The Dalles times-mountaineer. (The Dalles, Or.) 1882-1904, December 07, 1889, Image 1

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mmirillREK. V.ilam XX
' BY
John Michell, Editor and Proprietor.
Single copy, one ym
Biugle copy sii months
Vienna itrictly in ad van re
K ntertd at the at The Dalle, Or. , ae Second
Vtaet Matter jot irarumuaion wrougn we maw.
Governor S. Pennover
Secretary ol 4tate O. W. McBride
Treasurer Geo. W. Webb
Superintendent ol Public Instruction . . E. P.jMcElroy
Senators i JH.Mltcbell
Cnncrremiman ..... B. Hermann
State Printer Frank Baker
Sheriff Geo. Herbert
Clerk M.U. Thompson
Treasurer. Geo. Kuch
j George A. Young
Commissioners H-8A. Leaves
Assessor H. Gourlay
Surveyor E. . Sharp
Superintendent of Public School .... A. C. Connelly
Coroner William aiiuneii.
Professional C rda.
ihe Dalles, Oregon.
Office Rooms 6 and 6, over Moody & McLeod's
store, corner 2d and Washington Sis.
Residence North side Fourth St., near Lincoln.
Calls in city or country answered at all hours.
Attorneys at Law.
Office On Court street, opposite the Old Court
Mouse, The Dalles, or.
Attorney and Counselor at Law,
Omen Next door to U. S. Land Office.
Will practice inll Courts, and in the U. S. Land
Office. Collections promptly attended to.
Nitrous Oxide or
Laughing Gas Given
For Painless extraction of Teeth. Rooms, sign of
the Golden Tooth, Second Street.
Rooms 2 and S in Land Office Building.
-. PhvRician and Surgeon.
Room over Dalles National Bank.
Office hours 10 A.M. to I9. M., and from 2 to 4 P.M.
Residence West end of Third street.
D. DOANE, M. D.,
Physician and Surgeon,
The Dalles, Oregon
. Omci Over French s Co. s Bank.
' BaaiDSSCa Over McFarland & French's.
v Physician and Snrgeon.
Diseases of Children a speciality. Erskinsville
' Shetman Co., Oregon.
Attorneys at Law,
Office In French's Building, Second St, between
Washimrton and Federal.
over Postoffice, The Dalles.
Room 6,
Dalles, Oregen,
apr le-wtl
aio. vatuks.
Rooms over Mood; McLeod's store, next door to
Fish Bardon's, Washington St,
Attorneys at Law,
Office in Schanno's building, up-stslrs.
The Dalles -
Attorneys at Law.
' ' The Dalles,' Oregon.
Ileal Estate,
Insurance and
Loan A arent.
Agents for the Scottish Union and National In
furance company of Edinburgh, Scotland, Capital
Valuable Farms near the City to sell on easy
Office over Post Office, The Dalles, Or.
MCCOY MoCOY, BARBERS, Second Street,
next door to MacEarchern & MacLeod's. The
cleanest shave, the nobbles hair-cut and most health
iul baths. p8dw
Homeopathic Physician and Snrgeon.
Graduate of tke Hahneman Medical College of
Office in Max Vogt ft Co.
' block, upstairs.
Revolvers, Ammunition.
Fishing Tackle, Pocket Cutlery, Racers, etc, etc.
Repairing and New Work done to Order.
Ladies, Attention!
A New Invention for Dress Catttinc
" -A. Self-Instructor
That can be used by s man or woman, and which
gives a perfect fit. Price of scale, including
a key of full instructions, SS 59.
Can be had by calling on or addressing
auS-SO MRS. C. L. PHILLIPS The Dulles, Or,
A. KELLER, Prop'r,
Washington street, next door lIow Geo. Ruch's.
Dalles, Oregon.
Having the Bakery formerly owned by Geo. Ruch,
I am prepared to furnish families, hotels and res.
taurants with the choicest Bread, Cakes and Pies.
GharleS F. Lauer,
' Proprietor of the
Third St. Poultry and Fish Market,
Will always keep on sale
Puget Sound Fish,
Chickens, Turkeys,
Also, Provisions, Candies, Tobacco
an J Ckars. '
Leave Tour orders, as they will receive prompt
DAN. BAKER, Proprietor.
The Best of Wines, Liquors and Cigars
always on hand.
Kreb Lunch every evening.
I -
My old frunds 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 furnished With Sprint: Beds, and the
Tables second to none in the city. Price same as
before. Veals 25 cents: Lodging 25 cents.
T- T. NICHOLAS. Prop'r.
bi Parlors M U hm,
110 Front Street,
S" None but the most skillful artists em
Hot and Cold and Shower Baths for the comfort of
At the old stand of R. Lusher.
R. E. Saltmarshe
HidiestCasliPrice for
Hay and Grain.
Crockery & Glassware
Rogers Bros'. Platedware,
IZL PocKet Cutlery.
J. Russell & Co's Table Cutlery,
Keen Kutter Shears and Scissors,
ggTEvery One Warranted.JgJ
Fancy Goods and Notions,
Iron Wheel Wagons; Bicycles; Bird Cages; Agents for
the Mew uome. White and Kovai bt.jotin bow
ing Machines, Needles and Attachments
. . for every Machine. Picture Frames
in stock or made to order.
Trees! Trees! Trees!
Ornamental Trees,
Shade Trees and
Timber Culture Trees
Ornamental Shrubbery.
Hoses I ltoses!
Greenhouse Plants,
We have on hand at this date a few hundred Italian
and Petite Prunes, which we offer at reasonable
prices by the hundred.
M 32 X ILviC
We offer 25 cents each.
Don't be humbugged by paving 1 for them, for we
warrant ours to be genuine makiajha. . .
Also, CABDAGE and TOMATO PLANTS in large
supply. Sena tor catalogue and prices, .
lOse White Salmon, W. T.
C 123. -Bayard,
0 Collection Agency.
So. 1 13 Third St,, In masonic Bnildlns-.
Agent for the
Northwest Fire and Marine InsuranccCo.,
Best Home Company on the Coast,
Also Aprent 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 eood Rea Estate
Security in Wasco and Gilliam Counties, also in
ttasninuton lerniory. u you
Can on or address C. E. BAYARD,
The Dalles, Ogn.
Notary Public and Commissioner of Deeds for Waah-
ngton Territory.
101 Second Street.
Cram & Corson, Props.
MacEachern & MacLeod
Have Just Received a
Direct From Manufacturers.
igrTCall and see them at
12 Second Street.
Suitings of all kinds, imported snd Jomeebe on
None but fio best of labor employed and satis
tion guaranteed
Tie Dalles National Baal,
Z. F. Koody.
...J. A. Moody
General Banking Business Transacted.
