ER3 AND FIXTURES
Rogers Bros'. Platedware,
IZL PooKet Cutlei-y,
Russell .& Co's Table Cutlery,
Keen Kutter Shears aud Scissors,
rJg"Every One Warranted .JgJ
CIGARS AND TOBACCO,
Fancy Goods and Notions,
Iron Wheel Wagons; Bicycles; Bird Cages; Agfnts for
the New Home, White and Royal St. John Sew
ing facilities, Needles and Attachments
for every Machine. Picture Frames
in stock or made to order.
Tress! Trees! Tress!
FRUIT TREES !
Shade Trees and
Timber Culture Trees
We have on hand at this djte a few hundred Italian
and Petite Prunes, which we offer at reasonable
prices by the hundred.
THE CELEBRATED NEW PLUM,
We offer 25 cents each.
Don't he humbugged by paving SI for them, for we
warrant ours to bo genuine MAUI AHA.
Also. CABBAGE and TOMATO PLANTS in large
suppiy. Send for Catalogue aud prices.
THE JEVETT NURSERIES
lCse White Salmon, W.T.
C. E2. Bayard,
0 Collection Agency.
So. 113 TliirdSt,, In masonic BaUding.
Agent for the
Northwest Fire and Marine InsunmceCo.,
Best Home Company on the Coast.
Also Afjent for
Aetna Life and Pacific Surety, Accident
' Insurance Companies.
Having been appointed correspondent for he
Lombard Investment Co.
I ain prepared to make Lan9 on good Kea Estate
Security ui Wasco and GilUarn Counties, also in
Washington Territory. Ii you
Call on or address C. E. BAYARD,
The Dalles, Ogu.
Notary Public and Commiioner of Deoda for Wasli
FOE ICE CREAM
E GOLD SODA WATER,
104 Second Street.
Cram & Corson, Props.
MaeEacbem & MacLeod
ITave Just Received a
Iens, Youths' and Children's
HKTS, SH06S, 6TC-
Direct From Manufacturers.
rjFCa!l and see them at
12 Second Street..
Suitings of all kinds, imported and domestic on
. None but the best of labor employed an 1 satis
Mew GOiiinioie Hote
EiT EP STOCK m
The Dies National Bank
OF DALLES CITY, OR.
President, Z. F. Moodj;
Cashier, M. A. Moody
General Banking Business Transacted.
Sight Exchanges sold o
Jt2T Collections made on favoratl rms at all a
French& Co., Bankers.
T33 DALLES. OREGOZI.
Transact a General BanMng Easiness.
Collections Made at all Points
on Favorable Terms.
betters er Credit issued, available in
all parts of the United States.
2TSight Exchange and Telesnaphic Transfers sold
on New York, Chicago, St. Louis, San Francisco,
Portland, Seattle and Walla Walla, W. T., and va
rious points in Oiegon and Washington Territory,
, P. THOMPSON,
J5 . H. M. BEALL, Cashier.
FIRST NATIONAL BUNK.
SCIIEXK & BEALL, BANKERS,
TRANSACTS A RHOTLAB BANKING BUSINESS,
BUY AND SELL EXCHANGE. r
COLLECTIONS C A R E FULL Y MADE AND
PKOilPTLY ACCOUNTED Fvli.
DRAW ON NEW YORK, SAN FRANCISCO AND
D P Tuompsos, T W Sparks,
J 8 Schkncil
UEOROS A JL1EBE,
Ei M BKALL.
l) 1 I- P
Aextto 1st Hat. Hank.
Alwavs on hand the lateot styles of jewelry.
clocks, watches, etc., at the lowest prices. If you
wane Rometninp; lasung ana nanosome, tfive dcck
the leweier a call. mcni:
Boot and - Shoe
SOLE AGENT FOR
AiRD, SCH03ER & MITCHELL,
HANAN & SON,
EDWARD C. BURT,
and the W. L. DOUGLASS Celebrated
Coods sold Cheaper than ever. Call
xwiine the fine stck on hand.
t&r lianno'M IJrieU, Second Street
We Are Here
And to Stay
With a Large Stock of
Tiinothy, Wheat and Wild Hay
Bran, . Rolled Barley, etc.
OUR STOCK 13 A 1 IN OUALITY AND
quantity, which we are pleased to offer you at
very low prices for cash or country produce.
Call and see for yourselves. We mean what we say
and you will not be a. try.
BROOKS & BEERS.
AN EXTRAORDINARY WAGER.
St. Paul, Jliun., Nov. 21. Walter A.
Baij, Percy S. Luke and James S. Luke,
of Victoria, Australia, reached St. Paul
last evening. They are on a tour of the
world from Melbourne, a bet having
been made by one Bryce, the proprietor
of a Victoria spoiling paper, and a Bal
laret banker, that the trip could not be
made under certain conditions in eight
months. They readied Tacoma on Sep
tember 20th, aud started across the con
tinent on foot, following the line of the
Northern Pacific. The conditions of the
bet are that every appliance may be used
for traveling alter reachiLg New lork.
but that the lourney across Worth Amen
ca must be made on foot. The bet is tor
three thousand pounds and the pedes
trians are due at the Auckland club in
Melbourne iust ei?ht months from the
date of their departure. The travelers
are in cood health and are confident of
TIIE ENDOWMENT TIOCSE OATHS.
Salt Lake, Nov. 21. la the Mormon
investigation to-day Mrs. B. Smith, neice
by marriage of Joseph Smith, was called
as a witness tor the churcn. She had of
ficiated in the Endowment house, but
knew of no oath taken to avenge the
blood of Joseph and Hiram Smith.
George Q. Cannon, the noted Mormnn
leader, was called by the prosecution, and
identified the circular sent out by him
self and John Taylor in 1885, calling on
the saints in this and adjoining territories
to contribute to the fund lor the defense
of the Mormons charged with violating
the Ldmunds law, elc.
