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About The Dalles times-mountaineer. (The Dalles, Or.) 1882-1904 | View This Issue
SATURDAY. DECEMBER iS, 1889
NOT ABOVE CRITIC IS 31.
The Dalles Times Mountaineer
. Bays: "The supreme court has decided
on appeal that Sandy Olds, convicted
of murder, should have a new trial,
and we see so rue of the papers of the
state crkicisingnthe decision. We do
not consider this by any means fair
journalism." The opinions of the su
preme court are not above examina
tion or beyond criticism. Every pub
lic utterance by a public officer is,
under our system, open to examina
tion and criticism by press and people.
But the Times-Mountaineer says:
"Every unfavorable criticism of the
judgment of the higher court implies
that Sandy Olds is guilty of murder
and should be hanged." With threat
pertinence it might be asked, who that
knows anything about the case doubts
that he is guilty and should be hanged?
Who. that is to sar. except a sans of
gamblers in Portland, a portion of the
police force of the city, and two or
lit... 1 . . ni nn.n rt tt,A aIhoo irlin fnr
money, can always be engaged on the
side of crime and against law, justice
and the interests of societyt Is it to
be supposed that the two members of
the supreme court who have ordered a
new trial know better whether Olds is
guilty of murder or not than the court
and jury that tried him, beard all the
testimony and found him guilty!
Reverence for law is continually
- invoked as a shelter for the sharp and
- immoral practice which constantly
attacks and often defeats both law
and justice; and this sharp and im
moral practice is constantly enlisting
- a solemn public stupidity on its side
- and filling its mouth with round
phrases in support of the pretense that
its methods of obstructing justice and
preventing the punishment of crime
are the safeguards of society. Men
- who can be faired and are hired every
day with the proceeds of crime to de
fend crime are voluble in their pro
testations that they "want justice,"
and declaim against public expressions
that would "create prejudice" against
crime and criminals. That is their
trade. They pursue it to make
money; and great part of their skill
u aviunrtotl in rrAfrinor n claoo nf npn-
la ;jwui . v... - g
pie to mumble With reverence the
phrases under which they ply their
vacation. Oregonian. We believe
in giving every man a fair trial before
his peers, and for that reason cannot en
drie the pDlicy'of any journal in at
tempting to prejudice the minds of any
JUIWt . . . V. Q J f
on trial for a heinous offense. It is
not journalism it is not fairness, and
is not the plan that one citizen would
conduct himself toward another in any
of the business or social relations of
life. The newspaper is, as the name
implies, a gatherer of news; but its
- province is not to usurp the mission of
courts and juries. If it does Lot be
lieve that juries do exact justice, let it
advocate the abolition of this relic of
Anglo-Saxon barbarism. But while
the jury system is in vogue it has no
license to bend the jurors, by influenc
cing the public mind, to its own ideas.
Sandy Olds is to be tried again for
killing Weber, and every man sum
nioned as a juror should have his mind
a? clear as oossible from any feeling
for or against the prisoner. This can
not be while a leading exponent of pub
lic nnirnnn lifcn tliA Orennniin. takes
sides for or asainst the criminal. We
- know nothing of the facts in this case.
and are perfectly willing, that a Mult
nomah county jury should decide on
tbem. After the trial is over, and
final decision is reached, any news
paper has a right to criticise the ver
diet: but until that final decision is
reached, it is not becoming that it
should turn its columns into a court
and trial jury and pronounce the man
guilty or innocent In the many
years we have published a paper in
The Dalit we have carefujly avoided
fnbli&hing anything which would in
fluence the mind of a single juror fcr
or against the defendant; but after the
verdict has been given, has never
spared court or jury in an thing we
thought was not subservient to the
best interests ef the community. We
have the greatest respect for our highly
etteemed cotemporary in its enterprise
. s a metropolitan journal; but cannot
. endorse the coarse it pursued in the
Gibbs' case before and after the arrival
of Judire Gibbs. and in the trial
of "Sandy" Olds before a jury
was impanelled, and after the d
cision had been reversed aud sent
back to toe lower court tor a new trial,
If there is a wrong suffered in the com
munity without redress in any law
court, the journal, as the conservator
ct public morals, snouia oame man
fully for the rights of all; but where
the statute has provided an am pi
remedy, the province of journalism is
to let justice take its course, without
any- attempt to prejudice the public
for or against any person.
The Tribune, Leasure's organ at
Pendleton, is very much disappointed
because its pet was not appointed U.
S. district attorney, and in a burst of
puerile malevolence attempts to read
Wasco county out of the realm of
Eastern Orr-giu aud the Inland Em
pire. The editor should make a new
map of Oregon, and obliterate the
Cascade mountains as the dividing
line between the two great division
of the state. The germ of what there
ih of this region has started from The
Dalles, and there was a time when
Wasco county comprehended all the
territory between the Cascades and
the Rocky mountains. Every interest
that The Dalles has b e i fighting fjr
several years past is for the benefit tf
the whole inland empire, and Eastern
Oregon in particular. The climate is
the same as all portions east of the
mountains, and it is sheer iuAecilit;
not worthy of notice for the Tribune
to denominate it a suburb of Portlanr.
This county excelled the others east of
the mountains at the last election by
giving 500 majority for Hermann, the
Republican candidate for congress,
and should have received recognition
from the administration. The appli
cant from The Dalles was recom
mended, because in doing so the Ore
gon delegation wished to signify its
gratificatioa of the reclamation of
Eastern Oregon to the party, aud
could not do so in a more effective
manner than by acceding to the wishes
of the p ople of the leading county.
Portugal has committed some flag
rant acts of inhumanity towards Brit
ish sut jpcU and insolence to the Brit
ish flag, and Mr Salisbury, the pre
mier, has callen the Portugese govern
ment to an Account for them. If
there is one thing of which every sub
ject of the great island empire should
feel proud, is the protection enjoyed in
every quarter ot the globe. Touch an
Englishman in an unlawful manner,
and immediately the old bulldog
spirit is aroused, and reparation has to
be made. The Abysinuian war was
inaugurated because Erglishmen were
depriyed of their rights, and the same
is true of other wars. What if Great
Britain gains possession of some little
countries in the end in the protection
she guarantees to her citizens, it will
be better for all concerned. Portugal
has held possessions in Africa and
Asia fur long year?; but in no
instance has she labored for the
advancement of the people, or av
tempted to develope the resources of
the country. In marked contrast
everv subiect of Great Britain can
point with pride to Hindoostan, Au
stralia, Cape Colony, New Zealand.