Sight Exchanges sold u
t3T Collections made on farorabl rms at all a
auble points.
Prencli& Co., Bankers
Transact a General BanMng Business.
Collections Made at all Points
on Favorable Terms.
Letters or Credit issued, available In
all parts or the United States.
iSight Exchange and Telemanhic Transfers sold
on New York, Chicago, St. Louis, San Francisco,
Portland, Seattle and Walla Walla, W. T., and va
rious points in Oie-,'on and Washington Territory.
H. M. UEALL, Cashier.
' (Successor to)
Directors t
D P Thompson, T W Sparks,
J S Schsnck, GE0R0R A LlEBS,
riie Lieadlns;
Next to 1st Nat Bank
Always on band the latest styles of iewelry.
docks, watches, etc., at the lowest prices. If yon
wane .Kjmetni..jr tasting ana anno some, frtve tsecftt
me lewejer a can. menz
Boot - and - Shoe
and the W. L. DOUGLASS Celebrated
83.00 Shoe.
gar Goods sold Cheaper than ever.
Call and
xuuine the fine stuck on hand.
J. Freiman,
Kelt anno Brick. Heron d Htreet
We Are Here
And to Stay
With a Large Stock cf
Flour, Bacon,
s. etc.. ctes
Tiiiiofhy, Meat and Wild Hay
Bran, Rolled Barley, etc.
quantity, wnich we are pleased to offer you at
very lov prices fur cash or country produce.
Call and sec for ourselves, - We mean what we sy
and you will not be sorry.
San Francisco, Not. 29 The steamer
from Honolulu brought definite news that
the man who made the parachute descent
at Honolulu on the 16th iost., and fell
iutu the ocean arid was devoured by
sharks, was not Professor Van Tassel, bnt
one James Lawrence. Lawrence was
traveling for hire under the name of Van
Tassel, and representing; himself as the
professor's brother.
Seattle, Nov. 29. A woman who
claims to be the wile of P. Kothenbeute),
steward of the steamer Merwin, and who
is supposed to be the divorced wite of
Gaines Fisher, a liveryman of Salem, and
sister of Robert Ford, also a livervmaD in
the same city, committed suicide in the
Mechanics' lodging house in this city at
3 o'clock this morning. The case is a
remarkable one, as it brings out suspic
ions of several black crimes egain her
reputed husband. The woman first ar
rived at the lodging house about 8 o'clock
last evening, in company with Rothcn-
bentel, and engaged a room. The man
went out and soon returned with beer
Soon after this be left her. About 10
o'clock the woman wus beard to scream.
A few minutes later a noise waa heard in
ber room, as of a body falling heavily on
the floor. An attache of the bouse rushed
to her room and found her lying on the
floor. She picked her up and placed her
on the bed. About 2:30 oclockinthe
morning she was heard to scream again
and fall on the floor. Officer Phillips
proceeded to tbo room, and there a hor
rible sight met his gaze. The dead body
of the woman was found on the floor,
dressed only in a nightgown. Her head
was under the bed, and the attitude of
the body indicated that she bad struggled
feartully before death came. On the
bureau were two vials, which had un
doubtedly contained poison, and a note
addressed to the police and the party
who owns the house, snd Paul Rolhen
bentel. boston's conflagration.
Boston, Nov. 29. The burned district
to-day presents a scene of desolation. A
portion of tbe fire department spent the
entire night and this forenoon quenching
the remnants of tbe big blaze, while the
weary officers are still guardiutr the ruins.
Tbe incoming trains are packed with
The walls of some of tbe gutted build
ings are in a very dangerous condition.
Gaogs of men have already begau tear
ing away the debris. Among the spec-
tvcles at tbe ruins to day were 500 girls
employed in T. Y. Crow-ell's book bind
ery, many of whom are the main support
of families, and who now have no menus
of subsistence.
Two more firemen are reported miss
ing. They are believed to be in tbe ruins
ol Brown & Dunell's building.
The aggregate losses ot the fire insur
ance companies as reported by the agen-
cie sbow a ,ot1 of over $3,500,000. The
nnoerwriteres in tue street estimate tne
total property loss at between $4,000,000
and $5,000,000.
New York, Kov. 29. A Boston dis
patch says that yesterday's fire was
caused by the crossing of an electric light
wire and a wire of the .Electric Time
Company. All tbe clocks cn the Electric
Time Company's line stopped at 6:48,
the wires being burned out at tbeii con
nections with the clocks, causing in
cipient blazes at many places including
me city nail.
San Francisco, Dec. 1 Tbe steamship
Uaclic, which arrived from China and
Japan to day, brings news that the Amer
ican ship Clmebrough wa? wrecked Octo
ber 30th by rnnning on a rock and nine
teen of tbe crew drowned. The vessel
was bound from Hakodnte to San Fran
cisco with a cargo of sulphur. Out of
Ler crew of twenty-three only four were
Washington, Dec. 1 The Oregon and
Washington members have been trying to
fix up committee matters between t icui
satisfactorily, and both are agreed no: to
get in tbe other's way. Hermann Winu
to go on tne river and narbor commiuee,
and 'Wilson is anxions that he sho ilu
have the place. Hermann does not think
that, he wilt secure such a prominaat
place, and will make an effort to get on
tbo commerce committee. If he should
get tbe other place, Wilson will try to
secure the commerce place, and in case of
failure will try to get on tbe public
build ngs committee. Hermann willlbe
on one or the other of tbe first named
committees, but it is not at all certain
tbat Wilson can get either of the places
to which he aspires.
a terbible holocaott.
IIinneopolib, Nov. 30. A fire wa
discovered on the third floor of the Tri
bune building abont 10. '45 to-night, and
soon tbe entire building was wrapped in
names. On tbe seventh floor were situ
ated many offices, tbe Tribune sta f, edi
tors, rtpoiters and compositors. A num
ber of employes, in attempting to es :apc.
jumped lrom tbe windows. A nun ber
of lives have been lost, acd at midn gbt
given bodies bad been taken out ot the
ruins. Only one is vet identiued. It is
tbat of Professor Olson, of tbe Yermilli n.
Dak., university, who had gone to se a
iriend. - He jumped from tbe top fla i
and was instantly killed.