Mrs. Gil more went through the Endow
ment house seventeen years ago with a
number of others, all of whom were called
upon to swear to avenge the blood of
Joseph and liiram Smith upon the Ameri
can nation, and teach it to their children
and children's children to the fourth gen
eration. Any one who violated the oath
or revealed the secrets was to be killed.
Ilenry W. Luwrence, president of the
Chamber of Commerce, testified that he
became a Mormon in childhood. He
came to Ltah thirty-nine years ago, of
ficiated in the Endowment house for sev
eral years, and was excommunicated in
1809 for questioning the right of the
priesthood to dictate ia temporal affairs.
Persons going through the Endowment
bouse always took the oath of vengtnee.
There was another covenant to obey the
priesthood in a.l things, and the penalty
of death was attached to the violation of
the covenants or the revealing of the se
crets of the house. Ia the time of Brig-
bam Young the piiestbood was supreme,
and Young controlled the people in all
things. The church was in opposition to
the government, and the feelings of the
people were being alienated more and
more. Wi'ness and some others started
a magazine to disseminate more advanced
ideas, and were tried before a council of
the priests, with George Q. Cannon as
prosecutor, aud were' excommunicated.
thfi iterai kindom of God, itsiurisdiction
extending to all things. It was ex
pected to control the whole earth in time,
and then Christ was to come in person
and take charge. When witness wa3 ex
communicated he was doing a business
of $15,000 to 20,000 a month, but after
the trial his business fell off greatly, and
he was socially ostracised. The cross
examination failed to shake Lawrence's
Penrose has not yet tiled his statement
and the court ruled this afternoon that
the investigation be closed until Penrose
purged himself of contempt.
WRECKS ON THE NORTHERN.
Missoula, Mont , Nov. 22. A terrific
snow storm struck here at 5 o'clock tl is
morning. It is still raging with fury.
All the trains on the Norhern Pacific
are blocked. Two serious wrecks are re
prrted near Bonner, several miles east, on
the banks of the Hellgate river, in which
several trainmen were injured. A special
train conveying physicians bas gone to
PARTICULARS OP THE WRECKS.
Helena, Mont., Nov. 22. Two fright
ful wrecks occurred on the Northern Pa
cific this evening. The first occurred
near Bearsmouth about 3 o'clock, the
truck spreading and derailing five cars of
the second section of west-bound freight
No. 15. A brakeman was seriously in
jured, but the physicians have some hope
ot saving his life. A wrecking train was
immediately sent out and in about three
boors the track was cleared tor tratiic.
Before this work was lairly finished
another and much greater disaster oc
curred near Bonner. The first section
ot west-bound freight No. 13 collided
with a construction train. Bath engines
were complete! v demolished and several
cars were reduced to splinters. Several
trainmen were severely injured, and the
physicians are now at the scene and ad
ministering to the wants of the sufferers.
The local officials are also at the scene
of the wreck. The passenger train will
he delayed twenty hours at least. The
west-bound passenger will not get
through before to-morrow noon.
A FATHER'S DESPERATE DEED.
New York, Nov. 22. Two babies were
shot by their father, Joseph Smith, at 321
East Ninth street, this afternoon. Eliza
beth, aged" 2 years, is dead. Mary, 11
months old, has a bullet in her breast.
The father was arrested. Smith only
succeeded in inflicting a flesh wound on
himself. The bullet was directed toward
his stomach, but was deflected by a but
ton. Smith contracted consumption dur
ing the great blizzard, and the doctor
had told him that be could not live later
than next spring. To add to his misery,
his wife deserted him and the children
two weeks ago, without warning or cause,
and bmitb was driven to desperation.
His wife, it is said, bas been fond of male
THE WRECK OP THE FEARLESS.
San Fbanoico, Nov. 22. At the office
of the Simpson Lumber Company to-day,
it was stated that the lost tug was valued
at 15,000 and is the second tug of the
same name which the company has lost.
There was no insurance on the vessel.
Captain Hill has been in the employ of
the Simpson Lumber Company between
fourteen ' and til teen years, and was re
garded as a most able seaman. He leaves
a widow and two children in North Bend,
to mourn bis loss.
SOME ADDITIONAL, PARTICULARS.
A. W. Sefton arrived here yesterday
from Coos bay. He saw the wreck of
tug Fmrles at the mouth of the Umpqua,
Thursday alteroon. Tne action of the in
spector ot hulls in allowing the tug to go
to sea is very generally condemned by
the people of Gardiner and vicinity, as
the fact that she was not seaworthy was
m torious. The inspector had forbidden
her to go to sea, but afterward couuter
manded the order, and thus caused the
death of at leatt nine persons. One-bait
of the hull U lying in the mud half a
mile below Gardiner, wliile the stern,
with the name on it, floated half a mile
above. It is the general impression that
the tug sprung a leak and Captain Hill
was endeavoring to get into Umpqua
for safety, as he bad no other business
there and was within twenty miles of her
destination, Coos bay. Captain. Hill has
been on the Fearless ever since she was
built, some seventeen years ago. He was
in command of a tug named the Fearless
which was wrecked at the mouth of Coos
bay some eighteen years ago and saved
the lives of bis crew by tying a line
around bis waist and swimming ashore
with it. He was one of the best kno?n
men in the coasting trade and was highly
respected, and much sorrow is expressed
en account of iiis sad fate. He leaves a
wife and three children at North Bend,
SIR JOHN MACDONALD RESIGNS.
Ottawa, Nov. 24. Sir John Mac-
donald has resigned the presidency of the
council and taken the portfolio of rail
ways and canals, and Hon. C. C. Colbv,
deputy speaker ot the bouse of commons.
has been chosen to succeed him.
A HIGHBINDER WAR.
