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About The Dalles times-mountaineer. (The Dalles, Or.) 1882-1904 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 4, 1890)
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nOCSTAISKER, Volume XXX
THE DALLES, OKEGOST, SATURDAY, JANUARY 4, 1890.
PEINTED EVERY SATURDAY
John Michell, Editor and Proprietor.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
Single oopy, one year
Eiugle copy si months
syTenns strict It Id advance
K ntered at the Pottoffiee at The Dalles, Or., at Second
C'uus Matter or trarumueion through the mailt.
, LIST OF STATE AND COUNTY OFFICIALS.
Governor . 8. Pennover
Secretary of State G.W. McBride
Treasurer Geo. W. Webb
Superintendent of Public Instruction. .E. P..HcElroy
- . ( J. N. Doiph
Senators i J. H. Mitchell
nmnMnnui - B. Hermann
State Trinter Frank Baker
Sheriff Geo. Herbert
Clet k li.H. Thompson
TrMtnrf Geo. Kuch
. I George A. Young
""luu' ' mv ........ ........ j 21. A. Leavens
8urvev E. F. Sharp
Buperi 4 i of Public School .... A. C. Connelly
Corone. ...... William Michell.
ProewflionoJ C rds.
TVR. J. Q. BOYD.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
i be Dalles, Oregon.
offlao Rooms 5 and 6, over Moody & McLeod
store, corner 2d and Washington Sis.
Residence North side Fourth St, near Lincoln.
Calls in city or country answered at all hours.
i. B. OOHDOlf. . COJIDCH,
Attorneys at Law.
Office On Court street,
House, The Dalles, Or.
opposite the Old Court
- Attorney and Counselor at Law,
Offick Next door to U. 8. Land Office.
Will practice in all Courts, and in the U. S. Land
Office. Collections promptly attended to.
SiDDALL D. D. 8.
Nitrons OxUe or
Laughing Gas Given
For Painless extraction of Teeth. Rooms, sign of
the Golden Tooth, Second street.
J-B. H. LOGAN.
Rooms 2 and s in Land Office Building,
Q C. HOLLISTER, ,
Phvaician and Snrerton,
Booms over Dalles National Bank,
- Office hours 10 A.M. to W M.,andfrom8o4PJf,
Residence West end of Third street.
Q D. DOANE, M. D.,
Physician and Snrjreon,
The Dalles, Oregon
Omci Over French Co.'s Bank.
RaaiDSMca Over McFarland at French's.
L. WATERS, M. D.,
Himeopathic Physician and Surgeon.
Graluate of the Huhneman Medical College of
Office in Max Togt ft Co. s block, upstairs.
-J-jR. 8. B. WALTER.
Physician and Surgeon.
Dfceasea of Children a speciality. Ersldnsville
Sherman Co., Oregon.
F MATS ,
s sua Tis eroa
Attorneys at Law,
Office In French's Buildinsr, Second St, between
Washington and Federal.
F. HOKE, ATTORNEV AT LAW.
over Poetoffice, The Dalles.
E. ATWATER. ATTORNEY AT LAW, THE
Dalies, Oregen. apr 16-wtf
B. B. DOTOR.
UFUR s WATKINS,
Rooms over Moody ft McLeod's store, next door to
Fish Barton's, wasnington.ot.
JENNETT ft WILSON.
Attorneys at Law,
Office in Schanno's building, up-stain.
The Dalles ... Oregon,
J. L. STOBT.
W. L. BB A PSHAW.
TORY ft BRADSHAW,
Attorneys at Law.
The Dalles, Oregon.
J O. KOONTZ,
i.nhindui RiYtttlnh Union and National In
tnrance enmnany of Edinburgh, Scotland, Capital
Valuable Farms near the City to sell on easy
Olhce over Post Office, The Dalles, Or.
ajfcCOY ft MoCOY,
BARBERS. Second Street,
no-it dnnr to MucEarchern ft MacLeod's. The
cleanest shave, the nobbies hair-cut and most health
ful baths. ap8dft
J&kj1 GEO. ANDERSON,
ALL KINDS OF GUNS,
Fishing Tackle, Pocket Cutlery, Razors, etc., etc.
Repairing and New Work done to Order.
Second Street THB DALLES OREGON
A New Invention for Ureas Cuttting.
That can be used by a man or woman, and which
gives a perfect fit. Price of scale, including
key of fuU instructions, S3 50.
Can be had by calling on or addressing
au3-89 MRS. C. L. PHILLIPS The Dalles. Or,
A. KELLER, Prop'r,
Washington street, next door below Geo. Bach's.
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.
CharleS F. Lauer,
Proprietor of tbe
Third St. Foaltr j and M Market,
Will always keep on sale
Puget Sound Fish,
Also, Provisions, Candies, Tobacco
Leave your orders, as they will receive prompt
ML HOOD SAMPLE ROOMS.
Best Kentucky WhisLy from Louisville.
Yrtry Best Key West Cigars,
Best of Wines.
English Porter, Ale and Milwaukee
Beer always on hand.
MAETZ ft PUNDT.
Uy ld friends aod tlie public, one and all to oouw
and see me in the
UNION AND RAILROAD STS,
Where one can get all the comforts of Home. My
rooms are furnished With Spring Beds, and the
Tables second to none in the city. Price same as
before. Meals 25 cents; Lodging 5 cents.
T- T. NICHOLAS. JrTop'r.
hti? Parte d M hmh
110 Front Street,
THE DALLES, - - - OREGON.
CHAS. FRAZER, PROPR
13" None but the most skillful artists em'
Hot and Cold and Shower Baths for the comfoit of
At the old stand of R. Lasher.
R. E. Saltmarshe
East M STOCK TSBIIS,
WILL PAY THE
HighestCash Price for
Hay and Grain.
DEALER IN LIVE STOCK.
L. ROEDEN & CO.,
LAMPS CHANDELIERS AND FIXTURES,
Rogers Bros'. Platedware,
IXL Pocnet Cutlery.
Russell & Go's Table Cutlery,
Keen Kutter Shears and Scissors,
IJgTEvery One Warranted.gjl
CIGARS AND TOBACCO,
Fancy Goods and Notions,
Iron Wheel Wagons; Bicycles; Bird Cages; Agents for
toe flew Home, White and Koyai bt.fohn sew
ing Machines, Needles and Attachments
for every Machine. Picture Frames
in stock or made to order.
Trees! Trees! Trees!