A general alarm was turned in snd all
the engines in tbe city responded to tbe
call, ibe imprisoned printers gathered
tbe windows in tbe south end and
shrieked wildly, despairingly for aid.
urry the ladders, for God's sake," was
shrieked whh all tbe vehemence and
power tbat anguished dozens in peril of
tbeir lives could muster. A vast crowd
from the opposite side viewed .tbe fire
wreck its work, and shouted words of
encouragement to them in tbeir strenuous
endeavors to hurry them up. The long
hulders sesrued to move, at a snail's pace,
but were iicaily reeled in ponitijp, and
the crowd began. to r escend. Th3 flames
were ,Eakirg 5:et'.dy encroachments in
the comer where ti e men had huddled.
Life i:e!s were brought aud some we.e
saved by this means.
The entire building, at this writing,
less than an boar after the fire starte 1, is
a mass of ruins. Sparks are flying i i ali
directions and the adjoining igs.
occupied by a restaurant, saloon and
tailor store are doomed.
Tbe Tribune building was five yars
old, was a brick structure and was val
ued at $300,000, The loss will probably
reach a million dollars. The iuturance
has not been ascertained.
1 A. M. The number of lives lost is
over half a dozen and possibly ten or
more. Tbe building was an eight story
stone at the cciner of I'iist avenue and
Fourth streets. It was occupied by the
Tribune, TriLune-SUtr, (evening addition
of the Tribune), the Minneapolis office of
the Pioneer Frets and the Ecf.i.irig Jour
nal, besides a lare iurottrof otuer offi
ce3. The Tribune editorial force is ou the
seventh floor, and their composing rooms
are above it. On these two floors there
were nearly a hundred persons employed
when tiie fire broke out. Access to the
bniWing was by way of on elevator,
around which a narrsw end dark stairway
wound. At night thi3 stairway was the
only means of ingress or egre3. The
building might be cal.ed a veritable fire
trap, and the (krger to these lcca'.ed
there has been often commented upon.
The fire broke out on the third floor, and
soon the upper floors were cut olF from
the street. The building was on the cor
ner, and the adjoining buildings were
only one story iu lngbt, so no means of
escape was attorded in that direction.
The flame cut off the escape of tbe Pio
neer Preis1 force on tbe sixth floor, as well
as the Tribune folks on tbe seventh and
eighth. Reporter Barnes of the Pioneer
Frets, had a narrow escape lrom the
building, and left behind him Milton
Pickett, assistant city director and one
of the oldest men in the service ot the
paper. Pickett was lost in the burning
building. The Tribune force suffered
most, tbey being located higher up and
haviug less warning of their danger.
James r . lgoc, night operator of the
Associated tress, met with a sad death,
He was at work on tbe seventh floor when
the report of the fire was received, ana
immediately opened the key, stating th
lact to the bead office at Chicago, an
asking for a minute's time to investigate
ooon De returned to the instrument ap
parently thinking be was sale, and told
the sending operator to continue. In
moment he Enid he would have to skip,
anil tound too late that escape was cu
off. He jumped from the seventh Btorv
window, and was so badly injured that
he died before reaching the hospital. He
leaves a family.
8ENATOH squire's tlans.
Washington, Dec. 1, Senator Squire,
of Washington, has not given mu Ii at
tenlion to matters of legislation, but is
very much interested in commerce and
hopes in the reorganization of that com
miltce to be made a member of it. Ho
wants to extend the commerce of the
Pacific coast, and will join the senators
of Oregon and California in any scheme
that will result in establishing large com
mercial interests between the coast and
Asia. He favors liberal subsidies for
Pacific steamship lines as a means o
building up the Puget sound country and
the entire Pacific Northwest. He will
also work for Puget sound coast defenses
and navy yards. He will co-operate with
Representative Wilson in securing ap
propriations for public buildings at the
three leading cities of Washington. Like
all other Northwestern members, he his
made a study of and is deeply interested
in irrigation. Central Washington, he
claims, will be greatly benebted by
system of irrigation.
Washington, Dec. 3. L, tile or no
exi iiement attended thn epeuing of the
fifty-first congress on the senate sid.
Public cuiiosity seemed to be transfer! ed
to the bouse. Tbe interest 'on the floor
was devoled largely to the senators from
the new states. Ihey had seats assigned
them on the Republican side. Senator
Casey of North Dakota took a seat on tbe
end of the second row, agaiut-t the north
wall. Directly behind him sat the Wash
ington senators, Allen and Squire, while
fettigiew and Jloodv, of South Dakota,
sat in the fourth row. near the center of
the room. Senator Pierce of North Da
kota has the end seut in the fourth row.
hut he was not present to dav. On the
Democratic side are two seats, so far un-
assigned. They will be occupied by the
senators from Montana when they have
been chosen.
Tbe chaplain opened tbe proceedings
with praver. The oath ol offke was ad
ministered by Vice President Morton to
Senati rs Chambers of New Hampshire
and Nathan F. Dixon, of Rhode Island.
The credentials of Moody and Pcttl
grew of South Dakota, and Allen and
t?quire of Washington were presented.
Piatt moved that the oath of office be
administered. Tbe motion was agreed to,
and ihe four new senators, each suoported
by a senator, proceeded to the 'clerk's
desk, and amid applause from tbe gal
leries took the oath of office.
Hour off red a resolution, which was
referred to tbe committee on privileges
and elections, tbat tbe three states that
elected senators will be considered as
having been admitted to the Union simul
taneously, and the order of precedence of
senatois determined by lot.
Hoar said it bid been the custom of
the sena'e to assign tbe new senators to
their lespective classis as soon as they
had taken oath.bul now for the first time
tbe senators from three states entered
substantially at tbe same time. His reso
lution, be said, proceeded on the theory
that the senators stood on an entire equal
ity with reference to their opportunity,
to be assigned to short or long term. The
fact that the proclamations evidencing
admission of the two Dakotas preceded
Washington by two days was due to tbe
greater distance the returns from the lat
ter state bad to come, and it gave tbe
Dakotas no just title to priority.
Mr. Vest inquired whether tbere was
anything in tbe resolution is reference to
Monta a.
"Nothi ig,M replied Mr. Hour. "I do
not understand that the senators from
Montana are here or likely to be here very
soon. 1 be senators lrom Montana will
lose nothing by not being included in the
. -Edmunds and Harris were appointed a
comn ittee to join a like committee from
the house to inlorm the president that
congress was ready to receive any com
munication he may choose to make.
A resolution providing for continuance
of the select committee on transportation
Hnd sale of mett products was agreed to.
Alnilcb oflered a resolution, which was
aid over, for appointment of a select
committee of nine senators, to be the
"quadro centennial committee," to which
shall be referred all matters connected
with the proposed celebration of the four
hundredth anniversary of tbe discovery of
America. Adjourned.