Walla Walla.Nov. 21. The Ion
drawn out tiial of So Ho Me, lor killing
Ah Gow last June, teririuated this morn
lag, the jury bringing in a verdict of
murder in the second degree. As the
case progressed, it developed that is was
really a trial between the Hang Lung and
Hong Company, ot Portland, and the
Kwong Jew Com pan v, here. Intense
cmbitterment was manifested. Friday
evening three of the Portland company,
including the interpreter, Sid Dim,
attempted to murder Shoo Ply, a well
known local character, who is on the
side of the prosecution, Ooe was' arrest
ed by the police as he sailed out to catch
Shoo Fly. He was found to be heavily
armed, and was lined lor carrying con
caled weapons. The police had to
protect the Portland Chinese last night
when the men went to tho station to
take the train.
trom emis Pasha.
Berlin, Nov, 24 A letter from Dr
Schwemfurth received trom Emin Pasha
is dated Mission Station, TJsamhrio, Vic
toria Nyanza, August 28. Emm ex
presses the hope that he will soon be able
to give an account of the military revo
lution, the imprisonment of himself and
Jephoon and Duifile, the arrival of the
Mahdists at Ladi, the capture and de
struction of Redjaf, the mussncre of the
soldiers aud omcers sent against the Mah-
dists, the departure from Wadelai and
the flight to Zangueru and their complete
uelt-at. the final union with btanley and
the highly interesting march, geographi
cally and otherwise, from Albert Nyanza
dr. peter's safety confirmed.
Berlin, Nov. 24 The German consul
at Zanzibar confirms the report of the
saiety ot l)r. Meters.
knocked out his eye.
Independence, Or., Nov 24. Thurs
day evening Thomas Elliott, a farmer
living opposite town, while chopping a
tree into cordwood was struck in the
rirlit eye and the eyeball burst by a stick
of wood flying up. He was senseless for
several hours and bas suffered intense
agony. His right eye is entirely de
THE MONTANA MUDDLE.
Helena, Nov. 24 The situation this
evening remains without appaient change.
None of the members have left the city
but were scattered about town nearly the
entire day. Towards evening groups
were quietly discussing matters in the
hotel lobbies. It became visible that
some heavy work is being done. The
Repuplican leaders to-night assert hav
ing the best of the situation and a stn
sation may be expected within the next
Sanders and Powsis have commenced
au earnest and active canvass for the sen
atorship. Sanders is not overlooking any
turn and is well aware of a bitter oppo
sition. The west siders are still strongly
in his favor and Hershgeld was remark
ably uneasy all day, Lse Mantle's
frieuds are not yet showing their hand,
which bodes no good to Power. It's not
yet possible to say who will be the strong
est candidate, all attention being centered
on the outcome of tho legislative mud
dle. NEARLY A SET-TO.
Walla Walla, Nov. 24' From par
ties who have returned from Olvmpia. it
ia learned that at an interview between
tween Mr. Crowley and Governor Moore
on the senatorial question, Governor
Moore told Mr. Crowley in plain words
tbut he had lied to him which was re
sented by Mr. Crowley. An attempt to
strike Mr. Moore was prevented by Mr.
Morrison who was present. It is also
slated that afterwards Moore, Fairweath
er, Percival and others called on Mr. Al
len, and then and there Mr. Moore plain
ly told Mr. Allen thtt be had also been
very economical with the trnth ; that Al
len had been false to bis promises, and
that he (Moore) would see that Mr. Al
len would have cause to regret his coali
tirn with the Squire party and his
perfidy to him aud friends, and that be
would in the future have nothing what
ever to do with Allen. Moore's language
is pronounced most bitter and emphatic
to which Mr. Allen made no response
whatever but sat and took ft all, much
to the disgust of some of Allen's friends
who were present. It is also stated by
Walla Waila parties who were on the
ground that bad uot Mr. Allen msde the
combination it is seriously doubted if his
election would have occurred.
VAN TASSEL ETEN BY SHARKS.
San Francisco, Nov. 23. The Oceanic
steamer Zealandia arrived from Sydney
and Auckland via Honolulu at noon to
day. She reports that as she was enter
ing the harbor at Honolulu on Nov. 10,
Prof, van lassel, the balloonist, made
an ascension from the shore and dropped
from bis balloon in a parachute. He fell
into the ocean about two miWs from the
shore tod one mie from the steamer.
He was then seen no more, and it is
supposed that he was eaten bv sharks.
Van Tasscll recently gave performances
in Oregon and lelt ban Francisco a few
weeks ago for Honolulu and Australia,
where he expected to give exhibitions.
AN OLD MAN ENDS HIS EXISTENCE.
Seattle, Nov. 25. W. P. Rositer.
aged 70 years, who during the past three
months has been keeping a small cigar
stand in the lower part of the city, com
mitted Buicide this morning by shooting
himself through the head. This morning
his son Frank, who runs a restaurant,
missed him for some time and accom
panied by a friend commenced a search.
The outhouse was found to be locked on
the inside and as no response could be
obtained to his inquiry, the door was
Droken open, when a borriMe spectacle
was presented to view, old man Kositer's
body was discovered half sitting, and half
lying un the seat. Behind the left ear
was a gaping hole, from which blood and
brains was oozing. At bis feet was a 38-
caliber pistol with which the horrible
deed had been accomplished. No oue
knows why Kositer committed the deed.
He bad a good borne with bis son aud
seemed contented and happy. Rositer
came to Seattle from. Olympia one year
ago, where be had lived four years. He
is a native of Pennsylvania, fio inquest
has been held. .
DRIVEN BACK BY SNOW.
Albany, Or , 25. R. U . Brith and
party of eight surveyors, sent out bv the
Willamette Valley and Cascade Moun
tain Wagon Road Co., returned to this
city this evening, being driven out of the
mountains by snow. They were camped
Dine miles above the McEinnon house,
and when they leftSuiday there was one
foot of snow there.
