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About The Dalles times-mountaineer. (The Dalles, Or.) 1882-1904 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 25, 1893)
JlOl JiTlIX EiKK, ' Volnmf XXXIII
TIHES-nOlXTAlXEER, " XI
THE DALLES, OEEGON, SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 25, 1893.
PRINTED EVERY SATURDAY
John Michell, Editor and Proprietor.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION.
Single copy, one Tear. ,
8iniilcot)V six. mouth......., 1.0C
- ' . sra-Terms strfctly in advance.
Bntmd at the PdstotUce at The Dalles, Or econd I
Clan MatUr fir Irmumunm through the wail.
LIST OF STATE AHDJjOUNTY OFFICIALS.
Governor T. ... S . Pennoyer
Secretary ol 3tate ,.G. W. McBnde
Treasurer Phillip lletschan
Superintendent ol Public Instruction.. IS. B. McElroy
-l. I J.N. DOlpb
'1 J. H. Mitchell
... B. Hermann
..W. E. fcllis
... Frank Baker
- Congressman, "first district .-. . .
County Judge.... .
Superintendent of Public Schools.
Geoive B'ake y
T. A: Ware
...J. W.. KoonU
E. F. Sharp
.N. M. ljutwood
Professional C rds.
H. LOG AS.
Physician and Surgeon,
Booms 8 and S in Land Office Building
Phvsician and Surgeon,
Boom orer Dalles National Bank.
Office hours 10 A.M. to 1 M., and from i to P M.
Besidenoe West end of Third street.
JJR. 8. B. WALTER.
Physician and Surgeon.
' Diseases of Children a speciality. Erskinsville
Sherman Co., Oregon.
pB, ' . D. DOANE,
Physician and Surgeoa,
OFFICE Rooms and 6 Chanman Block. 1
BESID&NCE Second door fron. the southeast cor
ner ourt and Kourtb fctre. ts.
Office hours to 12 A M, 2 tt6 and 7 to8 P M.
J-B. W. E. RINEHARt,
Physician an 3 arg
" Room 1. Chapman Block, oyer Nielsen's store.
OfHoe hours 10 to 12 A Jl and 2 to 4, 7 to 8 P i
Residence on Union street corner of Ninth.
E. SANDERS, D. D. S.,
. . DENTIST
Corner ot Second and Washington streets, oyer
, irencn m uo.s kuiic.
Scientific and Mechanical Dentistry thoroughly
understood, and satisfaction guaranteed in every in
R. Q. C. ESHELMAN,
' " ' HUMVOPATHIC
Physician and Surgeon.
rAnnv Mil nwirfvt Tirrmiitlv. day or nisrht.
Rooms 36 and 37. Chapman Block, Tbe Dalles,
Oregon. . ... -P"8
. J. B. OOKDOK. ' ..- OOKWa.
SoNDON U CONDON,
Attorneys at Law." .'
Office On Court street, opposite the
House, Tbe Dalles, Or.
Attorney at Law,.
Office in Scbanno's building, upstairs.
' The Dalles - -
Attorney at Law,
Rooms 62 and 63, New Vogt Block,
The Dalles, -
L. STORY, '
: Attorney at Law.
' ' The Dalles, Oregon.
Agents for the Scottish Union and National I
nrance company of Edin rargb, Scotland, Capit
- Valuable Farms near the City to sell on easy
Office over Post Office. The Dalles. Or.
a. a. perm. rain a mxusttB.
Attorneys at Law.
Booms 42 and 43, Chapman Block, The Dalles, Or.
18 rRIFAUD TO DO
Cor. Third and Lincoln Sts.,
TH DALLES, OREGON
A share of the public patronage solicited. Satis
faction guaranteed. sepl6-dAr
THE DA LES, OREGON.
Plans for buildings drafted, and estimates given
All letters coming to me through the postoffice wil
eceive prompt attentoi -
a SSEMBLY NO. 4S27, K. OF L. Meets in K. of
i p. Hall the second and fourth Wednesdays Ol
eacb montb at 7 JO r. M. .