Washington, Dec. 2. A preliminary
meeting of the National Wool Growers'
Association was held to day. Owing to
the non-arrival of a large number of del
egates, the regular business of the meet
ing was pot aotit d until to-morrow. Ir
u unders'o d that part of the Mills 111
rel.itjng to wool and woolen?, ashmen 'ed
ind p is'ed by the senate at the last es-
s:o", wiii meive the endorsement ana
support of the association. "
LOCI5VIM.F, Kr Dei. 2 At Franklin
to-day thr'e little children of Squire
Downey, col-trel, were burned to death.
Tbey bad been left alone ii their borne.
San Francisco. Dec. 2. An Examiner
spec al from Washington sajs President
Ilurrson has decided to appoint Alfred
Russell, ot Detroit, as the sncces-or of
Stanley Matthews on tbe supreme bench
ol the United States. . '
Kesolntions on thn Heath of
Ku'h Uatrb.
Whereas, Iu the providence of God we
are called npon to moiiru the rle ith of an
other member of our Aluinui, Miss Ruth
Unsolved, Tiiat we hereby express onr
ilet.p sorrow ami our feeling of unnaralile
Uetolveil, Tiiat . in her life were exemyh
liett a loving-disposition, strength of char
acter, and fuithfullness ami conscientious
ness in the discharge of her duty.
Resolved, That we will always cherish
her intuiory and strive to cultivate those
ben'go and charitable affections and offices
which we so admired in her.
Tictolced, That we deeply sympathize
with the parents, sisters and brother in this
their si'ltien bereavement.
Resolved, That these resolutions bo pub
I'shed and a copy be seut to the afflicted
Alumni W. L A.
Death of 1'at O'AcnI.
On Thursday evening, March 10, 183-1.
a party of Yale college students visited
Iloman's atheneum, at the corner of
Chapel and Church steeets. While there
thev became involved in an altercation
with some men of the town. After the
Eertormance the students were assaulted
ya large number of tho town boys
and roughly handled. Tho following
evening, March 17, about fifty of the
students went to the same theatre in n
ooay. During the performance no diffi
culty occurred, but outside about 1,500
town boys had assembled. A note was
passed around among the students ac-
yuuiuiiu mum witn uie situation. A
falso alarm of fire was raised mitsirln
which served to augment the number of
the rioters. When tho performance was
over mesruacnts remained in the theatre.
iTesently they formed in line, two by
two, and, proceeding to the door, were
met met uy jiaj. mssell. ue told them
to rroceed quietly to the college. The
students in lino crossed over to the south
sido of Chapel street and proceeded
unroru uie college, ino moo followed.
ueu iimity cnurcn was reached a
volley of stones and brickbats were
hurled by tho mob. Several of the
students were struck and knocked
Proceeding a short distance farther
the college men received a second vollnv
Directly after this a portion of tho mob,
which had hitherto occupied the street.
maao a rusn lor tne sidewalk, lmmcdi
aieiy tour or nve pistol snots were
heard, tired, it was afterward asserted,
by tho students. VVithin two minutes
of tins time a cry arose that a man had
been shot. Maj. Bissell observed a man
near lum fall to the ground. Ho raised
the body from the ground with the as
sistance of the bystanders. Unon exam
ination at the police station, where it
was taken, the body proved to be that of
Patrick O'Neil. He had received two
stabs from a large dirk knife, and lived
but a few moments after the wounds had
been inflicted upon him. He was one of
the ringleaders of the moo upon both
inursaay ana rnaay evenings.
When the mob learned of Lis death it
became frenzied. About 500 or 600 men
rushed for the arsenal, broke into it and
dragged out two cannon. Thev loaded
these to the muzzle with nowder. stones
and uricKDats and dragged them to the
city green. Another portion of the
rioters broke into the churches and rang
...... - .
a general alarm of fire, which broutrht
immense numbers of the people to the
scene, wmic at tne corner of Chapel
and Church streets Maj. Bissell mounted
an ordnance carriage and addressed the
mob, ordering it to disperse. The rioters
replied that they respected tho chief of
police, but must have blood for blood.
Maj. Bissell remained on the gun as the
mob dragged it toward the college. While
on the way up the street the rioters, in
their eagerness to, get tit their student
enemion. lailcd to keep a close watch
upon Maj. BisspH'a movements. Before
tho college campus va3 reached both
cannon bad been spiked bv the police,
under tho leadership cf I.inj. Bissell,
without the crowd being aware of it
The police, during the transaction of
these events, had surrounded the
churches and prevented the furher ring
ing oi oeii3.
At 1:30 o'clock on Saturday morning
tho cannon wero brought into position
and trained to bear on South college,
where tho students had intrenched them
selves. When it was discovered that the
guns were useless an attack was made
upon the buuuing with paving 6tonc3
and brickbats, The structure was badly
damaged. Tho students lay low and
made no response. Cries of "Bring out
the murderer!" resounded in every direc
tion. At this juncture the mayor of the
city arrived and addressed the infuriated
crowd. He pleaded long and earnestly
for the cause of order, and promised that
the city authorities would immediately
take tho matter in hand and bring tho
perpetrator or perpetrators of tho crime
to justice. His words proved effective.
and the crowd began slowly and sullenly
to disperse. Uy f o clock Maj. Uiescil
wna able to convev tho cannon to tho
jail, and by 4 o'clock the city was quiet
A court of inquiry was held on March
20, 1854. No witness from the town was
called who was near enough to O'Neil
when he was stabbed to be able to testify
anything of value concerning the iden
tity of tho perpetrator of the act. i lie
jury finally came to tho conclusion, us
expressed in their verdict, tiiat "Patrick
O'Neil came to his death Friday evening,
the 17th of March, A. D. 1854, from
wounds received by him at tho hands of
some person or persons to us unknown
tho said Patrick O'Neil being at the time
engaged in, and leading, aiding and
abetting a riot."
Investigation was not pursued further,
inasmuch as O'Neil belonged to the low
est class of society, and no one seemed
to care very much for him. Public sen
timent seems to havo been with the
students. Vnw W'' Times.
Experiments with the Clearctte.
Science describes some experiments
made on the cigarette by Professor W.