Hong Kong and British America,
With-Anglo-Saxon conquest civiliza
tion and Christianity are introduced,
and the people are educated and made
freer. Every British colony to-day is
a republic in reality, and as Americans
and republicans we can but welcome
the advance of the institutions in
every quarter of the world which un
derlie our fabric of government.
If Grady's flowery ihctoric about
the negro living contented and happy
in the south was truthful at the ban
quet in Boston, what is the use of
Senator Butler of South Carolina in
troducing his colonization scheme for
colored men! If the chivalric South
erners are satisfied with the colored
people in their midst, and believe in
the enforcement of th constitutional
amendments, they would not advocate
a plan to induce them to leave the
country by placing a premium on em
migration. Almost in every instance
these people are natives of the soil, and
have no other country than this.
To intimate that their presence is ob
noxious to the present inhabitants has
some of the elements of the British
act in driving the Acadians out of
It is somewhat sorry news which
burdened the wires to day that
the Czar of Russia could not
attend - Christmas services yester
day by reason of the influenza;
but the world is just as well as if
he prayed long and loud. In the
eyes of an all-wise and all-just God,
his prayers would not have ascended
as high as the steeple of his cathedral,
while the prayers of his unfortunate
victims in Siberia would have reached
the highest heaven. If there is any
thing in Christ's doctrine these mon
arch's prayers are the worst hypocrisy.
They should stop praying and going
through the ceremonies of their church
creed, and do more for the ameliora
tion of their subjects, and their lives
here will be nobler and their future
John G. Whittle r, the Quaker pcet,
celebrated his eighty-third birthday
last Tuesday. The American reading
public, and English-speaking peoples
in other countries, have djawn many
moral lessons from the metrical verse
of Mr. Whittier, and though some
may have excelled him in literary
fame, none Lave ever written words
and sentences which have entered the
innermost depths of the soul with such
a mild and healing sympathy as he.
II is life has been as gentle and loving
as his poems, and now he ' is nearing
he brink of the grave, his sun of life
is setting in ,tne most glorious ra-
. . . a 1 "
The present Democratic incumbents
in federal positions seem satisfied with
the recommendations telegraphed, and
are willing to deliver up thir port
folios at any time. The president has
pursued a most tnpartisan course
toward Oregon, and the eager office'
seek ere have been kept waiting a long
time; but the golden fruit is now fall
in. It is very improbable that there
will be a change of administration in
1892: but if such an .unlocked for
emergency should arise,lhe Republican
federal officials will not wait long to
know their fate.
The supreme court has decided on
appeal that Sandy Olds, convicted of
murder, should have a new trial, and
we Me some of the papers of the state
criticising the decision. We do not
consider this by any means fair jour
nalism. "Every unfavorable criticism
of the judgment cf the higher com t
implies that Sandy Olds is guilty oc
murder aud should be hanged, and this
will send the current of public opinion
which always has a great weight
with juror.-' against him on the next
Johnstown enjoyed a sunshiny
Christmas, and the people notwith
standing their misfortunes had a
pleasant time. Poor, unfortunate
town, they have not much to be
thankful for during the past year, and
t is to be expected that 1890 will be
The anniversary of C' r'stmas will
occur to-morrow, and as such will be
celebrated all over the Christian
world. The day was set apart about
three hundred years after the event
occurred, and was undoubtedly in
correct as to the date and season of
the year "when shepherds watched
their flocks by night." But this
makes little or no difference, for the
birth of the personage whom it is in
tended to celc hrate was a world char
acter, and us such made his impres
sion upon present and future genera
tions. Born of the race of the illiberal
Jews he displayed the greatest ad
vancement of any man of his time,
and taught a doctrine which is suited
to all classes aud conditions of people.
The titled noble who kneels amidst
the treasured memories of St. Paul's in
London has no more veneration for the
grand and holy personage of Jesus
Christ than he, who, in the rude and
simple hut in the wilds of the wilder
ness or the boundless prairie, pays his
devotions to this great redeemer of
the world. The simple son of the car
penter of Nazareth, though lineal
descendant of the line of David, lived
ao'ong the lowly, ate with publicans
and sinners, and ministered to the
wants of the humblest of earth's un
favored creatures. His companions
were not kings or nobles, but the
outcast and erring; and to these he
imparted hope and consolation which
no other teacher ever did.
The New Testament teaches that
the disciples of this humble and de
vout individual after his cruel death
were first called Christians at Antioch,
and it is doubtful if he would have
sanctioned the nomenclature if he
lived. His life work w as for no sect
or class, but for the human race,
and it is perfectly relevant that
in honor of the anniversary
of his birth, Jew and Christian, Mo
hammedan, Buddhist and all others
who labor for the benefit of mankind
should celebrate this grand event in
the history of the world. Judaism
teaches forms and ceremonies, and
c'losen race; Buddhism an ascetic
hft ; Mohammedanism, belief in the
prophet and a close adherence to th
Koran; but Christ, pure motives and
an unspotted life. Of all philosophers
whose lives made bright and luminous
the records of the past, this simpl
Nazarene, who made -no pretensions
except purity of purpose,marked out
line of conduct for all men, which
roust be acknowledged the only true
doctrine of man's conduct towards his
fellows. It makes little difference
whether the dogmas of the trinity, as
set ft rth primarily by the Nicene coun
cil be correct or not, the character of
Jesus Christ is such that all must ad
mire it and all would do well to imi
late. Century may link itself to cen
tury until the world grows old with
the lapse of time, yet the teachings of
this great and good man will be as
pertinent and practical to human life
as when he taught his precept:
among the barren hills of Judea to
few ignorant fishermen and uncult
ured laborers. We have no doubt
that Paul, the great logician and era
dite scholar, embellished the teachings
of Christ with the dogmas that now
cling to the church; but the purity of
the life and the sinceriey of the great
teacher did more to spread the doc
trines and make them world-wide in
their application than all the ethics
taught by moral philosophers.'
To celebrate the day properly an
in a becoming manner, each one who
gathers in the social circle should at'
tempt to instill into his character that
purity of life and sincerity of conduct
which characterized him whose birth
is commemorated. Anthems from sur
pliced choirs, and sermons from the
gilded alters of cathedrals will not be
as Christ-like as the honest, upright
life of the poor aud lowly. He who
taught as never man taught, who wan
dered homeless and houseless among
the barren wa tea of Palestine, never
wore any royal raiment or associated
with the privileged classes of the world
His life was one of self sacrifice, and his
grand, good and holy acts weredevouted
to healing the sick and alleviating the
burdens of the oppressed. Christ be
longs to the world, and the world
gcod and purity belong to Christ.