Shade Trees and
Timber Culture Trees
We have on hand at this date a few hundred Italian
and Petite Prunes, which we offer at reasonable
prices by the hundred.
THE CELEBRATED NEW PLUM,
t 33 X 2v
We offer 25 cents each.
Don't be humbugged by paving 1 for them, for we
warrant ours to be genuine MAK1AMA.
Also, CABBAGE and TOMATO PLANTS in large
supply. Send for Catalogue and prices.
THE JEWETT NURSERIES
lose White Salmon, TV. T.
O. 351 . Bayard,
Third St,, In Opera Boose Block.
Agent for the
Northwest Fire and Marine InsuraRccCo.,
Best Home Company on the Coast.
Also Agent for
Aetna Life and Pacific Surety, Accident
Having been appointed correspondent for he
Lombard Investment Co.
am prepared to make Loans on good Rea Estate
Security in Wasco and Gilliam Counties, also in
wasnincton Territory, xi you
Call on or address C. E. BATARD,
The Dalles, Ogn.
Notary Public and Commissioner of Deeds for Wash-
FOE ICE CEEAM
CE GOLD SODA WATER,
104 Second Street.
Cram & Corson, Props.
MacEacIlern & Ma&M
Have Just Received a
Men's, Youths' and Children's
HKTS, SHOeS. 6TC-
Direct From Mannfactnrers.
IJgrCall and see them at
12 Second Street
Saltinirs of all kinds, imported and domestic on
None bnt tin bjst of labor employed and latl
The Dales National Bai,
OF DALLES CITY, OR.
President, Z. F. Moody,
Cashier, M. A. Moody
General Banking Business Transacted.
Sight Exchanges soldon
3T Collections made on favorabl rms st all a
ssib le points.
THE DALLES. OREGON.
Transact a General Banking Business.
Collections Made at all Points
on Favorable Terms.
Letter or Credit issued, available In
all parts of the United States.
CSTSight Exchange and Telegiaphic Transfers sold
on New York, Chicago, St. Louis, San Francisco,
Portland, Seattle and Walla Walla, W. T., and va
rious points in Oiegon and Washington Territory.
D. P. THOMPSON,
H. M. BEALL, Cssliier,
FIRST NATIONAL BANK.
op the rA.Liii:
SCnENK & BEALL. BANKERS,
TRANSACTS A REGULAR BANKING BUSINESS,
BUY AND SELL EXCHANGE.
COLLECTIONS C A R E FULL Y MA DE AND
PKUMPTLY ACCOUNTED VK.
DRAW ON NEW YORK, SAN FRANCISCO AND
D P Thompson, T W Sparks,
J S Scukhck, Georsk A Lura,
H M Briu.
, Next to 1st Nat Bank.
Always on hand the latest styles of Jewelry.
clocks, watches, etc., at the lowest prices. If you
want something lasting and nanosome, give tsecK
the ieweler a call. mch27
Boot - and - Shoe
SOLE AGENT FO
LAIRD. SCHOBER & MITCHELL,
HANAN & SON,
EDWARD C. BURT,
and the W. L. DOUGLASS Celebrated
y Goods sold Cheaper than ever.
xamlne tbe fine stuck on hand.
Sehanno'a Brick. Second Street
We Are Here
And to Stay
With a Large Stock of
Hams, etc., etc.
Tiinothy, Wheat and Wild Hay
Bran, Rolled Barley, etc
OUR STOCK IS A 1 IN OUALTTY AND
Quantity, which we are Dleased to offer you at
very low prices tor cash or country produce.
Call and see for yourselves. We mean what we say
and you will not be sorry.
WALLA WALLA CRIME.
Ward Eonirlas, a Prominent Insurance
Man, Under Arrest.
Donglas Says the Motive
A Disastrous Fire In San I'ran Cisco
Heveral Feople FerlsU.
Special to the Timks-Mouxtaixksr:
Walla "Walla, Dec. 28. "Ward Doug
Ids, an insurance man, was arrested yes
terday afternoon on a charge of attempt
to commit rape on Mibs Fannie Turner.
He claims it is a case of blackmail and
gays be can show a complete chain of
evidence of a conspiracy to force bim to
leave the city. He sajs that he can es
tablish his innocence, and also that de
mands have have been made on him for
bush money ; that be had already paid a
Prosecution claim that he persuaded
tbe eirl to so to his room and talk
abont his previous proposal of marriage
to ber. ' When once in the room he im
mediately assaulted her, tearing ber
clothing and wouuding ber, she fearing
to make an outcry because of bis threats.
When she finally escaped she went to tbe
house of a friend and had her clothing
repaired before she returned borne.
The case is set for Monday at 10 a. m.
It excites exceedingly great interest in
this vicinity, as parties are well known.
FELL INTO THE FLAME.
San Francisco, Dec. 27. A disastrous
fire occurred abnut 10:30 to-niglit in tbe
old St. Ignatius church building on Mar
ket street, opposite the Baldwin hotel.
The first two stones of the buildiug were
occupied by tbe New York Furniture
company, tbe turner Dove inniung
company, and a number of private offices,
while the third floor was occupied by
It is supposed the fire tarted in the
furniture store. It spread with great
rapidity, and an old lady, Miss Copeland,
was overcome by smoke and fell into tbe
flames and perished.
Another lady, in attempting to rescue
her, was badly burned. Jack McAuliffe,
a fireman, was precipitated to tbe ground
by tbe breaking of a ladder and received
probably fatal injuries. Another nreman
was slightly injured by falling walls.
Tbe i building was completely gutted,
and is it thought tbe loss will exceed
1 he body of a washerwoman, who was
known as Ida, and who used a room with
Mrs, Crowell, was also found near that of
Miss Copeland. Miss Copeland and Ida
were burned beyond recognition.
THE JESSUP MASSACRE,
Jesstjp, Ga., Dec. 27. Quiet reigns, the
last of tbe volunteer military has been
withdrawn and the town is in charge of
the civic authorities, wbo nave complete
control. No bodies have -been found
since yesterday morning, and the victims
number only six, three whites and three
blacks. At no time was tbe affair a riot.
In its inception tbe bait-breed negro and
Indian, Bob Brewer, defied arrest, killed
two whites and wounded a third. Mayor
Uopp'a call for troops wag unnecessary,
and aggrevated tbe situation. Tbe news
spread throughout the countrv, and hun
dreds of irresponsible parties flocked to
town on trains from every direption.