L. Dudley, of Vanderbilt university, es
The fact that cigarette smoking pro
duces physiological effects differing in
some extent from those of the cigar led
him to make his experiments. 1 he fre
quently ascribed causes of the difference
mat or uie aauiterauon oi cigorer te w
bacco with opium and other drugs, and
also tho presence of arsenic in the paper
are for many reasons unsatisfactory
and insufficient It is true, no doubt,
that the tobacco tn many of the less ex
pensive brands isadulterated with cheap
drugs and artificial flavors, and that in
tho inoro expensive grades opium may be
used: but it is equally true that many
cigarettes are made of tobacco which is
free from sonhistication. The presence
cf arsenic in tho paper is entirely out of
the question, i nert is a dilierence in
the methods of smoking a cigarette and
a cigar or pipe.
In the two last mentioned the smoie
is simply drawn into the mouth and ex
pelled directly thereiroin or inrougn tne
nose, while tno experienced cigarette
smoker will inhale the smoke, that is,
draw it to a greater - or less extent into
the air passages, end in somo cases to
the greatest depth of the lungs, and thus
the absorption ofvthe carbonic oxide and
other gases will take place very rapidly,
causing more or less oeoxidation of the
blood, und thereby impairing its power
to build up the wasting tissues of the
body. 1. fliat carbonic oxide is the
mo: t poison0"3 constituent of tobacco
smoi:e: a. mat more injury results irom
cigarette than cigar or pipe smoking, be
cause, as a rule, the smoke of the former
inhaled; 3. That cigarette smoking
without inhaling is no more injurious
than pipe or cigar smoking; 4. That the
smoke of a cigar or pipe, if inhaled, is
as injurious as cigarette umoke Inhaled,
that the snioue from a inruisn pipe.
if inhaled, is ns injurious as that ot a
igarette inhaled.
A Sermon In Little.
We had been out walking in the cool
of the day, says a letter about Tolstoi,
and we had come upon a squad of 100
navvies who were employed at the rail
way. They were finishing their supper,
and were on tho point of turning into
their sod built huts, in which they slept,
ten on each side, on a rude plank plat
form, without mattresses, without even
straw. Count Tolstoi promised to send
them some straw, at which they seemed
very pleased. Honest, kindly looking
fellows they were; not so stalwart as our
navvies, but full of pleasant courtesy
and frank talk. The v&t to their huts
naturally led to a discussion upon the
social cucslion. "We "have . forgotten
Christ,' said the count; "we will not
obey him. And what is the result?
Tbere you hare 100 men, each earning
fifty copecks a day, without even straw
lo lie on at night How can you and I
sleep on mattresses and feather beds
when these hardworking men have not
even straw? If you were Cliristian you
cotaM not What right have you to too
much when your brother has not even,
enough? The next step in Christianity,
the very first step, is for those who havo
wealth and lands to part with all that
they have, and let it go to the poor."
From Saturday Daily.
The weather still continues delightful.
Rev. W. G. Simpson was on the streets
to-day, for the lirst time for several weeks.
Mr. S. . Adams, who has been sick with
typhoid fever for several weeks nast. is
able to be arourc'.
A street fakir, on the corner of Second
and ashincton. was rnkinir in tne dimes.
What fools us mortals be.
The smallest paper we receive on onr ex.
cnanj.e list is the La tiran.le Daily Journal.
ii is a two-column tolio, but full of news.
It is not only a mod lunch and beer
bottle and on draught, but the verv htst
nquors ana cigars can be lound at the tier
A.J. Wall is always fortunate. Last
night at the fair ne won the beautiful An
gora rug, and what he will do with it
something that is . beyond discernment,
without he uses it in the cage of the spotted
Mr. J. H. McDonouirli won tho cow
the Catholic fair last night. He thinks
starting a dairy, and make milk punches by
cne wnoiesaie. i'ossibly he msv turn his
cow into the pasture with Shyster, and go
mo tne tsioiK business.
Ellensburch Register: One of the McCor
mic brothers, who took part in the bloody
affray at Spencer's saloon a week ago, is re
ported to be in a precarious condition, and
tears are entertained for his recovery. Th
doctor in attendance took a number of
pieces of class from his fractured skull to-
day, and it is thotiL-ht now that he has
brain fever.
At the entertainment eiven bv the Ladies
am oociety oi tne ontiregational church,
Thanksgiving evening, Miss E. W. Grubbs,
gave a splendid rendition of "A Railway
ilitinee." Ibe facility with which the
young lady changes lrom grave to gay in
declamation shows a thorough mastery of
intonations of voice and careful training.
She was loudly encored and responded by
a ocnooi-boy s Composition on ISecks
most excellent style. The citizens of Tht
Dalles may take a just nnde in this accom
plished elocutionist, as she was reared here.
uu is veii Known to nearly every one. Miss
i - a,, . , . . -
Grnbha is a graduate of the Boston School
or Elocution, ana nas added to tier rare
ability the highest training iq the art
A remarkable escape from death, border
ing on the miraculous, is reported to have
occurred at the sawmill a short distance
from Winlock, on the Northern Pa
cific, a few days bpo. There is an unpro
tected shaft on the floor of the mill, revolv
ing with the rapidity of unchained light-
uing. Ihe shatt is about four feet long,
ind on each side there is nn onecine about
ten inches wide. A lady visiting the mill
happened to (jet too close to the shaft. Her
dress was caught and, in the twinkling o(
an eye, she ws burled to the floor eicht
feet below. What is most remarkable
bout the occurrence is the fact that the
woman escaped uninjured. One side of h r
fa-e was slightly scratched, but beyond
tnere was not a bruise on her. livery veS'
tige of clothing was torn off excepting her
shoes, stockings and a pair of worsted wrist
bands, buch remarkable escapes can occur
out once in a tnousaud times.
From Monday's Daily.
The west-bound passenger train has been
on time twice during the past week.
We received a pleasant call this morning
from Mr. L. Samuel, publisher of the West
The ladies of the M. E. church will give
a cantata on New Year's night, entitled the
J bree Jsears.
Mr. H. M. Beall. who has been in San
Francisco for the past month, returned Sat
urday nipht.
The jury in the case cf State of Oregon
vs. Tom Denton, for assault with a danger
ous weapon, gave a verdict of assault.
Morton, for killing Dick Edwards, and
found guilty of manslaughter with recom
mendation of mercy, wus sentenced to five
years in tbe penitentiary to-day. v
The beautiful antiqne oak table for the
most handsome young Iidy was awarded to
Miss Lizzie Eben. The table is very uniqne
in its construction, and will be a splendid
household ornament.
At the public examination of teachers last
Wednesday there were fifteen applicants,
and five oi this number were not entitled
to certificates; one received first grade, and
nine third grade.
The weather is all that could be desired
by the farmers. Almost every evening rain
falls, and the days are nearly warm enough
without fire, and this while suow-stonns.
with the mercury 15 degrees below zero,
rage in the east.