THE CRONIN DEFENSE RESTS.
Chicago, Nov. 25. When the Cronin
case was called this morning, milkman
Mertes, who bad testified for the prose
cation, was recalled by the defense and
went over his testimony again. He also
testified as to a conversation with a police,
man a day or so after the body was dis
covered. Witness told the officer that he
saw a bay horsn with a white face stop in
front f the Carlson cottage, and saw a
tall man get out and go into the cottage.
He admitted that be told the officer that
J. W. Fralick was employed by the de-
fendent (Kunze) from April 26 until June
the date ot bis arrest. He said that
Kunze worked as usual on May 4,
The testimony of several witnesses was
then taken to contradict the evidence
given by Carlson to the effect that at a
certain time on March 19 he heard Burke
tell O'SulIivan that he had rented the
cottage. The testimony was to the effect
that U Sullivan was several miles from
Lakeview at the time mentioned.
After some further minor evidence the
defense rested and the prosecution began
the rebuttal. Dr. Curran was called and
asked if he had heard James Lyman, one
of the witnesses for the defense, say that
Cronin's death had been ordered by the
Clan-na-Gael. The defense objected and
pending recess the court reserved its de
cision. In the afteruoon session the court
decided in favor of the defense the ques
tion as to the admissibility of the rebuttal
testimony to wlr.ch objection had been
Two more witnesses were examined.
after which adjournment was taken, the
state's attorney promising to conclude the
rebuttal testimony to-morrow.
TnE JEEFERSON DAVIS FUND.
San Francisco,Nov. 25 An Examiner
special from Nashville, Tenn.,says: "The
movement in aid of Jefferson Davis is
attracting wide attention. It now looks
as if tho money will be easily raised. A
letter was received from Senator Colquitt,
of Georgia, to-day as lollows:
Atlanta will go to work at once through
our organization to raise all the money
that is necessary, more too. Many of us
have long wanted to do something sub
stantial lor the old chieftain, and have
only been prevented by the statement
that there was no necessity for it, and
that it would not be received. Atlanta
will do her portion. The Fulton County
Veterans' Association is a strong body
ready to help. The old Rebels from
every corner of the state, irom the
mountains to the seaboard, will come to
the rescue of President Jefferson Davis
home. We will raise the money at once.
How much is needed, wire me, atd write
promptly, ou will greatly oblige yours
truly, Hugh II. Colquitt.
PERISHED IN THE FLAMES.
San Francisco, Nov. 25. The Chroni
cle's special Irom Salt Lake gives the fol
lowing particulars of the burning of the
insane asylum at Blackfoot: At 1:15
Sunday morning the asylum was discov
ered to be on tire, by a eight attendant,
An alarm was at once given, and all
hands then turned to rescuing the in
m ites ftom the burning building. Out
of sixty-seven patients only three aie
known to have perished and eight es
caped and their whereabouts are uu-
known. Only the main buildings and
contents were burned. The new addition
just completed at a cost of $150,000, and
all outbuildings, were saved together with
some furniture. The origin of the fire
was probably from a kitchen range in the
basement, lue female patients are now
in the Methodist church and males in the
courthouse, but . will be removed to the
new asylum buildings to-morrow. Em
ployes lost nearly all their effects in try-.
mg to save the patients.
Slews of the Past Week Called from
News, Nov. 23d.
A new postotiiee called Liberty has been
established on what i3 known as West
Branch, a tributary of Bridge creek.
Ten wagon loads of hay were purchased
here this week and taken to the Warm
Spring Indian Agency for the use . of the
government stock employed there.
arm spring Indians are engaged in
hunting and killing deer ou the desert near
farewell rsend, contrary to the law that
forbids it at tbs season of the year.
The prayer meetings in Prineville which
are held regularly, are growing in interest.
These meetings are forerunners of reviyals,
which can only result in much good.
It is said by our local hunters that deer
are far more plentiful in this county now
than they wrre two years atro. 1 his happy
state of things is simply the result of a w 11
observed (not enforced) law.
While John A. Brown was on a trapping
and bunting expedition on the head waters
of the Deschutes recently he caught a cin
namon bear in a number 4 steel trap that
had been set for ar, otter. The trap held
bruin safely. When his bearship was
dressed the caroas weighed 150 pounds.
While we were "shooting ducks" on the
npper Deschutes last week, we observed
that all the settlers up there are amply pre
pared for the rigors of a severe winter.
Their bouses are comfortable and their com
modious barns are well tilled with hay.
1'hey also have abundant shelter for their
stock that niay be used during stormy
Sheepmen generally report their sheep in
excellent condition, but horses and cattle
are not in first-class fix to go into the win
ter. P. B. Howard makes the following quo
tation on meats, which are the ruling prices
at this market: Beef by the quarter 5 and
6c. per lb., choice loin steak 10c. per lb.,
other steaks 8c. per lb., tallow in 5 and 10
lb. tins 10c.
From A O. Bedell, who arrived here
Thursday, it is learned that Sanders Lo
gan's dwelling with all its contents, on
Camp creek, was destroyed by tire last
Sunday night. Mr. Bedell did not know
the cause of the tire nor the amount of the
loss. We understand there was no insur
ance on either the house or furniture.