WASCO LODGE, NO. 16. A. F. & A. '.Meets
first and third Monday of each month at 7
rTlHB DALLES ROYAL ARCH CHAPTER. NO 6.
J. Meets in Masonic Hall the third Wednesdaj
I each i"ontn itir a.
-COLUMBIA LODGE, NO, 6, I. O. O. F. Meets
j every Friday evening at 730 o'clock, in K. of P.
Hall, corner oi eueooua ana vourc streets. Btgoura
ins brothers are welcome. A. LARSEN, N. G.
H. Cloush, Sec'y.
.I.1KIENDSHIP LODGE, NO. 9., K. of P. Meets
X every Monday evening at 7:30 o dock, In schaa
rto's building, corner of Court and Second streets,
gojnarning brother! are cordially invited.
D. Vices, K. K. and 8. K. E. HAIGHf. C a
WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN TEMPERANCE UNION
will meet every Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock
at tbe readin room. Ail are invited.
Tt f ODERN WOODMEN OF THE "WORLD Mt.
JjJ. Hood Camp, No. 69, meets every Tuesday
evening of each week at 7-80 o clock, in A. Keller's
VI all. All brothers and sojourning brothers are
invited to be present.
Q1EMPLK LODGE, NO. 3. A. O. U. W.-Meets
in K Keller's Hall every Thursday evening at 7:80
O'clock. GIS KUfc GlBOS, M. W.
W. 8. Htxrs, Financier.
J AS. NESM1TH POST, NO. Si, O. A. R Meets
every Saturday at 7 .SO P. M. in K. of P. Hall.
OF L. E. Meets every
K. of P. Hall.
day iterneon in
GESANG VEREIN HARMONIR.-Meets every
Sunday evening in Keller's HalL
BOF. L. F. DIVISION, NO. 17. Mee s n K.
a of P. Hall tne first and third Wednesday of
otth month at 7:30 P.M.
C. IV STEPHENS,
BATS. CAPS, BOOTS, SBOES.
Na 134 Second Street, next door (east of The Dalies
Having" uat opened in business, and ha ox a full
t nmnt of tbe latest goods in my line, 1 dtaire a
f" f-' rmU0Hlt- . C. F. STEP URNS
THE OLD ESTABLISHED
.' Second St., East End,
AUGUST BUOHT.KR. PROP.
. Hat been refitted throughout with the
And is now manufacturing the
Best Keg and Jottled Beer
la Eastern Oregon.
Mr. Buchler always aims to adopt the latest brew .
In? apparatus and will turnian nis customers
equal to an n mantel: - wu
Cor. Court and Front Streets,
Wines, lienors and Cigars. ,
None but the Best Quality of Liquors and
, . the Best Brands of Cigars on sal&
Kentucky Straight Whisky
From $3 to $5 Per Gallon.
A. BETTINGEN, JR., Pbopkietob
DAN BAKER, Prop'r.
- Keeps on hand tbe oest
Wines, Lianors and Cigars.
FREE LUNCH EVERY EVENING.
Near the Old Mint, Second Street,
THE DALLES, : : OREGON.
R. E. Saltmarshe
. ' -AT THK
East End STOCK YiDS,
WILL PAY THE
Hay and Grain.
DEALER IN L;VE STOCK
F 8. GUNNING.
J. D. BOOKMAN
Gnnning & Hoclnnan
In th new shop on Second street, first blacksmith
. anop eu ut r reuuu w. 0 uric uiuu.
Horse-Shoeing a Specialty.
All kinds of work in iron, whether of agricultuial
mplements or vehicles, done in tbe most median
cat style, and satisfaction guaranteed. janzwaT
W. I. MARSDEN
WISEMAN & MARSDEN,
None but the best brands of Liquors anit
Cigars oo sale, temperance drinks of al
kinds Uorrier ot JLonrt and KecoDd streets.
TEE DALLES. OREGON.
A. A. BROWN
A FULL ASSORTMENT
STAPLE A5 PAKG7 MM,
. AND PROVISIONS,
Scecial Prices to Cash Buyers.