The leading spirit in the outrages com
mitted after dark on negroes was a light-
Ding-rod-agent from Cincinnati. Jessup'a
citizens were not connected witn tbe
whippings, and deplore tbe lawless acts.
Brewer has tour followers, all well
armed, and tbey may in retaliation kill
some whites in the thinly settled country,
but will not dare to attack Jessup. They
will themselves be killed eventually, as
tbey are bunted by hounds.
RED-HOT OKLAHOMA CAMPAIGN.
Oklahoma City, Dec. 27. Two troop
of United States cavalry that had been
sent fron Fort Reno by command of Gen
eral Merntt, commanding the department
ot the Missouri, arrived this morning.
Even with tbe presence of troops it is
impossible (or tbe people to disguise their
leelings of insecurity. Almost every
ouse is an arsenal, and every male citi
zen carries a revolver, me election ot
next Monday is anticipated with appre
hension, although tbe troops will doubt
less prevent any serious rioting.
Tbe Kick poos, toe political opponents
of tbe Seminoles, beld a meeting to-uigbt
to discuss their grievances. .No disorder
BIG FALTJRE IN ELLENSBCRGH.
Chicago, Dec 27. An Intern-Ocean
pecial from Ellensburgh, Wash, says:
Lloyd & Co , the chief mercantile firm in
Ellensbnrgh, made an assignment to-day
alter executing chattel mortgages on their
stock in favor of Tacoma banks. The
priucipal creditors are in St. Paul,
Chicago and New York. The liabilities
will exceed $150,000.
Tacoma, Dec. 27. Tbe assignment of
Lloyd & Co., of Ellensburgh and former
merchants of this city, excites much sur
prise. Their indebtedness here was smal I,
and in favor of Garretson, Pratt & Wood-
worth, Keese, Kedmond & .Co., and tbe
Citizens' National bank. Before tbe as
signment tbe firm executed a chattel
mortgage of its stock of merchandise to
the Citizens' National bank, of this city.
first JNational bank of Portland, and
Kelly, Dunne & Co.
THE SIBERIAN PACIFIC RAILROAD.
Ottawa. Ont., Dec. 27. N. S. Krong-
licoff and A. B. Kondsntvitch, Russian
civil engineers, are in tbe city, en route
from Japan via liiitieb Columbia to Mon
treal. Tbey were sent to Canada by tbe
Russian government to inspect railway
construction, with a view to building a
great railway through Siberia, which, with
waterways, will give Kussia co-nolete
communication between St. Petersburg
and the Pacific ocean.
They chose the Canadian Pacific rail
way as a model on account of its great
length and of the marked similitude of
British Columbia's mountain regions and
the plains of Manitoba to those of Siberia.
They will go to Montreal to obtain fur
ther data from tbe Canadian Pacific rail
THE OLD CHCCH FIRE.
Sa- Francisco, Dec 28. The identity
of tbe unfortunate women who lost their
lives in tbe fire at the old St. Ignatius
church, on Market street last night, was
fully established to day. 1 bey are Miss
Abigail Copeland, a native of Massacha
setts, 63 years of age; Mrs Anna J. Cro
well, a native of .New Jersey, 36 years of
age. and Miss Ida Piatt, a native of Cali
fornia, 19 years of age. Tbe body of
Miss Copeland was so charred that the
only means of identification was through
plain gold ring sne wore on tbe
third finger of ber left band. She
was an employe of Dr. Rogers, wbo bad
an office in tbe building.
Mrs. Crowell wassullocated to deatb by
smoke, and tbe fire was extinguished be
fore it reached ber body. Site had not
gone to bed when the fire broke out,
and she lost ber life saving ber 18-year
old son, William Crowell.
Miss Piatt has relatives living in Liver
more. She was employed in the Electric
laundry and bad only gone to bed when
the hre broke out. She was considerably
burnt about tbe body and face.
The financial loss is estimated to-day
judge l. b. ison is dead.
Union, Or., Dec. 28. A telegram just
received from Baker City announces the
death ot Luther B. Ison, associate judge
of tbe Sixth judicial district of this state.
Judge Ison has been sick the past eigh
teen months with cancer in the stomach,
and sought in vain to hnd relief. The
last few weeks be placed himself entirely
in the charge of a Christian science advo
cate of Baker City, but while it was given
out that he was growing better, his lrienda
knew that be was gradually dying and
are not surprised to learn of his death.
His deatb leaves a vacancy that will
have to be filled by appointment of Gov
ernor Pennoyer. With tbe expectation
of his death occurring there has been
some figuring upon tbe probable succes
sor. Judge Courtney has been spoken oi
as the possible appointee, but it is slid
he cannot carry bis party strength with
him. Tbe appointment is expected from
either .Baker or Union counties, lion
Thomas Crawford is spoken ot in the lat
ter county, and could be prevailed upon
to accept the nomination.
ALL DEAD EXCEPT ONE.
Charleston, W. Va., Dec. 28, A ter
rible accident occurred this morning on
the Chesapeake & Ohio road at White
Sulphur springs, 125 miles east t this
place. Details have been very bard to
get, tbe only accounts being received by
specials to tbe Qazelte. One of these,
from an eye witness, says: Vestibule
train No. 3, on the Cbesapeak & Ohio,
left tbe track two miles west of White
Sulphur springs, at 7:20 ibis 'morniDg,
demolishing six cars, killing eleven peo
ple and injuring about twentv-five. The
accident was caused by tbe rails spread
The train whs behind time, and was
running at the rate of forty to fifty miles
an hour. The wreck occurred on a fill,
over Jary's run, which is 190 feet high.
said to be the highest fill in the United
All the killed were in the smoking car,
wbicb was telescoped by another car.
Every person in the car was killed except
tbe conduutoi, wbo, though terribly in
jured, may recover.
SLAIN BY MASKED MEN.
Charleston, S. C. Dec. 28 A mob of
several hundred men went to tbe jail at
.barn well (jourt bouse at 2 o'clock tbis
morning, overpowered tbe jailer and took
out eight negroes charged with mnrder,
These were Ripley Johnson and Mitchell
Adams, charged with murdering a man
named Hefferman, and six others charged
with the murder of young Martin. 1 be
prisoners were taken out of town and shot
The jailer was tied and forced to ac
company the lynchers. Tne whole thing
I was conducted in a very skillful manner,
i r i ;
thing about it.
A great many negroes are collected at
tbe scene ot tbe lynching, and more
trouble is anticipated. Tbegovernoi has
been appealed to lor troops to, preserve
FATHER BTJRCHARD DEAD.