TUB RACE QUESTION.
For long years the African race has
bad full freedom in the United States,
at.d has beeu granted the elective
franchise. There is no doubt that the
Anglo-Saxons are the rulers of this
country. in laws and literature, and
we are forced to acccrd to the people
who for long years tufferej the chains
of slavery a lower grade in the scale
of humanity. It must be recollected
that the African, in no single instance,
ever liberated himself, the slaves
held by the British empire were
emancipated through the philanthropic
acts of the great Englishman, Wjlber
force. Hayti became an independent
nation through the efforts of Touis-
sant, a mulatto, who was educated in
France, and served under Napoleon,
The Arabs in Africa have for a long
time bought and sold slaves, and the
only interference in their diabolical
traffic has been the action of Great
Britain which, in the magnanimous
m pulses that characterizes that em
pire, has empowered her navy to use
every means to put a sup to the
trade. As a necessity of war, our
lamented Lincoln, issued his emanci
pation proclamation, and several
millions of free negroes were thrown
upon the country. - Congress, after
this emancipation, granted the col
ored race the elective franchise and
established free schools throughout the
south; but there has been a constant
warfare between these liberated slaves
and the predominant white race.
Trouble has frequently occurred be
tween the antagonistic races, and a
peaceful solution of the slave ques
tion has beeu most difficult. But we '
are glad to see the leading papers of
the south discussing this question in a
fair and unprejudiced manner, and
cpy willingly the following from the
Memphis Appeal, a leading paper of
It is believed in Washington that a
great dtbate will be had in the United
States senate this winter upon the
negro question, and that the ablest
minds of that body will participate.
The country needs just such a discus
sion. The lime for it has come.
While we cannot expect any definite
action looking toward the sol u '-ion of
the problem, the debate would have
an educational effect, and would cer
tainly have the character of an his
torical event The southern senators
have many hard facts to submit to
their northern friends, and we believe
that the latter are in a better mood to
cot. aider them than at any time since
the war. With the Republican
policy fixed as to the tariff, it is hardly
possible that a question more import
ant than that of the negro's welfare
will come before this senate. Already
the southern senators have shown an
eager disposition to discuss it in a
spirit of fairness aud earnestness, and
the Republicans should be glad to
meet them half way. If the debate
shall occur, they may expect to find
the whole country eagerly attentive;
and out t f it, we are sure, will come
much good to the people.
The dispatches to-day connain most
deplorable news of a war of races in
Georgia, iu which white men and ne
groes have been killed. This antagc
nism cannot continue always and har
mony prevail among the citizens, and
we hope the present session of con
gress will attempt to do something to
remedy the evil. The colored men
are with us; tbey have the elective
franchise, and should be protected in
its exercise. If they desire to emi
grate, every aid should be given them,
but we cannot force them to do so, for
they fought in our armies, and earned
their rights by well-merited actions.
We expect from the present con-
cress liberal appropriations ior tne
Cascade Locks and the boat-railway
hpt.ween this citv and Celilo. Port
, , .,,1111 u.l
lana may tais ail sue p.eusea uoouv
the jetties at the mouth of the CMum-
k; -;. int until i ho riior ia mud
navigable from its headwaters little
benefit can be derived from improving
the channel at the mouth. The sen
sible way to view the matter is, that
we need the great river cleared of all
obstructions, and finally there is an
urgent necessity of a deeper channel.
All these objects should meet with
unanimous approval, and all portions
of this state and Washington should
be a solid phalsux in favor of them.
It is a matter of great gratification
to the northwest that Hon. Binder
Hermann, of this state, has been ap
pointed to the chairmanship of the
Rivers and Harbers committee. No
representative of this region has done
more for his constituents than Mr,
Hermann, and we feel satisfied that as
chairman of this important committee
we shall have something done for this
portion of the northwest He has
been an defatigable worker for the in
terests of his constituency, and we
feel assured he will exert his utmost
endeavor for liberal appropriations for
the locks at the Cascades and boat
railway above this city.
When some one mentioned the name
of Boulanger in the presence of Hen
ry M. Stanley, the explorer asked)
"Who is Boulanger? I nevei heard of
him before." This noted Frenchman
rose from obscurity to notoriety and
again returned to his primal state
hile Stanley was in the wilds of
Africa, If the explorer will immure
himself in the dark continent for a
few years more great wonders will
greet his vision. In that time there
mftv V on or more rer.ur.1ini in F.h-
' , , .
rupe, uuu uiurr uuu luameu cuttugr?
The Aslorian. on Dec. 8th. dated in
io, puoasnea a very ingenious num-
ber on the progress of the coming cen-
tury looking backward. The Port
Townsend Leader, a live, morning
daily Daper. reproduced one item about
. ,- ... . i .
thA mmnlfthnn nr Mia rnnnnal unrlpr
Dover Btraits, and changed the year
from 1989 to 1889. It evidently
thought it was a real fact, but was
badly deceived. Even the editorial
fraternity are liable to err.
Salem and Albany have woolen
mills in operation, and The Dalles,
handling more wool than any other
town in the United States direct from
the producer, should inaugurate a sim
iter enterprise. Our people have the
best opportunities of any to make this
point a thriving city, and tbe fault
lies at our own doors if The Dalles
has not 10,000 population in the next
Salem is in earnest about getting an
outlet on tbe coast, and with this de
termination she will accomplish the
object. Grit and perseverance will
accomplish everything iu this world,
and especially in the northwest.
lbe Pendleton Iribune. since it
lost the U. S. district attorney, is fall
ing gradually into the ranks of the
Democracy. In a few days it will be
advocating free-trade and the re-elec-
tiou of Cleveland.
Mr. Henry W. Grady, the popular
editor of the Atlanta Constitution,
was buried yesterday, air. uraay
was the leading editor of the south,
and his death will cause sorrow all
over the nation.
Christmas was not the peaceful day
it should have been in all parts of the
country. The dispatches contained
news of disturbance and murder.
This world is not all peace and good
There has been a flood in portions
of California, and the people claim
thev have sufficient moisture to last
them during the next season. It is
quite a phenomena when Californians I
will desire the heavens to "dry-up.