Saturday afternoon, Robert Tiernoy" a
farmer residing near Pendleton, was thrown
from his loaded wagon and bad his wrist
and three ribs broken. The injuries sre
aerinne. hut hopes are entertained of bis
Lewiston Teller: Geo. Eeibohl came rmt
I from Warrens this week arriving here on
Tuesday. He reports bnt little enow in
cJmp when he left, but that it bad been
stowirg quite hard since. He is en route
to St. Louis, where be will remain, during
the winter.
The militia gathered in brave and gallant
style around their most popnlar ollicer la: t
Saturday night at the fair. For a while
the honor lay between Captain Thompson of
A Co. and Lieut. Bailey ct C Co. When
the final vote was taken Lieut. Baily was
ahead, and in their exuberance the men
shouldered and carried him around the
The greatest excitement prevailed Satur
day evening at the Catholic fair over the
most popular man. The two prominent
candidates were Burt Thurston and Sheriff
Herbert, and votes stood in Herbert's favor
nntil the last mimito when tiir.o was called.
When the boxes were opened it was found
that Thurston was ginety votes ahea'1, and
the building rang with lusty cheers.
Mr. J. D. Flcnner, representing tho West
.Siorc, is in the citv completing the canvas
of this place which he began some weeks
ago. The West More, of the 7th will con
tain a soppletnent of great importance to
the people of The Dalles, treating entirely
on the opening of the C)lm' ia river, show
ing tbe work now being don? on the jetties
at the month of the Columbia, the locks at
the Cascades, and a view showing a steamer
in transit in the proposed ship railway from
Celiio to The Dulles.
Tl-e lxng Creek Engle reports a little
piitol pleasantry that occurred at Hamilton,
Grant county, the other d;iy. Charles
Thompsou and Lawrence Swick engaged in
a quarrel, snd the )ater, losing his temper,
took a fhot at Thompson. J hen the fun
turned the other way, an1 as Swick tnrned
and ran, Thompson fired two shots at him,
hat neither took effect The racket was
then virtually ended by Snick disappearing
into J. M. McIIale's safe, closing it huge
door behind him. This made a laughable
affair of what might otherwise have been a
W. W. Journal Saturday: Our city mar
shal informs us that last night at a dance on
Poverty Flat, a woman named Mrs. James
Palmer cut a man named Sutton in the arm
with a knife, but for some reason the in
jured party refu?e to make complaint.
Since the above is in type, James Palmer,
ma wite Josie, Monroe Palmer and Mary
Houseman were arrested and tried for an
assault npon T. J. Sutton, at a dance at
Martin's house Friday night Mary was
discharged, bnt the oi her three were fonnd
guilty and fined $25 each, with cost at
tached, amounting in all to $107 40 When
last seen, they were rustling aiouud tryiug
to raise tbe coin.
Cheney Sentinel: A young man, giving
hia name as U. C. Hyde, appeared in
Cheney on Saturday morning last, and re
ported he waa going in'o the merchandise
business. He engaged a building and then
came to the Sentinel office and ordered 1000
business cards for H. C. H idge & Co., saj
ing they had three car loads of groceries at
Spokane and they wonld be in Cheney as
soon as tbe building could be made ready
to receive them. Towards evening ho en
tered tbe clothing store of T. Quick and
undertook to procure an overcoat on what
S roved to be a forged order from Mr. John
IcKeilly. He was asked to wait a moment
when presenting the order, and it was. soon
ascertained that Mr. McNeilly had not
Children Cry foTtltcher's Castoria;
ciycn him any order. Ou Sum'ay morning
uie snerilt came down from Spakano and
ai rested him as insane, and took him to the
cily by the fails. His insanity apperrs to
be a harmless and inoffensive character, ex
ci-pr, perhaps, a disposition to deceive as i
me case of his attempted transaction
this place, and at times he is said to tal
and appear quite rational.
From Tuts lav's Daily.
Agreeable webfoot weather with tbe
pleasant patter of the rain.
Ei'.cnsburoh is iraterializine plans for the
erection oi a tnree-story brica: opera bouse
And now is tbe time when the newspaper
cai cor cans loudly tor wood ou subscription
To-night a carload of sheep will leay
the stock yards of Mr. R. E. Saltmarshe for
Tort land.
Mr. Murchie, cne of the "prominent farm
crs ot Mieiman county, was in tan city
A carload of hogs was shipped from Mr,
isaltmarshea stockyards last Friday night
lor tne sound market.
The band-lantern is still in requisition
and the arc liphts will be gladly welcomed
a soon as tne armituro arrives.
The editor of the Wallowa Chieftain had
two large coyotes "make faers at him, and
he calls upon the militia to protect him.
xoeiate rains nave raised the water in
the streams and wells of the county, and
farmers are rejoicing in an abundance of the
aqueous element.
The weather is too fine to please tbe deep
snow and severe weather prophet. But
even after Christmas there is sufficient time
tor snow and ice.
Lovers' lane loungers and gate-swingers
naye taken a rest, so much for the comfort
of pater and mater-familias aud for the
safety of property in general.
Ihe aesana verein are pettinz in eood
inm tor a concert (I until? Christmas hob
days, and we mav exuect classical music
irom tnese connoiseurs in the art.
The roads in the couutv are in a vprv
muddy condition; but fanners can stand
this with the good aoakinc the soil has re-
ceived durum the past lew weeks.
In the case of State of Oi eiron vs. Tom
Denton, in which the iurv found a verdict
of gnilty of assault, the attorneys for tbe
state have hied a motion for a new trial.
The marshal has an casv time these da vs.
One drunk last night which was fined $20
aud costs. He was well able to stand it
and went away rejoicing. So mote it bo.
Mr. M. T. Nolan, our news dealer, tins
received and has on sale JIarpir's and the
Century for Drceniber. These' are excellent
numbers, and are the cream of current liter
Mrs. C. L. Phillips, in her millinery store
at 81 Third street, has the latest styles of
fall and winter wear, suited to ihe Dalles.
Those desiring a hat cr bonnet should .give
her a call before purchasing.
Notwithstanding all the talk about Al-
bina the force at the shops in this city has
not been lessened. The Dalles will always
be an important point in railroad matters.
and our citizens need not fear that the shops
will ever be abandoned.
Localizer: Many of tho producers of this
valley will have to ship their seed Potatoes
in tho spring. This is because of the dry
season this year. There has never been
such a scarcity before since the settlement
of the country by the whites.