Friday morning the people of this place
were somewhat surprised op arising to find
the'gronnd covered with 71 inches of snow,
the first that had fallen this season. Ham
was falling the evening before and iluriog
the night it had changed to suow aud had
evidently continued to come down steadily
W. W. Union
Friday afternoon, as fourteen men were
returning on an iron car from the front of
track laying on the Hunt road and when
near Waitsburg an accident occurred which
will doubtless result in the death of a track
layer Darned Adam Albert. A man by the
name of John Fitzgerald had three fingerr
badly mashed at the same time. Au irou
car ia a car used for hauling iron; it is ruu
bv hand. It has an open bottom, aud to
afford a place to sit, the men put timbers
across. The cause of toe accident to-day
was one of these timbers, 2x1 in size, tall-
. . -1 "A 1
ing down Detween tne ran, uue enu
caught under a ti The other end atruck
Mr. Albert, knocking him off and across
one rail, the car passing over his body com
pletely crushing his chest. The car was
thrown from the track, and in some way
caught Mr. Fiiz;erald'a left hand, mashing
three fingers, but he ia not otherwise in
Albert was orongut to ine ciry rate tint
night and tnken to St. Mary's hospital.
where he aieu at o uioca oiuruay morn
ing, iftroner ciaiocs. neiu au inquest, uu
Saturday afternoon, a
verdict of accidental
death being returned.
The following is a report of Bjhool dis
trict No. 3, for term ending Nov. 22J, in
scholarship and deportment:
August Deckert, 99. 100; Emma Deckert,
97, 90; Charles Deckert, 9b, 80; Anna
Southwell, 98, 90; Eva Southwell, 98, 96;
Guy Southwell, 98, 80; Dix Southwell, 99,
90; Andrew Delrymple, 98, 95; John Del
rymple, 95, 95; Clyde Iliddell, 95. 80; Flor
ence Linton, 96, 90; Joseph Linton, 95, 80.
The scholars are to be commended tor tne
ardor with which they have prosecuted
their studies, and their punctuality in at
tendance during the term.
. . UBACX WDuSLl,
he did uot know what day he saw
horse and buggv drive up.
ITEMS IX It HI EC
From Saturday Daily.
Mr. A. Sutton, of Portland, is in the city.
The snowy garb of winter covers the
A phonograph will be on exhibition at the
Vatliolic lair next week.
The '"flyer" arrives at this citv at 10:30
A. M. east bound and and at 2:40 A. M.
Snow fell at Dufnr yesterday, and the
ground is now covered with two or three
inches of the congealed element
It is earnestly hoped that to-nieht will
not be dark and dismul by reason of lack of
good tucl at the electric light works.
The case of Peabody vs. O. K, & N. Co.
was given to me lurv yesterday, aud a ver
dict rendered for the plaintiff for $4900.
The editor of the W. W. Journal wants a
tnrkey for Thanksgiving day. His delin
quent suscribera should remember him.
lvir. jonn u. woonward. who has re
sided near tne lascaues since iboz, was in
the city to-day.
Old residents are hopeful of the signs of
the coming winter. They ay it is starting
in old-fashioned style, and expect a great
aeai oi snow ana an aounaance ot moisture.
We have a copy of the Stavton Sun. pub
lished at Stavton Marion county. It is a
hve-column folio, neatly printed and well
The arch and incandescent lights failed to
illuminate last night. 1 he reason assigned
was mat cue wood was green aud wet, and
it was impossible to get up sufficient steam.
ire rccetved two lithographic views to
day of the city of Heppner. They are well
taken, and display considerable artistic
The ladies of the guild of St. Paul's Epis
copal church will hold a grand holiday fair
at the new Armory on W ednesday and
Thursday, Dec. 4th and 5th, afternoon and
We have received from Mr. R. S. Pague,
assistant director U. S. Signal Service the
sixth monthly report of the State Weather
Buieau, for the month of September. This
is full of interesting facts for our farmers,
The dedication of the United Brethern
church at Dufur, will take place Dec. 15th,
Bishop Hott is to be present, and will olK
ciate in the dedication service and look af
ter the interests of the church. Everybody
are cordially Invited,
Mr. W. J. Eshenbangh, who for many
years has occupied the position of night
clerk at the Umatilla House in this city,
left a few days ago for Portland. He will
be missed very much by his large circle of
The defendant requested the court to
submit to the jury the question whether the
U. B. JL. Co. was operating the railroad
the amended complaint referred to, at the
time the injury was received by Mr. Pea-
ooiiy, aud a negative answer was given in
Presbyterian services ft their hall, the
X. M. U. A. Hall, to morrow at 11 A. M
aud 7 t. M. Morning sermon on "Eternal
Life Lost the ninth in the series on
Life." Evening sermon on "The Light of
the llody, the ,ye. 1 be ladies will soon
give a social in their hall.
The ease on trial to-day is J. HJ Bennett
vs. 1. 11. latte, a suit tor damages. The
jury are rrank Kincaul, J. G. Koontz,
Thos. Olsen, lhos. Callahan, A. G. John
son, James Donaldson, Geo. W. Johnston,
1. V. Howlaml, J. V. (Jcx, iiobert Din
more, Jno. W. Carey and Geo. Smithr The
attorneys for plaintiff are Story & Bradshaw
and tor defendant Dutur & Watkina,
Heppner Gazette: One Brady, who, with
a companion, got away with some horses for
JNate Cecil last spring, was recently appre
hended in Oregon City, and it is presumed
will soon be sate in the Morrow county jail.
Too many horses in Morrow and adjoining
comities find owners in people who "neither
toil nor spin," so far as the stock business
is concerned, and yery littlo at anything
Mr. Geo. Peterson, of Biggs, was in the
city last night, called in by the sickness of
bis little child, and went out on the return
train. He informed us . he has over GOO
acres of land seeded this year, and has sev
eral acres yet to sow. The fall season, he
says, is one of the best he ever experienced
since he has been in the country, and he
has the brightest hopes for the coming har
vest. Astoria Pioneer: No clue has yet been
found as to the whereabouts of John Ben
nett, the cattle grower, who disappeared
Sunday night. It was reported yesterday
that be bad gone to Uray s Harbor, and
also that be was at the Parker House. In
quiring at the hotel failed to bring Bennett
to light, and the captain ot the Uray a Har
bor boat remembers no one of Bennett's
description going over with him,
A criminal cose for carrying concealed
weapon was tried before Justice .Lang to
day, it was a jury trial, and ,the jurors
consisted of J. H. lr Airman, L,. Uutler, (J.