' The members of congress have a
vacation during the holidays. Our
law-makers need rest the same as
The influenza, which has been hov
ering around the monarchical courts of
Europe, has finally crossed the ocean
and is now afflicting the four hundred
in New York.
The golden apples which have fallen
from the administration tree to some
Oregonians have caused others to be
jealous. This should not be, for we
are satisfied our senators and repre
sentative have exercised 'heir best
judgment in these recommendations.
In a month more we may expect the
winter to be. oyer, and our citizens
should do something to let our facili
ties be known. If we manage our af
fairs properly during the next year we
shall double our wealth and popula
FOUR men frozen to death.
Pendleton, Dac. 23 Mike Marker,
James Hardie anil Tug Wilson left Alba
on foot tor Contractor Smith's camp ou
tlie Long Creek road in the Blue moun
tains., Tbey tailed to arrive at the camp,
and it is supposed tbey lost their way
and perished in the snow, which was
from eighteen inches to four feet deep.
John Smith, was brought from Atbeua
Saturday and placed in the county hos
pital, died Suuday morning. His feet
liad been frozen and he died from morti
fication. BILLS BY MR. HERMANN.
Washington, Dec. 24. Besides the
important bills introduced by Represent
ative Hermann, previously published iu
the Oregonian, there were many of local
interest to the state. Among tbem were
the following, some of them being the
same as those introduced by SeDators
M'tchell and Dolph in tlie senate:
To authorize the Oregon and Washing
ton Bridge Company to construct and
maintain a bridge across the Columbia
river between the states of Oregon and
Washington, and to establish it as a post
To provide additional appropriatioa for
contiunance of work on thecanuland
locks at the Cascades of the Columbia
Making an appropriation for the con
Struciion ot a ooat railway at ine Ualles
Bnd Ce,llo Bnd at Tnree aQd Ten
mile rapids on tho Columbia river, in the
state ot Oregon.
liou of jetty extension at the mouth of
the Columbia river.
A joint resolution proposing an amend
ment to the constitution ot the United
stales providing for the election of United
States senators by the direct vote of the
people ot the respective states.
Mr. Hermann also presented private
bills for payment to M. S. Helliuan, ot
Canyon City, Or., ot $0000 for supplies
furnished the government in 1 871.
To pension Silas Be. zley.of The Dalles,
Or., (or services in the Black Hawk war.
To pay Newton McCoy, of Portland,
Or., lor services rendeied the government
as counsel in various land contests.
To pay Dr. W. C. McKay, of Pendle
ton, Or., for property taken and de
stroyed by hostile Indians in 1853
To pay Chnstiua lvlson, of Ellens-
burgh, Or- for personal property taken
and destroyed by the Rogue river Indians
To pay the legil representatives of
Chauncey M. Lockwood, of Tbe Dalles.
Or., for extra mail service extending
from Salt Lake City to The Dalles; and
the bill provides for referring the claim
to the aojudication of the court of claims.
the entombed miners.
San Andreas, Ca., Dec. 24. A cor -respondent
who went to the scene of tbe
mining disaster at Angel's Camp, has re
lume i here and reports the lollowing
particulars: Tbe accident occurred in
the Utica mine. The main shaft, which
is 400 feet deep, raved in from the 300
foot level to tbe 400-foot level, carrying
all the stones, timber and earth in its way.
The amount of earth giving away was a
solid mass of soil and rock and timbers,
forty-five feet wide and sixty feet long
Nineteen miners were at work in tbe 400
foot level puttiDgin timbers.
Without a moments' warning this vast
mass of timbers and rock, with tbe rapid
it y of ligbtuiog, suddenly fell, crushing
the miners below. Three men only of
the number who were working near tbe
mouth of tbe drift, had warning. Hear
ing some stones fall tbey became fright
ened and ran for their lives. The last
one of the number was struck by falling
rock and severely cut on the bead. Tbe
remaining miners, sixteen in all, were
pinioned by tbe falling mass of debris and
could not escape. Immediately word
wa8 8eDt to lne t0P tDftt a cave nad oc
curred, and men were sent down the
I shaft to tender all assistance possible,
. nen mese reacuea toe B"ene it was
,ouna tnere WM no possible hope tor
I IhriOH wh Vdm ar wnrlr all uroria nn.
doubtedly crushed to oeath. It was but
a Tew moments until news ot the appal-
"Df T , ! T .7
I and frienda mil rplntivp.a crAthf-rr1 nt tha
mouth of tbe shait, eager to hear the
I news ,rom the loved ones below. Will
ing hands wtre soon at work tryiDg to
I . . . J
near some word lrom thoswbo were in
I the shaft from time to time as news from
below was brought to the surface. The
scene was heartrending in the extreme.
Three of tbe unfortunates were married.
the last pitcher of bekb.
Spokane Falls, Dec. 24 rW. E. Kid
der, a middle aged man with a family,
died at 9 o'clok this evening nnder pecu
liar circumstances. At five o'clok Kid
der left his borne for a pitcher of beer.
At the saloon he went to the proprietor,
who had to go into the cellar to open a
new keg. Kidder fell down Into the
cellar through the hatchway, it is said,
but did not seem to be injured. He went
home and attended to some things about
the house, and then went to bed with his
wife. In a few moments be stiffened out.
and tbe wil becoming alarmed, called a
doctor, who found the man dead when be
ruined bt strong drink.'
Spokane Falls, Dec. 24. Josoph B.
Lister, a well-known newspaper man of
this state, was to day sentenced to two
years in tne penitentiary for larceny. He
lived at Rockfntd, and was given $400 to
pay on raitioad laud. He came to Spo
kane Falls, got drunk and "blew the
money in." He is tai ) to have done tbe
same thing befoie nod got otf.
didn't know she WAS FB EE
Kansas Citv, Dec. 24. A unique case
was decided in the probate court of
Cooper county to day. At the conimence-
ineut of the war Joseph Hickman, now a
wealthy aod influential farmer in the
county, bought a negress 3lave and; took
her to his (arm as a sewmg maid. Since
that time the has never beeu allowed to
go beyond the bounds of the farm, and
in her petition alleged that she had not
been permitted to hold converse with anv
nf Iser race, and none of her fainilv were
ever permitted to tell ber the results of
When ber old master died, three weeks
ago, she ran away to BonDCville, and
while there learned that the slaves had
been emanci paled. She told ber story to
t lawjer, and he brought suit to recover
wages of $1400(wages at f 5 per month
for twentv-five yearv) from Hickman's
estate The court decided for plaintiff
to-day, and allowed one ball of tbe
Savannah, Oa., Dec. 35. A riot oc
curred to day at Jessnp, filty-sevea miles
south of Savannah. Two white men were
killed, two others seriously wounded, and
seveial negroes are reported killed. The
Georgia Hussars sent two detachments
of men to Jessup to night, and more
trouble is apprehended, lbe trouble be
at n0OD wben Marshal Barnhill ar-
rested a drunken negro and carried him
to toe locaup. Winer negroes i iicumcu
and a tight followed, resulting' in the
death ot Marshal Longelt aod Mr. Wood,
cf South CaroliDa,-and tbe fatal v'ouod
ing of Mr. Wood, of Jessup. About ti fteen
whites and blanks are known to bare' re
ceived injuries more or less serio us.