San Francisco, Dec. 27. Rev. Father
Burcbard, a well known Jesuit priest,
died at St. Ignatius college this morning,
from latty degeneration of tbe heart.
The silver jubilee of Father Burcbard's
ordination was celebrated August 5, 1881,
at The Da I Irs, (Jr., and on this occasion
he was presented with a silver cbahce by
clergy and laity of the Oregon parish.
During the twenty-eight years of bis
career on this coast, deceased gave mis
sions and lectures in all parts of Califor
nia, Oregon, Washington, ldebo and
RAVISHED HIS PRETTY DAUGHTER.
Tacoma, Dec. 28, James B. Hincbey,
a lumberman residing south ot Carson's
mill, was arrested this evening on a
charge of ravishing bis 13-j ear-old
daughter, a remarkably pretty and intel
ligent girl. Tbe complaint was issued
upon the oatb of the mother and wife, a
lady of prepossessing appearance.
When arrested Hincbey was drunk and
attempted no explanation ot the terrible
accusation. Tbe outrage took place to -day,
though tbe girl, upon being ques
tioned by ber mother, says that similar
violences have been used by her father in
the past. He was committed to jail in
the absence of $10,000 bail.
DEATH FROM COCAINE.
Spokane Falls, Dec. 28. A physician
died at a hospital this evening from the
effects of an overdose of cocaine admin
istered with his own band. His name
was George D. Parmley, one of the most
prominent physicians of this city. He
was 34 years old, a graduate of tbe col
lege of Physicians and Surgeons, New
York City, and was known as one of tbe
most skillful surgeons in tbe northwest.
BORROW OF DOM PEDRO.
Oporto, Dec 29. Dom Pedro has re
ceived many telegrams of condolence on
tbe death of bis wife. Among them was
one from Queen Victoria.
When it became evident that the end
was rapidly approaching, tbe ex-empress
was advised to summon ber confessor.
Although in great agony, she replied:
Yes, but we must await tbe emperor; be
will give instructions."
tier last words were: "1 regret that
my children and grandchildren are not
around me that I might bless them for
the last time. Alas, Brazil! Brazil! that
beautiful country! I can never return
Dom Pedro arose early tbis morning
and attended mass. He was greatly de
jected, and so weak that his doctors were
obliged to support' Dim. much anxiety
is felt for bis condition.
When Dom Pedro arrived at the bed
side of bis dead wife be knelt and kissed
ber forehead. He appeared unable to
move, and did not speak for twenty mm
utes. Then he said : "I have experienced
the most bitter trial God could mflct up
on me. Her faitbtul and affectionate
companionship has sustained me for forty
six years. God's will be done.
Then, noticing bis wife s eyes still
open, be commanded bimsett and ex
claimed : "Is st possible that those dear.
kind eyes will never again brighten when
they see met" Having closed the eye
lids, he reverent'y kissed tbem. He then
asked to be alone, and so remained for a
long time, after which lie became calm
and asked the attendants to keep all
quiet until tbe Lisbon fetes had ended.
The news had, however, already been
MURDERED AT THE STAKE.
Columbia, S. C. Dec. 30. The coroner's
inquest upon the death of tbe eight
negroes lynched at Barnwell, was beld
Satuiday night at the scene of 'be
it was a terrible sight tbe jurymen
looked upon. Ou tbe left side of tbe
road were tbe bodies of Ripley Johnson
and Mitchell Adams, charged with the
murder of Hefferman, and on the opposite
side were the bodies of six negroes.
charged with tbe murder ot young Rob
ert Martin. They were tied to trees on
the roadside, their backs to tbe saplings.
A rope was passed around tbe trees and
the bodies or tbe men. Wben shot, the
weight of their bodies had swung them
down on tbe ropes, and tbty occupied all
sorts ot grotesque and revolting positions.
The frightful character of the wounds
was shown by the testimony of the phy
sician at tbe inquest, and is in brief as
follows; Henry Ferz, ten balls in body,
age 24; Peter Bell, one ball in the back
of the neck and the base of skull, age 70;
Harry Johnson, four balls in the body,
age 45; Rrfe Morall, six balls in the bead
and body, either of which would have
been fatal, age 60; Judge Jones, eight
balls, one in tbe brain, age 28 ; Robert
Phoenix, four balls in tbe body, age 23;
Ripley Johnson, eight balls in the body,
one in tbe face, age 30; Mitchell Adam?,
five balls, one through the brain, age 35.
On this testitrony tbe jury returned a
verdict that tbe eight men bad come to
their deaths from gunshot wounds in -flic
ted by some party or parties unknown.
THB COFFIN OF ELEVEN PEOPLE IN
Detroit, Dec. 20. A TribuneU special
from Hancock, Micb., says: A calamity
not surpassed in the annals of the coun -
try, occurred at 3 o clock this morning,
at Hurontown. A family named Gross,
consisting of the parents and eight chil
dren, with a visitor, were consumed in a
burning dwelling. Theodore Gross and
wife returned fiom a dance near by at 2
o'clock. At 2:30 a son, Theodore, jr., re
lumed from the Huron stamp mills,
where he is employed. He went into the
house and to bed.
Shortly after, be was awakened by his
brother Nicholas, who beard screams
coming from an adjoining room, occupied
by their three sisters and thiee little
brothers. Tbey ran to the door and
found tbe room a mass of flames.
Smoke and fire were ascending tbe stair
way, and tbe boys escaped by jumping
through the window. Tbey reached the
ground, seriously cut by glass and but
scantily clad. One attempted to enter
the house on the ground floor, where the
father, mother and two children slept,
but was driven hack by the flames that
enveloped the building.
In tbe course ot three hours a search -ing
party went over tbe ruins and discov
ered the charred remains of eleven bodies,
distinguishable only by the size of the
bor.es. They were gathered In a sleigh
box and deposited in a public hall.
SEATTLE MAN STARVES TO DEATH WITH
$2500 IN POCKET.
Seattle, Dec. 30. The strange case
of a man starving to death with securities
that represented $2500 in his possession,
occurred in Seattle tbis morning. Dr.
Grant, health officer, was called to the
Windsor lodging house to attend a mau
who was supposed to be dying.
On arriving at the bouse the doctor
found the man in an unconscious condi
tion, what is known as the death rattle
already being present. The patient was
at once removed to Providence hospital,
where an examination was made.