170 SECOND STREET.
First door east ot Crandall & Bnrgett's Far-
Ieats, Butter apd Eggs,
MORO and GMT, OREGON.
WILL ALWAYS HATE ON SALE t the ftbov
towns tbe choicest Beef. M ui ton and Pork
AihO pay the highest maritet price for Butter and
Sample : Rooms,
58 Jb'KOISX KXL,
(Nearly opposite Umatilla House.)
CHARLIE FRANK. PROP.
The Best Wines,
Liquors and Cigars.
COLUMBIA BREWEhY BEER ON DRAUGHT.
MONEY TO LOAN.
We have an unlimited amount
of money to loan on approved
Thornbtjry & Hudson,
oct8 . rr, ro11OD
OF DALLES CITY, OR.
President, .Z. F. Moody,
Cashier, .M. I
General Banking Easiness Transacted.
Sight Exchanges sold on
tar Collections made on favorable terms at all c
e silile points
. M. BEALL
FIRST NATIONAL BANK.
OF THE DALLES,
SCHENCK & BEALL, BANKERS,
TBANSACTS A REGULAR BANKING BUSINESS
BUY AND SELL EXCHANGE. '
DRAW ON NEW YORK, SAN FRANCISCO AND
D P Thomtsoh, Fd M Williams,
i S SCBSNCK, GBOROS A LlSBB,
H M Bull.
DALLES CITY. ....
Now Ready, for Sale on Easy Terms
, Now is the timeto buy while
PRICES ARE LOW.
Thin tract has been surveyed and platted in acre
tracts with convenient streets and avenues and so
arranred that purchasers can get one block or sev
eral acres in a body. The tan I is comparatively
level, soil excellent, water easily obtained, locatioj.
pleasant, beautiful and easy to access and Joins the
ity immediately on tne ease ,
Title U. S. Patent. Warranty Deeds.
' FOR SALE BY- " ' ; .
Ths Dalles Land and Improvement Co.
For particulars apply at the office of the Company
Rooms 7 and 8, Land Office Building, The Dalles, Or
COME AND SEE. THE PROPERTY.'
THORNBURY & HUDSON,
Real Estate Agents
Northwest Cor. Second and Washington St.
Successors to George Ruch,
Tlie Cheapest Place
' . . . VI TUB pjlLLBS PR
All Kinds ol Groceries,
FLOUR, GRAIN, WILLOW WARE, ETC.
We respectfully solicit a share of the l.ublic pat
ronage, and Khali endeavor to give entire satisfac
tion to our customers both old and new.
PAUL KEEFT & CO.,
And the Most Complete and Latest
Patterns and Designs inj.
Practical Painters and Paper Hangers. None but
tbe best brands of the Sherwin-Williams Paint used
in all our work, and none but the most skilled
workmen employed. All orders will be promptly
Sbop adjoining Columbia Packing Co. J
THIRD STREET .
FACTORY NO. 105.
Pf ADO of the Best Brands maonlact
Ul inftO nred. and ordeas from all paits
of the country filled on the shortest notice.
The reputation of THE DALLES CIGAR
has become firmly established, and tbe de
mand for the home manufactoaed article is
increasing every day. ,
dcc24ay-tf . A. ULB1CH 4 SON.
C. N. THORNBURY.
; THORXBURY & HUDSON,
Me Fire, Life & Accident
vCoe3T to Loan
on Real Estate, Chattel and Personal security. .
Will attend to all kind or Land burinet be
fore the U. S. Land Office.
Rooms 7 and 8, np-stalrs, U. 8. Land Office building;.
THE DALLES, OREGON.
HENEY L KTJCK,
Manufacturer of and dealer in
Harness and Saddlery,
Second St., near Moody's Warehouse,
fjnaranteed to (Jive Sat-
Salem, Or., Feb. 17 Tbe joint con
veution to elect commissioners met at
5:03 p m. in the representative ball.
General H. B Compsou, I. A. Macrum
and J. B. Eddy were elected railroad
commissioners in accordant e with the de
cision of the Republican caucus. The
Democrats voted for Henrv KlipDel, J.