M. Fouts, Chas. Craig and John Maiden.
The attorney for the state was Mr. Frank
Menefee and for the defense Hon. A. S.
Bennett. The trouble arose from difficulty
in having a trunk checked, and the com
plaint was made by Mr. J. C. Oliphant,
baggage master for the O. R. & N. Co. The
verdict of the jury was not guilty. "
Pt. Townsend Leader: Josie Garbart, a
woman of the town, was found dead on the
beach yesterday forenoon back of her house
near the foundry, she having been drowned
in the bay. -She was the wife of a soldier
named Garbart, who was formerly stationed
at Port Townsend; she also went by the
name of Arnhurst. She was a hard drink
er, and was doubtless afflicted with delir
ium tremens yesterday. She was found by
a amn who was cutting wood on the beach,
and her hands were not tied together, as
has been reported.
East Wasliingtonian: Last week an acci
dent occurred on- the Deadman. L. Wad
was driving a back down the IFeller and
Walker grade, when the horses snddeuly
ran the vehicle against a large stone in the
bank and pitched Mr. ll'ade out. He fell
down the steep hill and the spring seat
tumbled on top ot him. The accident
happened about 9 o'clock in morning and
it was three o'clock in the afternoon before
he was found. He was just recovering from
a severe sickness and this injury relighted
the old trouble and put bis life in great dan
ger. His recovery, if it ever occurs, will
be tedious and he will never be as strong as
From Monday's Dally.
The arc lights do not illuminate.
Snow about four inches deep at Bakeoyen.
The churches were well attended yester
The Hunt railroad has reached Dayton,
Mr. Hugh Gourlay, the assessor, u in the
Apples are being shipped from Pendleton
"Around the World in Eighty Days" at
Old Armory Hall next Monday night.
From different portions of the county we
learn that snow tell on the highland to the
depth of several inches.
The west bound passenger train yesterday
afternoon arrived on schedule time, the
first time for several mouths.
The new depot building is fast approach
ing completion, and will be a commodious
edifice when finished
The frequent showers keep the streets in
a maddy condition; but this is encouraging
for a good harvest
Miss Liura B. Walters, of Albino, is vis
iting Miss May Farley at the residence of
Mr. Myers in inn city.
Mr. S J. Tally is now the leader of the
Third Regiment band. Under his leader,
ship they, are attaining a proficiency which
is truly wouderfuL
The roads to the interior are in a very
muddy and sloppy condition; but they were
placed in good and substantial repair dur
ing the past season.
Kpvend members of the Masonic lodge in
this city paid a visit to Umatilla Saturday,
where three working degrees were con
ferred on an applicant.
Several Eastern Oregon towns are expect-
ina next season a great advancement in all
enterprises which will tend to develope their
localities, and we do not think they will be
Mr. Gourlay says there were three inches
Children Cry for
of snow on the Tygh ridge when he left
yesterday. This snow will soak into the
ground, and will be moisture for next year's
The jury in the case of Bennett vs. Taffe
brought in a sealed verdict yesterday and
were discharged, and to-day it was opened.
It was in iavor of the plaintiff, and swarded
him $100 damages.
Notwithstanding the precipitation this
fall the wells aud springs have uot become
replenished. It will take a great deal more
raiu and snow before Wasco county will
bve her usual bountiful supply of water
The armiture of the are dvnanio at the
eicctnc light works lias been burned out,
and it will take two weeks to have it re
placed. This is a ioss of a thousand dollars
to the proprietors.
Mr. W. N. Wdev returned lat SatnrHau
irom a trip to Oiiicago, having bad in charge
several carloads cf sheep. The Dalles shins
more wool, direct from the producers, more
Hiiecp ana cattle irom uockmasters than any
- . . 1 T . . . -
puiub iu iue uuitea orates.
Heppner Gazette of the 14th savs: (;fin
Gilman, of the Oilman & French ranch in
Haystack, and Fred Hunt, of the same lo
cality, loaded a tine lot of beef steers at this
place luesday. They were shipped to Port-
It may interest onr readers to know the
contract between the Union Pacific railroad
and the government makes it obligatory on
the part of the company to run its fast mail
trains on time. The company forfeits 500
every tune it it reaches Portland over 30
mmtes late, no matter what the case may
The Benton Leader savs: We have mm
informed that a young niau living near here
uau inuuecu a gin nituen years old of Linn
county to run away with In in a few days
ago, stating that it she would go to Seattle
with him she would be treated royally.
The couple had gone as far as Albany, when
relatives of the young lady in Corvallis
gamed information of the affair, interfered
and took her home, lhe young man made
himself suddenly scare and also returned
W. W. Journal: In mnkin? final nroof
ueiore tne u. a. land omce. Judge Uuichard
usually asks: "Have you a family?" Most
of them answer in the altirmative. but the
other day he got hold of a man, who had
the biggest family on record. "Have vou
any family?" said the judge, as he pulled
down his vest. "Yes. sir." said the man.
somewhat confused. "What does it con
sist of? ' continued Mr. Guich.ard. '".Veil,"
said the man, looking up toward theVeiling,
so as to refresh hia mind and give a true
account, "a wife and twelve children, two
married, a hired man, a irang plow, a
seeder, a Bain wagon and a span of mules."
"That enough," said the judge with a
smile, and the settler got Ins nual papers
without any further trouble.
From Tuesday's Daily.
A genuine Chinese leper is reported at
Miss Waif Grubbs is visiting at the resi
dence of Mr. Smith French.