There was no fever or evidence of any
disease present, but everything tended to
show tbat the man was starving to death
Tbe proprietor of tbe lodging house said
that to his certain knowledge tbe man,
whose name was Charles McHugh, had
eaten nothing tor over a week. An at
tempt was made to force McHugh to par
take of some nounshsment, but without
avail, and early tbis morning he died.
He has no mends, as tar as known, in
Seattle, and no reason cau be given for
his singular conduct, for everything goes
to show that it was a case of suicide by
A BEGGARS TRADE UNION.
New York, Dec. 30. A letter to the
Tribune lrom Paris savs: It has been dis
covered that for a number of years past a
beggars' trust Las existed in Paris. This
news has spread alarm to many house
holds which have been victims of mis
placed charity and have opened their
doors to sneak thieves and pilferers. Tbe
trysting-place of this corporation, so
called, has been discovered by the chief
of police, into whose hands have fallen
documents containing much valuable in
formation as to a regularly organized
beggars' guild, with headquarters in an
old rickety building on one ot the dirty
lanes ot squalid JUontmatre.
Items Gathered fnm the Columns
of the Vrant County Hews..
Generally cool and stormy.
School is in vacation till after tbe holiday
Bear valley is said to have about two and
half feet of snow more than they have
had for two years, and it was needed to
wet the soil.
Lawyer Parrish was appointed notary
public by Gov. Pennover, and purchased an
official seal, but the very first document
that came under his hand and seal broke
the latter short off, necessitating tbe send
ing for a new seal. '
Friends and fellow citizens of one of the
political parties, wake up and secured the
nomination of a Harney or a Grant county
man for joint senator for this district. Can
we afford to entrust that important mission
to a citizen of Morrow county!
Prairie City correspondence: Bill John
son, of Sumpter, came to Prairie last week.
He says the Cracker creek quartz mill has
started np and is running night and day;
be says there will be another mill built at
the ColumbU mine next summer, so we may
look for lively times at that camp in the
We copy from an exchange the follow-
ne; "Any person who can give any infor
mation concerning one John Tope, a travel
ing dentist, who died somewhere in Oregon
or northern California, some four years ago,
will confer a tavor by addressing the under
signed. His mother in Australia is very
anxious to learn something of his death,
and is willing to reward anyone who can
tell her about her son. Address R. F.
Clark, Verdngo, Los Angeles county, Cat."
As a traveling dentist named J. H. Tope
died in the vicinity of Hamilton or Monu
ment about that time perhaps some of the
residents of that portion of Grant county
might be able to give the desired informa
tion. Christmas Tree.
Thb Dalles, Dec. 30, 1SS9.
How pleasant life is when we not only
try to make it endurable bnt pleasant for
each other, as I had a happy illustration
yesterday, through an invitation to attend a
sacred concert and Christmas tree by the
Gesang Yerein in tbe K. of P. ball, where
the members and their families gathered to
commemorate the day.
The exercises, were opened by President
Chas. Schmidt introducing Theo. Printz,
who delivered an address of welcome, fol
lowed by the president presenting a beau
tiful gold headed cane to their instructor,
Maj. A. Bettingen, in a neat speech, who re
sponded with tome feeling and much sur
prise at tbeir testimonial, xnen ronowea
songs by tne cuss, . wnicn anowea maraea
improvement lor the short time tney ntve
been organized, interspersed with refresh
ments. Then came the children's time, as
tbey gathered around a fine well-loaded tree
in the center of the ball and received their
presents with the bright smiles and cheery
Uughter to -make an old batchelor envious.
Uue ot the jams ot tue occasion was an
address of welcome by little Annie Stubling,
in a clear voice and excellent Uertnan.
Baesilen arsies Halve.
The best salve in the world for cuts
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, feve.
ores, tetter, chapped bands, chilblains
corns, and all skin eruptions, and positively
cures piles, or no pay required, it is guar
anteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money
refunded. Price 25 cents per box. For
sale by Snipes & Kineraley.
Elejrant Slew IMaing Cars
Will run daily, commencing Aug. 22,
over the Oregon Railway & Navigation Co.,
Oregon Short Line and Union Pacific Ry.,
between Portland and Missouri River.
The cuisine and service are unexcelled.
ITEMS IX BRIEF.
From Saturday Daily.
The weather is mild and spring-like.
The last rose of summer has withered
Mr, Arthur Coffin, wife and daughter are
in the city.
Theodore Helms, living fifteen miles from
Dayton, Wash., was killed by a falling tree
It is related that Jack Stanials with his
little ash pan spoiled the coasting on Union
street. Let his name be praised.
O. D. Taylor has received an offer of
$100,000 for his property in Rockland.
There are valuable fishing interests in con
nection with the land.
Indian Agent Moorbouse, and the chiefs
who accompanied him to Washington to in
terview the great father, returned to the
Umatilla agency last Monday.
The sleigh between The Dalies and Gold
endale tipped over yesterday in rounding a
curve on the grade comine down the
mountain. No one was injured.
The stage between this city and Golden
date used a sleigh yesterday for the first
time. From tbe Columbia river to the
mountain the sleighing was very poor.
Ice has formed so far to the depth of two
and a half inches. The people desire more
cold weather so as to procure an abundant
anpply of the congealed element for sum
In Astoria Christmas day tbey varied the
solemnities ot the occasion by a little stab
bing affray in one of the saloons. The peo
ple must have been very drunk as no one
was la tally injured.
Yesterday morning at Waitsbnrg John
lurner, while intoxicated, tell from tbe bal
cony of a hotel, a distance of fifteen feet,
injuring him so severely internally that
is thought he will die.
Edward Gibhs. living on the Blalock
ranch below IKalla Walla, was returning
home last Thursday night when his horse
fell on him, resulting in mashing his right
anee. He is at tne Hospital.
The annual meeting of tbe board of trade
will be held in tbe council chambers Mon
day evening. A full atteniiance is requested.
as matters of the greatest importance to the
city and vicinity require action.
Yesterday morning the British ship Clan
Mackenzie, while at anchor three miles be
low Kalama, was run into by the steamship
Oregon, and sunk in six fathoms of water.
Two sailors were killed outright, and others
We have been afforded the pleasure of
perusing the columns of The Maryland
Journal and the Baltimore Advertiser, dated
August 20, 1773. This paper is the prop
erty of Mr. R. Minshnll. of this city, and is
in a good state ot preservation.