N. Wheeler and H Sibley, and tbe Pop
ulate for Wheeler, Seller and Colvis.
George T Myers, George G.ustin, Al'en
Parker, W. J. Kiiey and Josepb f
Paquet were chosen fish commissioners
without opposition. The Republicans
elected Ciptain John A. Biown, B. F
Packard and Jobn Fox as pilot commis
sionere,the Democrats and Populists vot
inn for Uiraiu Brown, ol Astoria. Sen
ator Weatberford nominated James B.
Putnam, the present iceumbent, for It
brarian in a neat speech, and the Repub
licans indorsing tbe nomination, he was
chosen bv a unanimous and rising vote.
Charles H"lmn, of Clackamas county,
defeated R cuurd Powers, ol Umaiilla,
tor food commissioner by a strict party
vote. Ferris Henshaw, of Portland, 'was
supported for fish and same warden
by Maloney, Deni , and received tbe re.
quisite number of votes.' His opponent,
James W. Welch, of Astoria.was suppor
ted by Trul'inger, Bangbman, Cameron,
Smith and Wright of Marion, who bolted
the action of tbe Republican caucus. E.
b brad lord was chosen boatmen over
Dennis Curran by- a party vote.
Legist tors Still
Topeka Kan., Feb. 17 Snow fell to
tbe depth of a foot, making it very un
comfortable for tbe soldiers during tbe
uight. This morning the guards around
the capitol were increseed. All passes is
sued .yesterday were rescinded on the
ground that the RipuVicaos bad broken
laith bv smuggling a 'ot ot deputies into
the Ball, and the governor took the mat
ter of issuing passes into his own hands.
The guards refused to permit baskets of
provisions to be taken into tbe capitol.
The Republican house pussrd an ordiT
appointing u committee to get provisions
WtK-o they came to tbe guard line the
soldiers presented bayonets, but they
were thrust aside and the committee
passed in, followed by a long line of dep
uty sheriffs. Lieutenant Patty, in charge
of the guard, pounced on a boy in the
line and began cbokng him, when be
was felled to the ground with a club.
A shooting scrape was narrowly averted
as trie result. A company ot militia ar
riving this morning whs sworn in as
peace officers by the sheriff, who will
pursue. the same course with later arri
Gold at all Haaarda.
Washington. Feb. 17 Secretary Fos
ter states today that he will preserve
1100,000,000 gold reserve at all hazards
How, he could not say, but he stated
with emphasis that if it becomes neces
sary to issue bonds be will do it. lie
would en even to that extreme. At pres
ent the free gold is more than $8,000,000
He telt almost certain that he could rear b
the end of bis term without having to is
ue bonds. "Even to issue bondd) say of
$50,000,000," said the secretary, "would
not necessarily mean an increase in goM
to that extent. The law provides that
bonds must be paid for in coin. Silver
U coin. What is there to prevent silver
or its equivalent being' offered for bonds?
Nothine. Could I refuse it? No. So,
if even bonds were sold, would that re
lieve tbe situation? Nut unless an ar
rangement, bated on honor, between the
secret arv of the treasury and the pur
chaser was made, and then I would be
subject to all. sorts of criticisms. The
(ol'ject Is surrounded by vtxations.
may say, nowever, mat tne gold re
serve will be kept intact, come what
' Propositions of Peace.
Topeka. Kan , Feb. 17 All indica
tions point to tbe peaceable settlement
of -the political war. Both sides contin
ued to consider tbe amended compromise
proposition throughout the night. A
conference was bad between the parties
alter 2 o clock this morning, and it is
believed that an agreement has been ar
rived at, tnouen ail parlies to it are
pledged to secrecy. From ano'her
source it is learned that the governor
accepted the promise in the practical
forms admitted by the Republicans yes
terday afternoon. All show of force is to
be withdrawn and everything is to re
main in tatu quo till tbe courts decide
tbe habeas corpus case, to be brought
through the arrest of the clerks of both
houses -ttwtest tbe question of which
is the legal one- A memorandum of
agreement sent to the- Republican bouse
by the governor this morning was adopt
ed by it. It only remains to be ratified
by tbe Populists' bouse. It provides for
the posspsssmn of representatives , ball
by the Republicans, the. Populists to
meet elsewhere, and tbe sherin to dismiss
A Al order Sear Hnntincton.