Neighboring towns have sent deputatio ns
of armed men, and the streets are throng ?d
with members ot both races. Further
hostilities are not looked for to night, but
it is thought fighting will surely be re
sumed in the morning. The negroes have
been chased to the swamps, and tbeir
capture is certain. Tbe governor has
been telegraphed to for troops, aod it is
thought mere will be a conflict on their
arrival. Quite a number of women and
children have left the i.lace.
MURDER AT ELLESBURGH.
Ellensbcroh, Dec, 25. This after
noon James Henderson aod Maxy Evans,
tbe former a janitor in the Nash block,
the latter janitor in tbe Reception saloon,
quarreled in tbe Nash building, when
Henderson tbrew a hatchet at Evans, who
ran to lbe saloon, returning with a revol
ver and shooting Henderson below the
left eye. The wounded man lingered for
a tew hours, dying to-night.
When tound by tbe city marshal Hen
derson had the hatchet in his hand. EvaDS
sunendered, and is now confined in the
The murderer is a colored man, 23 years
of ape, and the murdered man is white,
GORE ON THE CHRISTMAS TREE.
Chicago, Dtc. 25 A dispatch from
Shawneetown, 111., says: A free fight
took place at a Christmas tree celebration
in Eagle Creek precinct Monday night, in
which Thomas Burroughs, a prominent
farmer, was dangerously stabbed, and
several other persons received quite
Tbe fight arose from an error in dis
tributing the presents, which were labeled
for people who did not receive them.
Some of the labels dropped from the
presents and were placed on different
articles on the tree. People who had
labeled their presents for friends saw the
rristakes and remonstrated, but to no
avail. A quarrel arose and a fight ensued.
BAN AWAY FRCM A GOOD HOME.
San Francisco, Dec. 25 Phillips, a
newsboy, one of tbe four who were
drowned at Valltjo yesterday, is said to
havo well-to-do parents in the state of
Washington, and that when young he ran
away from home aod subsequently met
with an accident by which he lost his
right leg. He was to return home in a
few days after an absence of years, only
last Suuday having received a letter from
his parents asking him to return,' and
also -money to pay bis way. Boats have
been searching for the missing men. but
as yet nothing has been heard of them.
THE CURSE IS LIFTED.
Johnstown, Pa., Dec. 25. This has i
been a delightful day. The thermometer
has been about GO since noon. The sun '
has been shining brightly all day, and
the air is as balmy as May. Christmas
services were held in al! the churches, and
Sunday tchool children received gifts
from their teachers as in former years.
It is surprising bow little reference wa9
made to day to the flood. It was scarce
DFEP SHOW IN THE BIO BEND.
ELLENSBDRGn, December 25. Winte
weather is prevailing throughout the Kit
titas valley, and extending to the Con
cully mines and Big Bend country. The
weather is excellent and everything is on
runners. Farmers ars all pleased at tbe
pro-ipect ot having an abundance ot
water for irrigating purposes. Deep
snow means big crops.
A WATERY GRAVE.
Taquina, Dec. 24. The steam schooner
Farallone, commanded by Captain Boni
field, after being towed across the bar to
day at 12 o'clock, by the tug Resolute, was
struck by a sea, earning overboard
Chief Engineer Pugsley, "a cabin boy and
three sailors, named Frank Johuson,
Charles Dickinson and William Brown.
The Bailors were drowned before assist
ance could reach them. They were all
young men and natives ot Sweden.
CHASED TO THE SWAMP.
Savannah, Ga., Dec. 20. The trouble
at Jessup yesterday began at 10 A. M
when Chief Marshal Leggatt and an as
sisiant attempted to arrest Bob Brewer,
notorious negro outlsw and fueitive,
Brewer raised his cun and deliberately
J i -1 : a , - . .
buul uuu Kiueu Assistant Marshal xiarn
bill. J be chief marshal then fired at
Brewer, but missed him. Brewer
turned the fire and shot Lcggatt throu'
Brewer and his crowd of ten or twelve
men then fled to the swamp. The negroes
were luuuweu into ine swamp by several
citizen?, among them being William
Wood, a carpenter, and his son, William
TUB A KG ROES ESCAPE TO THE SWAMPS,
The npirnea Hi if' irt.fi mtn 1,
and when young Wood ran in behind hiin
Brewer rose up and shot him tt rough the
head, killing him instantly, and shot
Wood s father in the lace. AcconiolUh
ing tnis mucn tne negroes ran further in
to tne swamp and escaped.
News of the death of young Wood and
tne serious snooting or his father spreai
like wildnre over the town. Confusion
reigned for a time, aud Jessup seemed to
ue in tne nauas 01 a violent mob. Mayi-i
Hobbs called a meeting and hastv ar
rangements were made to protect tbe
Seventy five armed men were gathered
in a few minutes and followed Erewer
and ins party a distance into the swamn
McMillan bay covers over 400 acres and
Brewer is so familiar with its hidin
places that efforts to locate him are re
garded as in vain. The strength ot tbe
posse was soon increased by a posse of
twenty nve armed ineD, and a picket line
Brewer had threatened the life of As
sistant Marshal Barnhill since that officer
killed one of Brewer's pals, a few weeks
ago, while attempting to arrest a colored
man ior ga moung. Yesterday was
Brewer's chance, and he took advantage
of the opportunity. When the assistant
officer came unarmed to the side of Chief
Marshal L?ggatt, who was making the
arrest. Brewer seemed to forget for
moment that anybody was truug to cap
ture him, and he shot Barnhill down as
he would a dog.
HELPLESS PRISONERS MASSACRED.
At about 8 o'clock this ruoruiuL' a Dai
ty of unknown men attacked the jail at
j.osup, unving away ine guards. In a
few minutes the doors were battered down
and four men went inside and shot and
killed Peter Johnson aod Bill Hopps. The
iurmer was a man wno naa been wounded
and captured in tbe fight.