Nellie B'.y, wbo is racing against time,
arrived at Singapore, India, last Thursday,
and will reach Hongkong four days ahead
of her schedule time. She has completed
half of her journey around tbe world in
Marcil Bernier died at bis home, oa New
ukum prairie, near Chehalia, Thursday,
aged 69. He was the first white child born
iu Washington, then Oregon territory. He
was born near If alia IFalla, moved to Brit
ish Columbia, and came to Lewis connty in
1844. He was kuown by all tbe old set
Articles of incorporation were filed yes
terday in the secretary cf state's office, at
Salem, by the Palace Hotel Company. J.
W. Morrow, C. A. Rhea, Thomas Uuaid,
Henry Black man and J. B. Natter are the
incorporators: place of business, Heppner,
Morrow county; capital stock, $40,000, in
shares ot $100 each.
The affair in IFalla IFalla which has been
mentioned mysteriously in the Oregonian
for some days has at last come to light.
Tbe name of the prominent . business man
who attempted rape is Ward Douglas, and
tbe young lady who resisted his assault,
Miss Fannie Turner. The matter is now in
the courts and will be thoroughly investi
gated. McMinnville Begister: Tuesday evening
about 5 o clock, the citizens of Monmouth
were thrown into a state of excitement over
the startling news of the sudden death of
Mrs. H. W. Waller, wife of Rev. Waller,
Mrs. IKaller was to all appearances in the
best of health up to the time she was last
seen alive. About 5 o'clock in the evening
she went to tbe stair-way and called to her
daughter, who was up stairs, to come and
look after some work. When the daughter
came down stairs, a few minutes later, she
was horror stricken to see her mother sit
ting in a chair, dead I She quickly gave the
alarm, but tbe soul of the body bad ned.
and life was no more. The lamily are all
well known m this city.
GolJendale Sentinel: Rev. J. W. and
Eugene Helm disappeared from Ellensburgh
on Dec 20th, and for a week their friends
were somewhat alarmed at their absence.
not having any intimation of their intended
departure. It was subsequently learned
that Rev. J. W., had come to Columbus in
this county, and of course is all right, and
it is presumed that Gene is also.
Inlander: There isn't a prisoner in the
city or county jail at Dayton; and the offi
cers most foreet when they bad one. We
have four saloons and a brewery and lots of
baid drinkers, but the press and tbe people
of the place have so worked things that if a
man gets feeling upwards for terra hrma he
is soon out of sight and a scrapping match
is liquidated by lull tayment of a tine.
East Oregonian: Thursday morning an
other sucker, who hailed from Shoshone,
was roped in by the two confidence men
wbo have been operating several days in
Pendleton. He was induced by them to
enter a saloon, and a "sore thing dice
eame followed which resulted in hi losing
$30. He notified the officers, but tbe vil
lains smelled a rat and were soon off and
away for other fields. Search for them has
iFednesday night at about 9 o'clock, while.
Marshal Singer and Deputy Marshal J. B.
Long were in the act of taking David Bond
to the city jail at Brownsville, E. J. Mont
gomery and some others attempted to res
cue the prisoner, and after several blows
had been struck all around, some of the res
cuers commenced firing pistols, and Depnty
Long drew his weapon. The result is that
young Montgomery received a bullet in the
neck, just missing the jugular vein. At
last accounts tbe bullet could not be Icnnd,
as it ranged downward. Xbe man was
resting easily last night at the Arlington
hotel, and it is to be hoped the wound may
not prove fatal. Bond was lodged safely in
jail, however. As usual, whisky is the
Waitsbnrg Timet: We are in receipt of a
letter asking for the whereabouts of James
R. Harris, a tall, heavy man, with dark
hair and eyes. The letter concludes with
these words: "He ran away from Corning,
Iowa, leaving debts, and not a cent for his
wife to live on. 1 be letter is signed oy
Mrs. Mary B. Harris. Now, James, if this
little notice should catch tbe glimpse of
your runaway eye, bear in mind that you
are doing a great wrong to one whom you
vowed to love, cherub, provide tor and pro
tect, and remember, too, that for such a
crime aa forsaking a wife, the great God of
the universe will bold you accountable at
the last day. Repent and forsake your
evil ways and return to the companion of
your selection, before it is eternally too late.
IF. W. Journal: On Wednesday morning
a well dressed, clean shaved man, about 25
years of age, weighing about 180 pounds,
and withal a good looking man, went into
1. Morrow S, Uo s store at waicaourg.
He gave his name as W. M. Smith, and
wanted to cash a note on Eli Rose for $180.
He dlso bad another note on Mr. Rose for
$300. Aa an inducement to get the note
cashed, he expressed his intention of trad
ing in the store to the amount of $40 or $50.
When Mr. itose came to town ana was
asked about the note, he was astonished
and pronounced it a forgery, which it was.
The same sltek Ephnam got $35 worth of
goods out of the Pioneer Supply Depot,
npou the very same "modus operandi." Of
course, the fellow skipped out for Walla
Walla, but Walla Walla is not Canada, for
Officer Neeley came down and arrested
Smith (?) whose real name is H. E. Clark,
Esq. He is now in jail, ready to be tried
for forgery, and' then he will go over the
hill to tbe pen.
From Monday's Daily.
Review-. Tbe people who live at Big
Meadows on Ddschutes will probably re
main there the rest of the winter, there be
ing five feet of snow on the meadows.
Mr. Grant Mays, of Antelope, is iu the
Mrs. M. Eddon is visiting ber parents in
The mercury has been nearly down to
zero at Prineville.
The sweet music of sleigh-bells jangle
well in tune to-day.
A tin mine is reported to have been dis
covered in Klamath county.
The snow storm yesterday evening was
general east and west of this city.
The thermometer was 20 degrees above
zero this morning the coldest of the sea
son. Wednesday will be resolution day. We
hope the board of trade will take new life
Both east and west-bound trains, due
here very early this morning, were several
hours late. .
About three inches of snow fell last night,
and this makes the sleighing in excellent
If the sidewalks are cleaned of snow now
the small boy cannot convert them into
Mr. VV. G. Woodworth, who spent the
holidays with bis parents in Salem, re
Miss Laura Bureess. of Bakeoven. is in
the city. She is en route to Forest Grove.
Where she is amending school.
The snow blockade between this city and
Portland yesterday, was near Ooeonta. It
delayed the train only a few hours.
Mr. W. D. Davis injured his hand quite
severely wniie going from this city to
Prineville. He is recovering quite rapidly.