Huntington, Or., Feb. 17 Johti C
Ciarkr, a rancher living near Soafce river,
about 14 miles' from Huntington, shot
and killed Peter Denning, a miner well
and favorably known in this locality.
Claifc came to Huntington immediately
after the shooting and snrrei.derod to
Deputy Sheriff Jobn P. Hannon. Noth
ing definite is known as to the cause of
the trouble that led up to the tragedy.
Ad interview with the piisoner tailed to
bring out any of tbe facts, more than
that it occurred at about 11 o'clock this
morning. He clauiB that his act was
one of self-defense, -and that be used a
Winchester rifle. Denning was chasing
bim with an axe. There were no wit
nesses to the tragedy. Clark is a brother
in law to young Reedy, who is now
strving a six year teim for killing
bis father last August in tbe same local
ity. Tbe coroner has Deen summoned
and will reach hero on .the morning
Insane on itelieton.
Stamford, Contn, Feb. 16 Avery
Ferris, aged SO, is held under " restraint
at tbe home of bis relatives at Long
Ridge, a village ten miles north of here.
He has become violently insane on the
subject of religion, and bas badly injured
bimself in an attempt to atone for some
Ferns belongs in New Haven, and last
Friday left borne and started for Long
Ridge, where he bas a cousin named
Waters. He did net arrive at Long
Ridge until Wednesday, having walked
tha entire distance. That night be oc
cupied the same room as bis cousin.
The Wyom ntt Way.
Chicago, Feb. 16. A . special from
Cheyenne says: A sensation is promised
in the reports of tbe senate committee
in the Kme investigation. The charge
is that tbe member. Democrat, was pois
oned by L. Kabis. another member,
in the intcest of A. L. New's candidacy
for the United States senate Kime was
verv ill after drinking liquor given by
Kabis. One ot tbe witnesses testified
that be was offered $150 by Kabis to get
bim out of town. One of the physicians
says there was a drug in the whiskey
Kabis mtrodced evidence in defense,
questtoningthe veracity of one depon
ent, and disputing the doctor.. It
possible that Kabis may be expelled
from tbe senate.
Tope k A, Kan., Feb. 17 Tbe plan ol
compromise has been adopted by. all
ar ties. The Populists have engaged
quarters outside the capital in which to
meet. The district court this
beard and took under advisement the
injunction snit brought by tbe Republi
cans to restrain tbe auditor trom paying
the salaries of the Populists, members
under the Populists appropriation bill
The Gunn habeas corpus case before
tbe supreme court is posponed by mutua
consent till tomorrow.
Canadian Coal Mines.
Ottawa, Ont , Feb. 17 The agitation
to secure the disallowance of the Nova
Scotia legislature's act granting leases ot
certain coal areas to a certain American
syndicate was killed today, at least for
the present, by Sir John Thompsons
announcement that tbe Dominion gov
ernment has no power to interfere.
Those who have been " pressing for the
disallowance will carry the matter before
A Fight TO 1th Starving Indians.
Spokane, Wash., Feb 17 The severity
of the winter in ibe Priest rivei villev.
Idaho, has driven the Indians to duspera
tion. They raided Jim Remolds1 lanch
and drove off tbe cattle. Seven ranchers
followed. In the fight one of tbe Indians
was killed and two. Indians and two
whites were wounded.
Drank Carbolic Arid by Mistake.
Salem. Or , Feb. 17 Daniel Durbin,
of Howell Prairie, aged 61, and one of
the most highly respeeted farmers in the
county, died this afternoon from the tt
fects ol a draught of carbouc acid, which
he took by mistake, thinking it waier.
T.1e Hawaiian Situation.