T. B. Merry, Esq., the well-known jour
nalist of the Pacific slope, was in the city
Intelligence of the whereabouts of John
Hull, formerly of Wainio, will be gladly re
ceived at this otbee.
Georme Harris, the demi.mnnda nf Ta
Grande whp was reported killed, is still in
the land ot toe living and as wicked as
Rev. A. Horu, German Lutheran minis
ter, will preach again next Sunday in the
Methodist church at 2 P. M. All are cor
Paul Harry, the notorious Indian, the
suspected murderer of Mrs. Paeya, who has
broke jail five times, has been captured
near De Smet mission.
The chalky substance in the white bluffs
on the Columbia river is to be converted
into fire-proof bricks. There may bo mil
lions in this new enterprise.
A m. Goolsby, sentenced from this county
for a term of oue year, was released from
the penitentiary last Saturday. His crime
was that of receiving and concealing stolen
The case o" State of Oregon vs. Martin
is on trial to-day. lhe attorneys for the
state are Prosecuting Attorney Ellis aud
J. B. Condon and for the defense Mays and
Huntington and A, 11. Thompson.
The Orondo News has boomed the coun
try, and, in consequence, the population
has more than trebled. The town has now
a population of sixteen, and there is some
talk of changing the paper to a daily, with
Ellensbnrg, Wash., is tnioying four in
dies of enow, and still the Jieqtater says it
would not be surmised that it was winter
except for the fur caps and overcoats ou the
streets, (jueerl (Jouie to The Dalles, and
pluck the budding roses with not a snow
flake on the grouud.
Salem Statesman: The Oregon Pacific
graders are within ten miles of the summit
of the Cascades. Breitenbush is 12 miles
from Mills City, and trains will be running
to the former place in a few days. Work is
going on towards the summit just as fast as
men and teams can perform it.
East Oreaonian: The police aro hunting
for a man named C. C. Shaw, who skipped
trom rendleton Saturday, leaving his fam
ily behind. He is a painter and for the
past week or so has been working for Cul
bertson Bros. Losses at gambling is
thought to be the cause of his disappear
ance. The Astoria and South Coast railroad has
over 1500 man at work, and is hurriedly
pushing work towards the Willamette val
ley. The Uuion Pacific baa also a corps of
surveyors iu the field between Portland and
Astoria. The city by the sounding sea will
have the railroads she desires in a little
Sixteen farmers of Polk county, have
brought as many suits against the Southern
Pacific for Ions sustained by their grain be
ing burned during the summer along the
line of the roid from McCoy to indepen
dence, alleging tho fire to have been started
by sparks from locomotives in the banns of
the company's agents. The suit aggregates
Mr. Samuel Douglas, of Wamic. savs the
rain Sunday night was general in portions
of the county south of The Dalles. The
moisture was almost enough to wash away
the snow which had previously fallen. The
creeks have raised in volume of water, and
the ground is now wet to a greater depth
than it was last spring.
One of Fn'zz ;ll's pet deers, down by Per-
rydale, the Observer says, came near play
ing sad havoc with "Grandpa" Howe, Mon
day. While passing along the road Mr.
Howe met the deer, which kuockej him
down, tramped on him, gored hint aud
would have killed the old gentleman had
not bis cries brought help that extracted
him from his perilous Bositiou. The deer
The melodious song of the soda man.
Mr. C. L. Phillips, has ceased at ''our cabin
door." The spirits of our compos
itors have fallen in consequence, and
now where peace and joy once reigned
gloom aud saduess o'er shadows all. The
festive soda, the inspiring sarsaparilta, and
many cornier: to which lite is heir is missed,
and this "world is all a fleeting show for
man's delusion given."
W. W. Journal- Two convicts made prep
arations to escape from the pen last Sunday
but were discovered in the act, as it were,
meddling with bolts and locks, which they
tried to render useless. They are hard
cases from Seattle, ooe ot whom was sen
tenced to 36 years for attempting to mur
der the jailer. How they managed to ac
complish what they did, by the way of
hling iron, is not known, but John MeGuire,
the night watchman, was presented with
his walking papers.
Ellensburgh Localizer: The runaway coal
train that left Roslyn last week passed
down the track to Cle-elum with lightning
speed. Parson Egbert just got the twitch
changed when the ttain arrived there. The
engineer notified him to change the switch
when he was one and a half miles off. One
man informed us that the train ran 80 miles
an hour, with the brakes set and the engine
reversed, ine engineer and crew, with the
exception of one new brakeman, stayed
with the train. There 1 quite a descent
from Roslyn to Cle-elum, but the runaway
was soon stopped after level track u
Pitcher's Castor la;
A fire broke out in Pocatello last Satnr
day and the Republican, ia describing how
the family nd ueighbora rnstled around to
prevent any "serious" Jobs of furniture,
etc., cheerfully remarks: "But the fire was
not of much account though one life was
sacrificed in it. Mrs. Harrcivna. n r,o,l
invalid was living in the house with mar
ned daughter and was iu bed at the time
of the fire in sn addition so the main house,
and the family had gone cut leaving her
there alone with tire in the stove which was
quite near the bed and in some way the
bedding caught fire and fo burned the in
valid about the head, shoulders, and other
parts of the body, that she died in two
hours after being removed to another room.
Tho damage to house and furniture was
slight, and all congratulated themselves on
their narrow escape from what might have
been a serious conflagration.
The KuMev Harder.