The play of "Around the World in Eiirhtv
Days" was well attended last night. The
stage was not of sufficient dimensions to
make proper displays; but the company did
well rcgardiug scenic effect The actors
are not first class, and the best poiuts in the
play were not brought out.
Rev. W. G. Simpsor, of the Methodist
church, gave us a pleasant call to-day, and
we were glad to see him ablo to be around.
Mr. Simpson needs rest and a change to re
cuperate, and we know our citizens, for
w hom he has done so much in the matter of
the mission claims, would gladly help him
in any manner posible.
Ed. ImWor, of Enterprise. an3 Jcsi Im-
bhr, cf the Sand Rid re, started fcr Illinois
ycbtciday for tlio purpose cf purchasing
nve head of lino iercheron h&rees for tiio
itcrrrise Ilurse Compc-ry. Aanctaior,
Xovnibr C.?d. Both of these gentlemen
were former residents of Wasco county,
where they resided many years, rtnd onco
lived where tbo town of Dufur now stnmla.
Mr. Alex. McITicl wr.s arliudgcd iusano
last Saturday cud ceui to ths r.svicm at Sa
lem. Air. ivlcj.'teil a hirrt working, in-
dustiicua citizen, and hr.s a v ifs and several
children. He hrs been in poor health for
some time, and it is hoped that Willi rr.ed-
cal treatment ho wi.l toon be able to attend
to bis usual vocatioD. His insanity appears
to have taken a religious turn, and his rav
ings are about affairs of the next world.
Hon. Lee Moorhouse, of Pendleton, agent
for tho Umatilla Indian reservation, parsed
through La Grande yesterday, en route to
Washington city. lie l;a3 charge of tho
following Indian chiefs : i'eo. Homily,
Showaway, Young Ci-i-f and Wolf, and is
so nccomponicd by John Mciane, w ho is
the interpreter. They go to aldington to
talk with tho president and heads cf de
partments in regard to differences that have
arisen in the management of affairs on the
reservation regarding the allotment of lands
to tbe Indians in severality.
W. W. Union: At nonn Sunday after the
arrival of the Pendleton paesenger train, A.
flail, driver o: the lacilic express com
pany's wagon drove to the back door of
UUon's restaurant and jumped down from
bis wagon. Ia jumping bis pistol caught
in come way and was discharged. Hall was
frightened for a moment, but becoming
reassured shouldered a sack of oysters.
bicb be carried into the restaurant, and
then returning jumped on bis wagon and
rove to tbe express office. He then told
the employees at the office of bis close call,
hen one of them saul, that perhaps he was
shot. An examination showed that when
tha r.istnl was discharged the ball had
passed through tho f'eshy part of the right
thigh, thence ranging upward and lodging
somewhere in the back. Hall was taken to
St. Mary's tospital, and a surgeon made
examination of tho wound, but was unable
to locate the ball. At a late hour Sunday
night Hall wia resting easily.
Tbe ("air Is Over.
Tbo cod waa well worthy of the fair itself.
Everything was pleasant and harmonious.
Again there wai a asl ciowJ, enthusiasm,
gjjd music, ctu. Tha voting tor the most
popular man attracted many. When on
the cloiug of the vote Mr. Thurston was
foand to be ahead a cheer arose in his
honor. Tbo voting for the most popul. r
oiheer was not lcsi animated. Lieut. Ba ley
was carried on tho shoulder of his com
panions all around tlie large hall, tbe ban 1
playing a most lively tuna. Mr. Bailey
after this receiytd the beautiful cup. Mios
L zzifl Eei was preeuced with a beautiful .
aDtiqueoak table for being the most popul r
young lady. At about 11 o'clock tar. C'r js
sen commenced to clear the remnants by
auctioneering them. Following is the list
of articles nfn-d:
Tbe r Hies Fii.lay night wen: Mrs.
Baldwin's tabb barrel ot flrar, Mr. B lead
sue; large hobby horse, Joe Mclnerny; an
gora rug, A. J Wall; plush sofa, Mrs. F.
Hill; clock, W. C. Rupert; sofa pillow,
Mrs. Kiss; twin doll bed, John Farrell;
lovely shell basket P. E Bjlshaw; hand.
kei chief aud glove cave, Grace O Djnnell;
pair of b ne blankuts, Frauk FloyJ; white
crochet skirt Mrs. Handiey.
Mr. Nichols' white blankets, J. Fish;
pastille painting, Z. Moody; red satin doll,
Tom S.-ully; milch cow, J. H. McDonough;
baby skirt, John Wbalen; meershaum pipe,
N. B. Whver.
Miss FitzGerald'a painted shams, Mr.
Nor Carey; cigars, W. H. Corson; half
barrel sugar, VV. H. Hansel; lemonade set,
Lizzie Eben; girl doll, Ed. T. Sharp.
Mrs. Baldwid'a table Silver water
pitcher, R E Saltmarshe; gold embroidered
Japanese banner, Alexander Fargher; pair
brass candlclabrnun, Katie Craig; large
doll (pink satin), Annie Stubbing; tinsel em
broidered table cover, Pauline Buchler;
lady' crochet sairt, Katie Craig; ail .-cr jew
dry case, Mr. Hardy (painter); large oil
painting. Mrs. Tim Baldwin; set of lady'
underwear, Mrs. T J Soufcit; lace cn-tK'iys;
Miss M Liudcr; p-rhr ? iove, A S M:irrr,
lily pl.ct:ra: a c; j, Ixis. A-chiff; tiW
embroidered table scarf, Mr. Vanbibber;
!'' muff, Mrs. J O'Leary; child's cloak,
Mrs. E. Connelly; pair canary birds and
cage, J Douavan; box of tea, Chas. Craig;
umbrella stand, Mrs. John Baldwin.
Mrs. Nickolas' City lot, Mr. Mclnniss;
rocking chsir, Mrs. Nora Carey; marble top
table, W Cram; Freuch doll, Clara Nickel
sen; half dozen shirts, Johu McKenna; hand
painted tidy, Mrs. DeLyle; knives and
forks, John Sit ber; cook stove, A Bensin
gcr; Russian rug, Ed Smith; Persian cloth,
Mrs. PJ Nickolat; lady's work ba-let J
C O'Leary; dressing cisp, D Brod trick;
hand painted lamp, D Burke; afghan robe.
Bin Fritz; lady's work box, Maggie Brogan;
bagatelle table, Louis Meier; bronze clock.
Mi. M T Nolan; Life of Pope Leo XIII,
Katie Craig; crochet skirt, Mrs. Marquis;
log cabin quilt J L Fisher; red patch quilt
Paul Kreft; drawn tidy, C E Dunham;
fishing rod, Johnny Fritz.