Washington, Feb. 18 L. A. Thur
ston, bead ol tbe special annexation com
mission of tbe provisional government ot
Hawaii, called this morning upon Paul
Ncuman, the deposed queen's envoy, but
Neuuinn bad left the Ik tel and the two
gentlemen, who are personal friends, did
not meet. Lmter murston ana bis aso
ciaus, except Wilder, who was not feeling
well, calltd upon the heads of several ex
ecu'.ive departments in tbe city whom
they had not heretofore met and paid
their respects. While tbe commissioners
were oaying their respects to Secretary
Eikins, their diplomatic autigouUt, Paul
Neuman, was in anothei part of tne
building in consultation with Acting Sec
retary Wharton, of he state department,
witbjvbom be had a long talk concern
ing cbe oliect ot bis visit. Wharton
could of course do nothing, and Neuman
expressed bimself luily satisfied ibat bis
only chance tor tuccessfully representing
the claims of the ex queen lay througb
the medium of congress. Prince Divid,
who accompanied Neuman, remained at
the hotel during the morning. The
prince in complexion is much lighter
than the natives of Hawaii He was ed -ucated
in the states, speaks English flu
ently and has traveled extensively, biK
never visited Washington before. He
said tbe eziissuries would simply present
to the proper officers the papers now iu
possession bf Neuman on behalf of tbe
qaeen, adding :-
"We do not intend to make a struggle
against annexation. We are simply car
rying out the instructions of our queen.
If tbe United States tees fit to anuex
Hawaii, wa ahull make no complaint."
Tbe prince intends to remain in Wash
ington until alter the inauguration, and
it is expected he will be iionized to seme
extent. . -.
Heavy Fall of Snow.
New York, Feb. 18 DuriDg the past
24 hours this city bag experienced an-
other oldTasbioned storm. It was tbe
heaviest of tbe year, and,' in fact, tbe
largest falljof snow since the famous bliz
lard. During the n'gbt tbe flukes came
down thick and fast, and when day broke
this morning were still coming' down.
At 10 o'clock this morning 17 inches had
fallen. Early pedesinans.found walking
along the streets almost t3 difficult as at
the lime of tbe blizzard , of 1888, the
difference being that tbe weather is not
so cold nor the wind so strong. ' Numer
ous street-car lines bad a hard struggle
with snow and traffic is much delayed.
The storm did not have any appreciable
effect; on the elevated roads and the
trains rati on time. There was conxid
erable delay on the ferries from New
Jersey to this city. Tbe nver-is plenti '
fully (Drink ed wi:b immense cakes of
ice, and tbe greatest difficulty is exper
ienced in m iking the landings. Trains
Irom all directions coming into ' Jersey
were delayed by tbe storm, time of delay
varving from 3 to 4 boors. . Tbe incom
ing and outgoing steamships are also
delayed by the storm.
A Bis Bend K aneher's Fate.
Coulee City, Wash., Feb. 18 Mon
day, February 6, Frank Pierpont, one of
the beet known settlers of tbe Big Bend,
came to Coulee Citv to do bis trading.
He left here on foot for his home, 12
miles southwest ot here, near tbe South
Waterville road. He failed to ; arrive
borne, ayd for several days there was no
uneasiness because of bis absence, bis
friends thinking he bad gone to some of
tbe neighbors. A week passed by, and
when by .inquiry it was learned no one
bad teeo. or beard of tbe mUaing man,
bis brother was notified at Waterville,
and arrived here yesterday. A search
ing party was organized, and about SO
persons began scouncg tbe country in
search of the body. Tbe searchers were
unsuccessful, and gave up the search for
the day. F. M. Corder, who whs bauliog
bay fiom the farm of .Charles Dobson,
about 2 miles from Pierpont's borne.
saw a man s feet protruding out of tbe
snow. He investigated and found the
body of tbe lost man. Pierpont was on
bis right way borne, but must have be
come exhausted and perished. He was
an unmarried man, about Si years of age.
A Snow Plww Ieralled.