From behind the iron- bars that hem in
the quarters allotted to the county's priso
ners, Pilieu, the Indian accused of the mur
der of Mrs. Russey, watches the wintry
days come and go, and grows despondent as
he thinks of the world beyond which is to
him so far and yet so near. He wifl not be
there muoh longer, for ere many days he
will be summoned before the tribunal which
will either restore to him his liberty or send
mm to the scaffold to expiate an unpardon
able crime. The witnesses who know any.
thing of the incidents connected with the
brutal murder which is laid at his door have
been summoned to Portland to undergo ex
amination before the Grand Jury, and if ho
is satisfied that the prosecuting evidence is
substantial, Pilieu and hia fate will be
transferred to Judge Deady's court.
lhe story of the murder was told so long
ngo that it will, perhaps, not be out of place
to recapitulate the accompanying circum
stances. Mrs. Russey. an seed woman who
wanted but decade of the three score and
ten years allotted to life, resided on the
Umatilla reservations at a point abont lif.
teen miles from this city, lier borne was
an unpretentious one, for she was not a
woman of means, and so was the residence
of her son, who, with his wife, dwelt in
cottage about one hundred yards from her
abode. It was a bright sinning morning
last spring when hor son rapped at the door
to awaken her and prepare for their custo
mary Sabbath visit to the church. He got
no answer. He rapped again, and then im
patient or fearing that something had hap.
peued, he opened the door and entered the
room, x'he spectacle before his eyes was
enough to unnerve any man, for his mother
lay dead npon the floor, her head a crushed
and beaten mass, from which the blood
slowly oozed and matted her disheveled
hair. Young Russey lost no time in oivini,
a general alarm and when response came
the work of searching fot a olua to tha mur
der was commenced. An important point
of evidence was soon found in the shape of
apieco of cloth that bad evidently been
wrenched by the deceased from her assail
ant's habiliments. A few yards from the
door there was also a link in chain of evi
dence for on tho ground lay a piece of an
Indian breouh-clout and by the condition or
the earth a horse bad evidently been tied
Conjectures as to who the murderer could
e were many: the brunt of tha ananininna
falling on Pilieu, who, it was said, bad been
frequently seen about the cabin, with avi-
dently eyil intent. Inquiries led to many
results that tended to confirm the suspicion. .
One individual said that Pilieu was drunk
on the night of the murder, another had
seen hia squaw hastily washing his clothes
in the creek the following morning, and to
cap all, it was asserted that from his gar
ment was misamg a piece of cloth coinciding
exactly with that found in the murdered
woman s room. So on the strength of these
statements Pilieu was arrested and brought
before a committing magistrate, who or
dercd him to jail to await the action of the
grand jury, and there he has been ever
since, shunning his fellow prisoners, and
seeking a comer where he can sit and mope
in solitude, as he was doing yesterday after
noon when a Tribune reporter was admitted
within the cage to see him. The stoical ex
pression of the Indian's race seemed more
marked than usual on his face, but his eves
lit up with a gleam of interest when , hi
visitor mentioned the subject of the mur
der. At first his replies to all queries were
monosyllabic, but suddenly he warmed nn
and commenced to talk with great vehe
mence. "1 did not kill her." he said in the
peculiar jargon of the Indian race. "I was
at nome at Uayuce creek all that night and
can bring people to prove it. Again, I have
no horse, and they say that I rode np to
her house aud tied ' my horse outside,"
Then he checked his outburst and returned
to his former reserved, impatient style, from
which no efforts of his interviewer could
again budge him. His "Good bye" was
said with evident relief as his guest arose to
take his departure and he retired to the:,
corner of his cell and threw himself npon
his bed as the heavy iron door closed and
left him in solitude.
Berormatloo. fa W allow Coi nry.
Three of our merchants wore brought
before his honor.Jimmie Rcavis this week,
and each were given a five-dollar fine and
costs for selling goods on the Sabbath.
One man plead that be was making an
inventory of his stock and some church
members called in to get some sweetness
tor devotional purposes; and remember
ing that "he that givetb to the poor lend
eth to the Lord," be yielded to the temp
tation and did sell sufficient chewing
gam tor Sabbath school purposes for one
day in a small town. Another offered aa
a justification the fact that a stranger
wished to return on Monday's stage to
the home ot bis ancestors, and bad no
underwear wherewith to clothe himself,
and, inasmuch as the stage passed west
ward before business hours on Monday
morning, and the stranger waa liable to
be caught oat ia the cold with mora
money than winter flannells, be, too, had
listened to the' voice of distress until be
changed the influences of protected
woolens for the stranger's cash. The last
waa a Levite who fed the hungry cus
tomer who bad traveled many miles to
buy some some sugar and coffee for "the
little ones at borne," Having been too
busy during the week earning a living to
take time to come to the city. But all
excuses fell with unheeding thud upon "
the judicial ear of bis honor and Cues and
costs were likewise entered on record. The
next move, we understand, will be to
close the churches, Sunday schools, hotels,
livery stables, and post office. Then the
ladies who want chewing gum for church
purposes will have to find soma other
topic with which to exercise tbeir auxili
aries, or buy the wax on Saturday niirht.
and the young man who can't do without
clotbeiover the Sunday, will cither have
to go to oea or starve. The tide ot moral
reformation bos set iu. and there will ba
an ordinance passed next week making
it a felony for a man to kiss bit wile on
The bat ret Out.
A daily through car service has been es
tablished by the Chicago, Union Pacifio &
Northwesters Line between Portland and
Cbicsgo via Council Bluffs, thus offering to
the publio facilities not given by any other
line. "The Limited Fast Mair which rune
daily between the above point, carriea tha
overland fast mail, a limited number of
first-class passengers with extra charge, and
is composed of Pullman Vestibnled Slaanar.
and Pullman Dining Cars, Portland to Chi
cago via Council Bluffs.
This is another indication that tha TTninn
Pacific is desirous of meeting the requir
ments of the people. For information in m.
gard to this and other trains on this line.
rr"J w . U. ALLOW! Y,
Agent 0.R.1N. Co.. Tha D.ll
or to A. L. Maxwill,
u. r. a. l. A.. Portland, Or, nov22
A fa-nisbed room m
apltaawt ! cali y
Inquire at this office.