Miss FitzGerald's Chair, Mr Casey;
pot plants, John McKiuna: doll bmrcrv. Ev-
eleen Farrully; banner, Ed T Sharp; steel
engravings, Mrs J O Mack; oil painting,
Airs f J Aickolas.
Items From Onr NeiKhbnrlnc County,
uatnereu rrcm theOchoeo Itevlew.
Farmers are still plowing and
ground lor next spring seed in 2.
Twenty inches of snow fell at Sister last
week, but at last reports it was melting
The owners of miues on the head of
Ochoco expect to do considerable work next
spring, as the prospects are favorablo for
abundance ot water.
The snow storm of last week reached
pretty well down cn the west aide of tha
Cascades, and to some extent interfere
with work on the Oregon Pacific
Dr. Gesner went to Mitchell on Sunday
to eee Mrs. Lee Bailey, who is sick with
typhoid fover. He say there were two
teet of snow on the mountain between
Ochoco and Bridge creek.
There is evidently something wrong with
the mail between tbia place and Lakeview.
It takes a month to get reply to letters di
rected from this place to Lakeview, a dis
tance of only 200 miles.
C. McPherson was up from Trout creek
Wednesday. Mao. is a grasswidower for
the present, hi .'amity being in Tbe Dalles
attending school. Mac. say farmer are
busy plowing and (ceding in the northern
part of the county.
The Webfoot exchange are circulating a
report that Eastern Oregon sheen raiser
are disposing of their flocks in large num
ber. Wonder where they got their infor
mation? Iu this county very few stock
been have been old that were driven out
of the couuty.
Hiram Longcoy. of tbe Baldwin Sheen k
Laud Co., was over from Bridgo creek the
lirst of the week. Mr. Longcoy say tha
receLt snow was beneficial to the Bridge
creek country, the (now having melted off
and given the ground a thorough wetting.
Andy Lytle ha been riding on the ranee
recently, and says the ground i wetter than
he has seeu it tor several year. This in
sures good grass another season, a all that
i needed in this country to make the grass
grow is plenty of moisture.
At a recent meeting of the stockholder
in the Prineviile bank Hemy Hahn wm
elected president of that institution, John
Sommorville, the former president, having
resigned. T. M. Baldwin was elected one
of the board of directors to take the p'aco
of Mr. Hahn.
A Stranger) Impnsilons,
The Dalles, Dec. 2, 1SS9.
Editor Tmis-MoDXTAisua:
Thrown for a few days in your beautiful
city, your will premit a atranger to convey
through tbe medium of your excellent pi
per a few impressions which your city and
its people made upon hi mind. There i
an air of solidity pervading your business
circles, your improvements, and in faot
everything in and around The Dalles.
Your growth seems to have been a steady
one, unaffected by booms of any kind. And
this is well. Still it seems to me that your
citizens owe it to thcmsclyes to spread in
legitimate, way the facts of your advantages,
prospects, etc., far and near, that others
may crowd hero, and givo you in a few
yoarsja population of 20,000. A stranger
would congratulate you on the handsome
opera house now buildiug aud nearing com
oietion, the enterprise of Mr Max Vogt.
It will be one of tbe best on the Pacific
coast, and one of which you may bo justly
proud. Your city seems to be composed of
order-loving citizens. ,
A stranger spending a Sunday in your
midst is struck by the air of peace and quiet
pervading the place, reminding one of the
towus of New England, when tbe church
bolls call the worshippers to prayer. Drop- '
fing in at tbe Y. M. C. A. Hall, where tho
'rasbyterian people hold services, your cor- -respondent
was taken warmly by tbe hand
by the gentlemanly pastor. Rev. Hutchison,
whom ho had the pleasure of hearing pre
sent in a forcible manner some of the great
truths of the gospel. Passing up the street
be dropped into the Congregational church
while the Sabbath school was in session.
This church building is a model of neatness
and convenience. The Sabbath school un
der the direction of that veteran Sabbath
school superintendent S. L. Brooks is a
marvel to all who witness its exercises.
Tbe music, under the leadership of Mr.
Jesse Crandall, was exceptionally fine. Tho
teaching in tbe classes was spirited and for
cible. Tbe order and discipline were most
excellent To see tbe pupils filing out after
the exercises in rank and atep to tbe musio
of a march played on both piano and organ
was a pleasing spectacle. The pastor of the
church, Rev. Curtis, who is evidently a
man of culture and refinement, by a little
attention and courtesies extremely grateful
to a stranger, made as feel very much at
home. Mere kindnesses help rotten the
rough places along the way ot life and
makes it easier to do well and truly its com
plicated dutiea. Stbanoeb.
National Kdneatiunai A asorlatloa. .
Half Rites to tot, 'ao Ilia.
The National Educational Association -and
Council of Education have decided t3
bold their next annual convention t 8
Paul, Minn., July 4 to 11, 1S00. Hon.
James H. Canfield, of Lawrence, Kansas, ia
president of the association. It is expected
that there will be twenty thousand teacher
present from all part of the onion. The
western road have already agreed to ell
ticket to St Paul and return for one low.
eat first-class single rate for round trip.
Eastern and southern road will make low
rite which will be anuouoced at an early
date. St Paul ha organized a local execu
tive committee and the most complete ar
rangement are being made to give the
teacher a iplendid w elcome to tbe north
west and to make the meeting a great ue
cess. There will be ample hotel accommo
dation at reasonable rate. Local excur
sions are being planned to all important
point of interest in the northwest and on
the Pacific coast, which will famish teach
ers with the finest summer holiday trip
that they ever enjoyed. One hundred
thousand copies of tbe olfioial bulletin will
be issued in March. It will be a 24-page
quarto, beautifully illustrated, and contain
ing full particular about program, enter
tainment, rate and route, and will be seut
free to all who tend name and addresses.
Address, S. Sherin,
Secretary Local Executive Com.,
St Paul, Minn.
Sadden Death.
A man by the name of Sullivan died nor
Chicken Springs last Tue lay, very sud
denly. He bad been engaged in killing
bogs during the morning, ate a hearty din
ner at noon, and returned to hi work in
tho afternoon. Several had already been
killed and dressed, and a large one was yet
alive. Mr. Sullivan took the axe and to d
those with him he wouUUtnock it dow i.
He administered thi Vy ,and the hog fell,
and fell down hinncli. nd died in ten or
fifteen minute afterwards. He was almost
in destitute circamstancos, and leaves a
larirc family. The couuty court ordere I re-
I '.ief for these, an 1 also gave orders to the
coroner to furniih a coiliu.