Spokane, Wash., Feb. 18 A " wreck
occurred at B ackfoot, on tbe Great
Northern, early tbis morning. A beavy
snow plow was derailed, owiug to ice
between the rails of tbe main track and
switch at Blackfoot station. Tbe west
bound overland, reported seven hours
late last Dight, is east of the wreck and
will De further deliyed. An avalanche
larger than any heretofore reported on
he Great Northern, occurred at Bonner's
Ferry this moroing. Tbe east-bound
passenger wbicb left here last night is
between tbe Blackfoot wreck and the
The Worm In Years.
Pittsburg, Feb. 19 Tbe worst storm
in years is pre ailing throughout Western
Pennsylvania, Eastern Ohio and portions
ot West Virginia. It bas been snowing
for 48 hours, aud trom 10 to 18 inches
now covers tne grouua. Hie wina is
blowing a gale, and the snow is drifting
badly. All trains are late, nut so
no accidents have been reported.
ITEMS IN BRIEF
From Saturday's- Daily
The gorge at the foot of the rapids is
Prof, C. L. Gilbert, of Hood River, is in
air. w. u. ti. ataats, ot "trtur, is in
The grand jnry was discharged yesterday
at i l o clock noon.
Sleighs are out of date, and will be laid
aside until next winter.
Han. Zsra Snow, of Portland, was a pas
senger on tne afternoon tram.
Mr. J. H. Crad!ebaath, editor of the
Hood River Glacier, is in the city.
Mrs. J. McNulty and her daughter. Miss
marearette, lett on the sttemooa train to
day for their farm near Moaier.
The pane! of petit jurors were discharged
yesterday at VI o clock noon, with the ex
ception of b. a. Adams, who was retained,
The roads leading from Rockland are in a
very bad condition and almost impassable
in places. There are several washouts
which will require repairs.
The snow has left the hills 03 tbe north
side of the river; but the ground is in Buch
miry condition that it is dangerous for
cattle or sheep to attempt to procure feed,
A very agreeable social hop was riven
last evening at Middleton's hall. Hood
River. The evening was spent very pleas-.
antly in the mazy dance, and the music was
A vain effort was made this afternoon to
rain, but it was not very unsuccessful. Th
few tiny drops were hardly sufficient to b
considered moisture;' but the cloudy state
ot tne atmosphere prevailed.
J. C. Hanson, haying pleaded guilty to
onrgiary, .was sentenced yesterday to two
years and a half in the penitentiary. This
is the man who was arrested for breaking
into tne store ot Mays and (Jrowe, some
The -ice blockade has' assumed fantastic
shapes in the river. Blocked some distance
helow the city the noes have piled on top
f each other very grotesquely. The bridge
is a thing of the pst, and an open river is
now fully realized.
Mr. A. Buchler returned yesterday from
short vi.-it to Heppner. He says the snow
is off tbe ground at Arlington and Hepnner,
and tbe weather is very spring-like. There
as been no appreciable loss of stock m that
community, and a 1 branches of trado ap
pear to be prosperous.
To-morrow will be the twenty-ninth an
niversary of tbe institution of the order of
Knights of Pythias, and its growth has been
wonder! ul in the history of beneficiary and
fraternal organizations - It n numbers
early 300,000 members, and its rituals are
printed in many different languages.
Accoiding to tbe annual record of train
accidents, published in the Jiailroad Gazette,
there were killed during 18U2, on all the
roads in thf United States, 672 pers -us, of
whom 490 wers employes. Tbia number is
15 per cent, less than the number killed
during 1891. The number killed in 10
years is 6048.
The following were successful applicants
at tbe Quarterly examination tor teachers,
which closed last Saturday, first grade
V 15. Connelly and J. A. Hay look. Second
grade Mrs. Katie Roach. Third grad
Grace Hill, Geo. L. Diggers. Mabel Riddell,
Uortlilia Brown, mdu e . Ward, JJaisie
Allaway, Minnie Elton and Mattie Cushing,
An unfortunate hobo was found wander
ing around the streets to-day, imploring
alms, and be found himself in the hands of
an officer and cared for. Frequently in
such disguise, the light-fiDgcred gentry,
who "toil not, neither do they spin, wan
ders arennd the streets cf the city looking
for opportunities whereby they can replenish
tbeir depleted purses.