Winter comes but once during the year
in this latitude, and we cau stand two or
three weeks of snow and freezing weather.
Rev. A. Horn will hold services iu the
German language in the Methodist church
at half-past 2 in the afternoon next Sun
day. All are invited.
Review: A young blizzard prevailed on
Willow creek last Satunlay, sweeping the
snow off the ground on high points and pil
ing it np to the depth of four feet in shel
tered places. .
Our German fellow citizens had a Christ
mas tree at Schanno's hall last evening,
and, as usual, enjoyed themselves. A
communication in another column gives a
graphic aecouut of the affair.
Mr. A. IF. Hart, who died in this city
Dec. 24th, immigrated to Oregon in 1844,
and was one of our oldest pioneers. He
was well known to many of our citizens,
and resided here for many years.
The east-bound freight yesterday met
with an accideut at Troutdale, in which the
caboose was thrown off the track. The
train laid there seven hours before every
thing was placed in proper position.
The Christmas tree at the parochial school
of Rev. A. Horn, on Ninth street, Was a
very successful affair. The children were
wen sacisnea with tbe presents, and ap
. . ....
peared to enjoy tnemselves very much.
The east-bound flyer was three hours late
yesterday. In coming out of East Portland
the pilot struck an obstruction, and it was
broken badly. This necessitating sending
back to Albina for another locomotive and
caused the delay.
C. D. Emenck ran off with Belle Mulkey
from Umatilla county several months since
ana went to tbe Hound, where he deserted
her. Friends in Pendleton will care for the
deserted girl and make an effort to punish
The ssatiug club have a force of men em
ployed damming Mill creek at the railroad
bridge. As soon as the pond is completed.
an admission will be charged, and none but
members will be allowed to skim over the
surface of the congealed element.
Cruelty to animals is a crime of which no
gentleman will be guilty. To tie a horse
to a street post this freezing weather, and
leave bim exposed to the elements for hours
at a time betokens a brute and a fool. We
hope we shall not have occasion to make
further note of such treatment.
Oohoco Review: A correspondent writes
from Upper Crooked river that, during ber
slumbers, a young lady of that section
nearly broke her little finger off endeavor
ing to poke it through a knot bole while
dreaming she was trying on an engagement
ring. If there are any bachelors in that
section with enough grit to propose, this
young lady will not again be subjected to
such an experience.
Minnie Foss. an emng girl from Ellens
burgh, was found in Pendleton Friday by
Sheriff Brown, of Kittitas county. She
was led astray by L. M. Lafointe, a real
estate dealer ot liUensburgh, who was
forced to marry ber, but afterwards com
pelled ber to submit to being divorced. La
Pointe is now in custody for his wickedness.
He is said to be a man ot means.
Ellensburgh Register: A chronic drunk
shuffled off the mortal coil this afternoon in
a saloon on Third street while in a chair.
He fell asleep and when bystanders tried to
waken him it was found that death
had claimed him for his own. He was an
aged individual and had tarried lo these
many years at the shrine of .Bacchus. It is
said that he had tried to get away with all
the whisky in the country, but failed.
and rather than suffer the humiliation of
drfeat, he sat himself down by the side of
a barrel and died. He staid with it to the
last, however, and died game.
Saturday night an accident occurred on
the toboggan slide, resulting in slight inju
ries to three ladies. Mrs. J. Smith, Mrs.
Loch head and Miss Gertrude Myers came
down the slide on a toboggan, and wben at
tbe corner ot Fourth and r ederal streets
ran against a tree. Mrs. bmitb was in
front, and received a cut on her face. Miss
Myers was struck in the mouth, and Mrs.
Lochhead suffered a blow on the forehead.
Miss Myers with uncommon plnck. while
the others were being attended to, took tbe
toboggan up the slide and delivered it to its
owner. Tne ladies will be well in a day or
so, and may congratulate themselves that
the accident was not serious.
From Tuesday's Daily.
Last day of 1889.
Good morning 1S90.
A Happy New Year.
Make your new resolutions.
"Three Bears" Saturday evening.
Common council meets this evening.
There have 111 inches of snow fallen this
winter so far.
There is about two feet of snow in the
City Marshal Gibons is confined to his
room by a severe attack of sickness.
Mr. John Lewis, manager of tbe foundry
in this city, is very sick at bis residence.
Miss Maria Cavaline, of Portland, is vis
iting her sister, Mrs. C, E. Morgan, of this
There was a quorum at the meeting ot tbe
board of trade last night. This is encour
aging. The mercury last night stood 16 aboye
zero; but this morning at 6 o'clock it atjod
'The cantata of tbe "Three Bears' is post
poned until Saturday evening at the old
Last night a chinook wind came out of
the west, and this morning the air wasaa
balmy aa spring.
Miss Lena Morgan, of Portland, is visit
ing at the residence of Miss Jeanoette Wil
liams, in this city.
Mr. B. F. Vogt, of Sprague, Wash., in
the city spending the holidays with bis par
ents and friends.
The cantata next Saturday evening will
he the choicest ever given in the city.
Every one should be present.
On account of the engine not working
properly last evening the incandescent
lights went out at 9 o'clock.
The little daughter of Col. J. B. Crossen
was very sick yesterday. To-day, we are
glad to learn, she is much better.
As to-morrow will be New Year's day,
the Times-Mountaineer will take a holi
day, and no paper will issue from this office.
: Localizer: One of North Yakima's police
men became somewhat fuddled by repeated
doses of tanglefoot and concluded to lie
down in a caboose standing on a side track
until he felt better. When he awoke from
his lethargy he found himself in Ellensburg,
one of the most surprised and crest-fallen
club swingers tbat could be imagined.
There were no freight trains yesterday
from either division. Two freights ar
rived this morning, and the road is again
A crowd of tbe small boys and girls went
through the streets to-day in a happy style.
They made Rome howl for a short time;
but finally subsided.
If this is the last day of tbe year, Ad.
Keller, ot the Oro Fino has the same brands
of excellent wines, liquors and cigars as
hertofore, and will constantly keep them on
When the ice pond of The Dalles Skating
club is in successful operation, the toboggau
slide will have a successful competitor, and
a center of attraction unsurnassed an v.
Avalanche: A man named Newman was
killed in a snowslideat the Butteronn mine .
on Wood river, ou the 11th inst. J. R.
McDonald came near being caught in the
A large band of sheep are In the corrall
adjoining the Diamond flouring mill. They
were purchased by Mr. R. E. Saltmarshe,
and will be shipped to Chicago to feed the
people of that city.