The military was stationed about half
a mile lrom tho nil. but bv the time a
detachment arrived there everything was
quiet and all there was to indicate what
bad happened were the bodies of tbe dead
TEN rERBOKS WERE KILLED.
Later. The most reliable information
is that ten people have been killed at
a. special to tne Momma JXeut savs
everything is quiet, and a company of
citizens oas oeen organized to guard tbe
town agnnst invasions The coroner
held an inquest this afternoon and the
jury returned a verdict charging the
negroes Brewer and Ray ford with mur-
ueriDg juarsnai jttarnhill and young
1IT I . . . . .... - J
tuuus. as to me Killing ot tne negroes
in tbe jail, the jury returned a verdict of
aeatn by parties unknown.
DROWNED IN TACOMA HARBOR,
Tacoma, Dec 20. The families ot C.
C. Hodges aod Garret J'oe, tbe two men
supposed to have leen drowned in the
bay while duck bunting on Christmas
day, have given up hopes ot their safe
FOPB YOUNG MEN KILLED.
Vancouver, B C, Dec. 20. A terri
ble accident occurred this morning about
3 o'clock. A party of six in a sleigh, re
turning from a social evening on tbe
Fraser river road, about six miles from
bere, were struck by a falling tree and
four persons and the horses were instantly
killed. Two narrowly escaped,
The Womens' Christian Tern erance Un
ion will meet every Friday afternoon, at 3
P. M. at tbe reading room. All are in
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorla.
(-Ua.i was settled in 18C3. It did
tui. hve a ju.iicul hanging un.il 1874.
P'-i .Tuu-; Lynch opened a court on
A":er ijuich within filtcen months after
firt settlement. At the first term ot
thTi popular tribunal there wen- twenty
seven hangings in fifty days. Vigilantes
Inflicted the death penalty whenever it
v as ufl;-med necessary for more than ten
The first execution according to legal
proceps occurred at Helena in 1874. It
was such au innovation that the people
celebrated it iu a remarkable manner.
I !:c -'ay following this execution a pro
ctssion was formed and the committee
led the way over the hill to the spot
which had usually been chosen lor lynch
ing. Writh appropriate ceremonies, the
trie that had done duty ior a gallows so
many years was chopped down, cut up
for relics and carried away.
The place where the tree stood has be
come known as "HaDguiau'a Gulch."
The name Helena has been tryiDg to get
rid of every tiDce, but without marked
success. The idea at the time of the de
struction of the tree was that lvnching
dajs were past. It was impossible, how
ever, to change the character of the peo
ple so easily and so suddenly.
Legal executions have gradually taken
the place of mass meeting executions, but
there have been some brief periods when
it was deemed best to return to the more
expeditious and popular methods of
primitive days in the teiritory.
The year 1884 is known as one of the
"hanging years" of Montana. It wai the
time when stock thieving had become
unendurable upon the raiiges of Eastern
Montana. Vigilantes organized for that
raid without any concealment. Members
of tbe band which carried out the orrlers
were recruited openly from the cowboys,
who were willing t- do that kind of work
for $100 a month. When tho round up
ended sixty-threo theives had been shot
Tbe man who engineered this exter
mination of the stock thieves is one of
the best kuown ai.d most respected citi
zen of Montana. He makes his home in
Helena. Public sentiment regrets the
necessity for such extreme measure?, but
fully sustains the penalty inflicted.
The first sebsion of tbe people's court
at Helena was held to try Bob Black for
killing Harry Slater. Helena was then a
mining camp and was known as Last
Chance Gulch. Parallel with, and only a
few feet from what is now the principal
street of the tbiilty city the gulch rau.
The prospectors who found pay dirt iu
the gulch were certain there could be
none found further east of flint and so
they named it La.t Chance. The miners
settied down to work the gulch for what
theie was in it, na i t!.e camp drew more
t...u i"i iirual complement ot gamblers
i i ... r roats.
; i inary work of tbe vigilantes
-. -uich, further south, had the tf-
I'fcci ..r swelling the lawless element at
Last Chance with refugees. One of these
refugees was Slater, lie had escaped the
vigilantes at Virginia Cuy by an acci
dent. The night the order was issued
there for bis execution it was discovered
tbat he had taken his departure. Slater
tried to shoot William F. Sanders, the
prosecutor of tho Piummer gang of road
agents, only a short time previously. The
vigilantes h d a long score against him
and there was some disappointment when
it was found that he had disappeared.
Tom Keene, or Bob Black, as he had
been known in Tenoessee, also left Vir
ginia City in baste. He had been keep
ing bar at the Montana saloon to J ha 1 a
quarrel with another barkeeper. After
trying to mangle his enemy by burling a
boulder through tbe window at midnight,
Keene fled and went to Helena or Last
Chance. Arriving at the gulch and walk
ing up the street Keene came suddenly
upon Slater, sitting in a doorway, with
his hat over his eyes. Without saying a
word, or in any way attracting his vic
tim's attention, Keene drew his pistol and
fired. The bail entered the eye and
passed through the brain. Slater fell
backward dead, without knowing who
And tight here is to be noted a curious
illustration of the impartiality with which
tbe people's court dispensed justice. It
made do difference tbat Keene bad re
moved a bad man, nnder condemnation
by the vigilantes of a neighboring camp
Had bluter been hanged at Virginia Cit
Last Chance, to a man, wonld have en
dorsed the wisdom and justice of the act
But, blater having escaped to La:
Chance, it was as much murder tor Keene
to kill him as if tbe victim had been tbe
most honest mun in camp.
This was tbe way in which Last Chance
viewed tbe crime. It was no sympathy
ior mater wiucu prompted tbe immedi
ate organization of tbe people's court ot
.Last usance to try Keene.
Itema from tbe Upper Colmbla
Croodo News. '
The steamer City of EUenslurg has bad
tbe misfortune to have another hole stove
in her bottom on the down trip last Mon
day near Rock Islrnd. Captain Gray
aad iSiOgiueer Solicit have gone to la
coma for instructions. It is to be hoped
that she will be repaired at once, as sb
is needed badly on the upper river for
freight is accumulating at Rock Island
What is supposed to be Ward's party
ot engineers are now working in the can
yon that breaks through south of Badger
mountain back of the Duffy ranch. There
seems to be doubt as to whether they came
up the Sutherland canyon or up Beaver
creek canyon from Keck Island. They
are working lor the .Ullensburg & North
eastern railroad and are heading for tbe
Central Washington railroad near tbe
head of Moses coulee.
A party of engineeis of the Seattle &
Lakeshoie railroad have recently come
through the Bkvkorn sh pass intlicCas
cudus aod down the Wenatcheeand thence
donn tbe Columbia to below Rock Island
thence up the Moses coulee to Mr. Owens1
ranch aod are now coming up Muses creek
to the big draw tbat leads to Douglas
City, with tbe intention of connecting
with tbe line run last year about one and
one-half miles from Douglas City. Tbey
say that the old line of last year running
down from Waterville to Wenatchee will
not be built for tho reason of the grea
expense required to open a road down
tbe Columbia bluffs.
Direct from the Front.
Knoxvtlle, Tenn., July 2, 1888.
The Swift Specific Co., Atlanta, Ga.: .
Gentlemen I can cheerfully and truth,
folly say that S. S. S. is the greatest blood
purifier on earth. In 1SS4 I contracted
blood poison. Physicians treated me with
no good results. I took a half dozen differ
ent kinds of blood medicines, but, without
receiving any permanent relief 1 j was in
duced to try S. S. S. I began the first
bottle with the gravest doubts of success.
I had been so often deceived. But im
provement came, and I continued its ure
until perfectly well. I have since married,
and have a healthy family. No trace of the
disease is seen. Swift's Specific did all
this for me, and I am grateful. Yours
truly, J. S. Strader.
118 Dale Ave.
Kemp.- Texas, Tune 23. 1888.
The Swift Speci6c Co., Atlanta, Ga.:
Oentlemen A sixteen-year-oid son n
mine was afflicted with bad blood, and broke
out with an eruption on various parts of his
body. I put him to taking S. S. S., and a
few bottles cured him entirely. I live at
Lone Oak, but my post-office is at Kemp.
x ours truly, w. 2. KOBINSON,
Three books mailed free on application,
AU druroists sell S. S. S.
Ty Swift Specific Co.,
ifawcr J, Atlanta, Ua.
New York, 75 Broadway.
For the Christmas and New Year holi
days the 0. R. & N. division of the Union
Pacific will flive excursion rates between
Portland and Huntington to any other
station on its rail lines within a radins of
two hundre 1 miles, at the low rate of one
and one-fifth fire for tbe round trip. Tick
ets will be on sale Das. 24th, 25th and 31st,
1889. and January I. 18'JO, aud thee will
ba good going on date of sale, and good re
turning Jan. S, 18UO, inclusive. This will
be a rare opportunity for our citizens to
lei t friends during the holidays.
On city real estate security.
To be sold at SLAUGHTERING PRICES for the next 30 days.
advances, we are determined to sell our stock of
Winter Dress Goods and Clothing
At each reduced prices to secure a speedy sale, we therefore
. WILL MEMJX SEVER VL IOtTOXS AS FOLLOWS:
AH our 1 yds. wide Ladies Cloth, former price $1.00 per yd., now
" " 40 inch all wool Tricots, ' " 50 cts. per yd , "
" 40 inch all wool plaids and stripes, 02 cts. per yd. "
" " 45 inch all wool Henrietta Cloths,former price, 75 ats. 44
20 pieces 38-inch wiJe English Cashmere. " " 23 01s. "
Black Mobair Lusters, former piice, 62 cts..l "
' M " ' - 75 cts "
" " " ' $i.00 "
10 pieces of wool Rios for house dresses, reduced to 12 cts.
All our White and Colored Blankets at Cost to Clear
Men's and Boy's Suits at Big Inductions.
All our Men's Suits, former price, $10, selling now at $7.50.
AU our Meu's Suits, former price, $15, selling now at $12 50.
All our Men's Suits, former price, $2(1, selling now at $15 00.
All our Men's Suits, former price, $22. selling now, $17.50.
Boy's Suits from $2 50 to $3.00. Quite a Reduction.
The Balance of our Men's and Boy's Overcoats at cost to clear.
We also Offer You Big Bargains in Ladies', Misses',
Men's aud Boy's Woolen Underwear.
All our WINTER GOODS, without exception, to be sold at great reductions, so all
who wish any goods for this Winter will do well to call on us, as the
prices are within reach ol everybody.
REDUCTION SALE BEGINS MONDAY, DEC. 16th.
DRY GOODS AND CLOTHING HOUSE,
Second Street. The Dill low. Oregon.
A Curd to the i'ob!le.
Olympia S. Murray, M. D., female spec
ialist. Has practiced on the Pacific coast
for the past twenty-live years. A life time
devoted to the study of female trouble,
their causes and cures. I have thousands
of testimonials of permanent cures from the
Lest people on this coast. A positive guar
antee to permanently cure any case of
female weakness, no matter how long stand
ing or what the stage may be. Charges
reasonable aud within the reach of all. For
the benefit of the very poor of my sex who
are suffering from any of the great multi
tude of ailments that follow in the train of
that terrible disease known as female weak
ness, and who are not able to pay for treat
ment. I will treat free of cbaige. Consul
tation by mail, free. All correspondence
strictly confidential. Medicines packer1,
uoxed and cent by express with charges pri
paid for "home" treatment, with sped 0
directions for use. If you are suffer rg
from any female trouble, peiiodically cr
OLYJ4MA S. MtJBBAT, M. P.
I'agly East Portland. Oregon.
Notice is hereby given tha t the ondertizned has
been, by the County Court it Wasco county, Ore
Kon, duly fppuiuted administrator of tbe eatale of
Martha OstUnd, deceased . Therefore, all persons
holding claims agamst uid estate are hereby noti
fied and requested to present the same, together with
the proper vouchers therefor, to the uiiberaigned at
the law office of Story & Biadshaw at Dalles city,
Oregon, within six months from the date of this
Dated at Dalles dty,;Oregon, D'C. 10, 18S9.
h. P. OSTLAND,
Administrator of said estate.
Story A Bradshaw, attorneys for said estate.
Notice is hereby given th.t the undersirned has
been duly appointed administrator of the extate of
George T. Drickell, deimsed, by the honorable, the
Ceunty Court of Wasco county, 'Oregon. Therefore,
all persons having claims against said deceased or his
estate are hereby notified and required to present
the same to me with the propar vouchers at my real
dence in Dalles city, Wasco Cjuntv, Oregon, within
six months from tbe date ot this notice.