A school exhibition will be aiven at the
Three Mile school house next Saturday
night. The programme will consist of
songs, declamations, essays, etc All are
invited to be present.
The Dalles "Y's" desire to extend their
sincere thanks to all who aided them in
making tbeir fair a success. Especial
thanks are due Prof. Birgfeld and band who
so willingly contributed the music
An evergreen treo on Second street,
standing on the sidewalk, was loaded down
with old boots, shoes, pipes, eto , last
night. It is presumed the hoodlum element
desired to present tbeir compliments to the
Engineer Carrington, who was injured in
the Blue mountains last June by a bog-engine
turning over on him, is now conductor
on the Heppner branch. He is not able to do
much work on a locomotive, and the com
pany gave bim a train.
Notwithstanding the chinook wind last
night, the sleighing is most excellent to
day. Mr. Frank Epp, the driver of Mr.
Angust Buchler'k team, rattles tbroush the
streets behind as lively a pair of horses aa
there are in the city. He doesn't care if .
the snow lasts till April, it is all right.
The rotary steam plow was called in
requisition Sunday night. She left the
track at Uaynear spur, and this caused a
delay of a ahort time. This plow is the
effectual arbitrator between a anow block
ade and open communication, and it soon
resolves the problem in favor of an open
Mrs. C. B. Taylor, of Erskineville. in
going to Grant Sunday met with quite a se
rious accident. She had her babe in her
arms, and the horses becoming frightened,
in order to save the infant she suffered a '
bad fracture of the arm. Dr. Hollister was
called, and says he is confident that he can
save the limb.
All castings for the O.JLk N. division
of the Union Pacific will be moulded in
Omaha, Neb., after tbe 1st of January,
1890. This will reduce the wore at
the foundry to local trade, and may neces
sitate its removal to Portland. We hope
not, and would be very glad if tbe building
next spring will keep the foundry in our
Owyhee Avalanche: On Thursday night
of last week tbe stage failed to arrive here,
owing to the stonm The driver and one
passenger laid out all night near the summit
of the mountain, and were only kept from
freezing by lighting a fire, which was kept
burning all night. The horses walked
around in a circle to keep warn. On Fri
day morning Mr. Nichols, agent of the
stage company, went out and brought the
mail in. .
A civil case was tried before Justice Lang
in this city yesterday.in which John Parker
of Hood River war plaintiff and H. C. Coe,
defendant. The suit was for $117 on a run
ning account for several years. It was tried
by a jury, consisting of Messrs. C. Stubling,
A. Bunnell, A. C. Phelps, H. K. Page, J.
H. McDonough, Einile Schannc The at
torneys for plaintiff were Dufur ft Watkma,
and Story & Bradahaw for defendant. The
jury rendered a verdict for plaintiff for $37.
Pendleton Tribune: Tbe work on the
Yellow Jacket division of the Long Creek
wagon road has been completed, and tbat
thoroughfare is now open from Pendleton to
Camas Prairie There are but two divisions
of the read to be completed. These are
those for wbicb Case and Smith have the
contracts. There are two miles of the
former contract to be finished, and about
three and a quarter miles of the latter.
The length of the road at completed is
about 17 miles, extending from Pendleton
to the Umatilla county line
Mayor Henry Blackman received a tele
gram from the Empire Well Augur com
pany last Monday, says the Gazelle, stating
that the contract to bore a well at
Heppner had been accepted, and that the
machinery bad been shinned. From this
we infer that the work will begin soon not
later than the 15th of January, 1890. It is
pleasing to the mny friends of good water
and tire protection, that Heppoer's council
nave at last succeeded in making meaning
moves in that direction, f ire protection
will prove to be a great help to growing
Heppner, and, as one influential citizen
aid: "Wben that augur arrives at Hepp
ner, property in every quarter will have ad
vanced twenty-nve per cent.
An exchange says: Did vou ever stop
to think what a tireless letter evriter a good
local paper is? Week after week, reaching
into year after year, it goes on telling of
the marriages, births, deaths, and the com
ing and going of the people of our town,
business success or failure, accidents, crops,
improvements, meetings, in fact, events of
all kinds. All is a grist tbat comes to the
hopper of a good local paper. Why, if you
were to undertake to write a letter every
week to your absent friend and tell half the
news that your local paper gives, yoa would
soon give up in despair. The supposed
pleasure would become tiresome, and the
letters grow shorter, farther apart, and
finally quit. Why the difference? Because
with a newspaper it is business. People in
a live town recognize this and take pleasure
in giving the editor news items you woull
' Cleaned Oat.
A dispatch from Wyoming says: A
prospector just back to Cheyenne, says
tbat a reign of terror was terminated by
the shooting of several men and tbe bang
ing of eleven. A lawless band, led by a
desperado called Kettle Jack, was tbe
cause of tbe trouble, and punishment was
meted out to tbe cutthroat gang. Jack
and four partners appeared in tbe basin
eighteen months ago, equipped for pros -pecting,
but tbey never moved a rock
nor turned a shovelful of earth. Tbe fel
lows bad reached an earthly paradise and
lived in luxurious case bunting and fish
ing. Being re-enforced by kindred
spirits, they established a veritable moun
tain castle, building a fine log bouse in a
deep valley, with a block fort at tbe bead
of tbe entrance leading to tbe rendezvous.
Tbe settlers only quietly grumbled when
the intruders commenced slaughtering
beef, but objected when tbe horse steal- :
ing commenced. A squad of desperadoes
would drive off stock from tbe range and
dare the owners to interfere. Frequently
there were fights in which the settlers
were always worsted. . An old man and
bis two grown sons attempted to retake
tbeir bunch ot horses, but were cruelly
maimed, killed and left with a brutal
note of warning on each breast. The
gang came to own tbe basin, which is a .
hundred miles long by sixty wide, and
contains 4000 people.
Cure far Piles.
Itching Piles are known by moisture like
perspiration, producing a very disagreeable
itching after getting warm. This form as
well as blind, bleeding and protruding
piles, yield at once to the application of
Dr. Bosanko's Pile Remedy, which aots
directly upon the parts affected, absorbing
the tumors, allaying tbe intense itching and
effecting a permanent cure. 60 cents. Ad
dress The Dr. Bosanko Medicine Co.,
Piqua, O. Sold by Blakeley & Clark.
Children Cry for titcher'8 Castorla,