Dated, Dec. IS, 1889.
J. C. BRICKELL,
Administrator ot tbe esUto of Ooorge T. BrickeH,
Hufur ftWatkina, for the administrator. d215t
Notice is hereby given that the undenigned is the
duly appointed and qualiSed administrator o the
estate of Fhiebe at. Dunham, deceased. All per
sons having claims against said estate are hereby
notified to present them, with proper vouchers, to
the undersigns , at his office, in Dalles City, Oregon,
within six months from this date?
A. K. THOMPSON,
Administrator of the Eetiteof rbajde M. Pun
Tub Dau.es, Oreoos, Dee. ISth, 1883.
Solid hay mare, three years old; hobbled when she
left; shod all around; few saddle spots; fifteen hanos
high; perfectly straight hind legs; branded A L con
nected, and T on left shoulder Also one sorrel
mare, 2 years old, small long white stripe over nose;
lew saddle spots; had on halter when she lets:
branded ercall O on left hip; both mares raised In
E stern Oregon. S10 reward will be paid for tbeir
dtlirery to the undersigned. C. WYSS,
Tailor, The ballet.
ALL accounts due me must be pal J on or before
Januaiy 1st, 1890. as all unpaid bills will be
piacea in me naiios o a collector at mat time,
tdl E. BKi'K.
Mrs. C. L. Phillips,
(Next door to Tisu-UocjrTAiKSia office.)
THE LATEST STYLES
Donncts, Trimmings, etc
-T II E-
front Mt., Opponlte Umatilla llocae
THE DALLES, OllEGON.
Always on sale the best, ot Imported sal
Bottled Beer of all kinds Ppet-lalty
BDCBLEB 8 BEEU ON TAP,
FKEE LUNCH FOR CUSTOMERS
If any dealer says be has the W. I. Dosiis
Slioea without asms sund. Driest stiunoea Ol
tat bottom, pot him down oa a fraud.
W. L. DOUGLAS
$3 SHOE GENTLEMEN.
Best In the world. Kxamlno his
SS.OO GENUINK HANIJ-SKWKD SHOE.
S4.00 IIANO-8EWKO WKLT 8HOK.
SH3JIO Vol K'K .1 V I vinu Kltsl' ttlsnTC.
S2.SO KXTKA VAI.UK CAI.F SHOE.
82.25 WIIKKINCHV'li KHOI-'-
2.00 and SJH.7S HOYS' SCHOOL SHOES
All made in Congress, Button and Lace.
W. L. DOUGLAS
S3 SHOE LADIES.
RMt llTat.k!l -RMft BtvlM. RMt t'ltHnV
at not sold bryour dealer, write
Reduction i Sale !
As the season
selling at 80 c'.a
" 48 cts
" 60 cts
M 83 cts
" 20 cts
" 50 cts
M 60 cts
" 75 ts
Two trains daily, leaving the Umatilla House at
12:10 p. m. and 2 a. m. Tbe 12:10 train runs throuith
to Walla Walla, ent.necting at Wall.ila Junction with
the Northern Paoifio train for Helena, M Paul ana
the EaM. The 2 train nine through to Farming,
ton via. Pendleton and Walla Walla, and to t'nion.
La Grande, Baker City, connecting at Huntington
witn Oregon Short Line for Denver, C'onneil Blufls
Kansits City and the Bast. Trains going west leal
The lalle t 12:40 P.M and f v.
TIPlfCTO 10 lind ,rom principal points In the
IIUr.LlO United StaUs. Caiada aud Europe.
ELEGANT PULLMAN PALACE CARS
EMIUKAhT BLEEPING CAKd run through ea'
Express trains to
OMAHA, COUNCIL BLUFFS, and
S-Free of Charts and Without Change.
Close Connections at Portland for San Francisco and
Puget Sound paints.
To San Francisco Leaving Steamship Wharf Port
land, at 10 P. 11., as follows:
Orason Pundiv, December, r.
State Thursday, i.
Columbia Monday, " Ir
Oregon Friday, 1
State .". Tuesday, " IT
Columbia Saturday, " 2t
Oiegon Wednesday, " 2i
State Sunday, " 2
To Portland Leaving SpearSt. Wharf, San Francisco,
at 10 A. M. as follows:
Oregon . . . .
..Thursday, " II
Saturday, " xb
Oregon.... Wednesday, January, I
BATES OK PASSAGE, Oncluding meals and bertha
Cabin, 916 00 Steerage, S 00
Bound Trip Unlimited, SO 00
For further particulars Inquire of anv aent of the
Company, or A. U Maxwell, O. I'. 4 T. A , Port
A. L. MAXWELL,
ONE BAND OF-
Stock Sheep I
Young and la good condition; also
100 Graded Bucks.
Enquire at the First National Bank, at A. U. Wil
liams Co "s store, or at tha stock yards of Lareoni
HylswU E. P. BUBBP.TS SON.
TO SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
JUy Way of the
The MT. SHASTA ROUTE.
Quicker In Time than Any
Otlior Houtu betweru
Portland and San Francisco
Leave Iui-tlnud 4 P. 3X. Daily.
Tbrouerh Time, SO Hours.
PULLMAN CUFFET SLEEPERS
for accomodation of Second-Glass
Passengers, attached to
Fare from Portland to Sacramento ana Ban
First Class Limited tQ '9
Second Class, Limited It f
TO ALL POINTS,
South and 12ajt
B. KOEHI.ER E. P. BOGKRS.
llauairer Asst. U. V. snd l ass. Alt
Citv Office No. 134, Cor. First aud Alder Ota.
Depot " Corner r aud Front Sta.
J. O. MACK,
Second Street, . - Tbe TJallea
EAST END SALOON,
Near tbe Old Mint Building-, Second St,
The Dalles, Or.
Always on hevnd the
A Pleasant Evening Resort
Columbia Brewery ami Imported LigcrBeer
HILL & CO.'SJ
Keeps eonftantly on hand tbe'cboleest
Wines, Liquors, Cigars.
Corner of Union md Second Sts.
The Dalles. Orernc.
I Bl G baa given unlvei-
!sal satisfaction la the
ure of Gonorrhoea and
I Ulert. I prescribe II and
feel safe In recommend
lug It to all sarferers.
PRICE, 91. C9,
Sold br Drug-fists.
fcNlPts K NhRSLtY, The Dalles.
f yi TO S DiTS.AJ
C3 ure eirir tie
C? I Irui Casaltsl St.
V , . BBBMMSl