Ihe JJalles papers last week printed a
statement concerning the contributions
made by different localities at tbe time
of the fire, iu which Hood River is credited
with a -contribution of $20. Now, Hood
River is - not desirous of advertising her
generosity, says the Glacier, but, at the
same time, does not . like to be belittled.
Tbo fart is that Hood River gave, to our
know edge, $144, besides a car load of wood
and a generous collection ot clothing.
We are informed that the river at "Crate a
point is e'eir of ice, and there has been no
jam tlieru during the winter. Opposite trio
FJmatillt House the ice is lodged and
blocked, and piled up to considerable height
If this were loosened the Columbia would
be free of obstruction. The ferry boat aud
Rtqulator ire waiting for this to pass out to
be launched. ,
Glacier: The bill to create Cascade connty
was killed Tuesday evening on a moti' r
mad-, by Representative Chandlei to indefi
nitely postpone, so that VVasco county will
not be cut in two nit this year. ' It is not
necessary to discuis the causes that lad to
the defeat ot the bill, or to wa-te any time
in vain regrets. A good fight was made
and lost, and that ends it, as far as this at
tempt is concerned. All we can do is to
accept the fact and bide our time, fit may
be two years, it may be twenty, but sooner
or later the division will be made..
. The Niles-Vinson marble works of Walla
Walla, Wash , are perhaps the most exten
sive retail dealers in marble and granite in
the northwest. . During March they will re
ceive from the quarries ol Vermont two par-
loads of finished monuments for tbeir spring
trade, and two more cars will be sent for
ward to arrive in May. From fifty to eighty
finished monuments are kept constantly in
stock in yards near the Union facihe depot,
where they' have their own ground and
buildings. Their trade extends over East
ern Oregon, Eastern Washington, Idaho
W. W. Union-Journal: State Fruit In
spector D. M. Jessee visited the fruit farm
of Dr. N. G. Blalock Thursday afternoon
acd made a thorough examination of the
extensive orchard located there. ' Mr. Jes
ee found that the frost had damaged tbe
pea: n and cbeiry trees to a great extent.
and the prospects for a crop is very diaconr-
agiDg. The prune, apple and pear trees
have been injured to some extent, bat not so
bad as to materially injure the prospects for
a fair crop. Mr. Jessee reports that tbe
frosts have played havoc with all kinds of
fmit, and in tbe Snake river region there
will be no peaches at all.
Dr. R. S. Farnam, of Detroit, says that
the prevalence of tbe diphtheria among the
school children ot that city, among whom
it has been mak'Dj great ravages, is due to.
their using the same lead pencils, says an
exchange. The schools furnish the children
with pencils, and they are allowed to use no
others. The pencils are distributed to them
at the opening of the day's session, and col
lected in the evening. Of course the chil
dren seldom have the earns pencil on two
consecutive days. An average child using
a lead pencil will pnt it into his mouth a
hundred times a day, aud with the pencils
going thus from mouth to month day alter
day, it is easy to see that great harm might
result in the way of spreading contagion.
Herald: A number ot Huntington peo
ple went down to Whiskey rapids, on Snake
river, on Thursday to witness the last dis
charge of powder nnder the $29,000 appro
priation now expel ded in the improvement
of that stream. About 600 pounds of pow
der was used in the last blast, the explosion
of which was watched with interest by the
visitors. Major Eattwick, in charge of the
the work, bas accomplished all he expected
he would wjtb tbis first government appro
priation, but unless congress becomes truly
liberal in aiding the work, it will be a long
time before the Snake river obstructions are
removed. Mr. Hermann iu congress, is do
ing all in his power to gtt n increased ap
propriation. It is an up-hill piece of work,
but if that article will accomplish the result,
our representatives will bring it about.
From Monday's Daily.
C. L. Phillips, of Portland, came up on
the train yesterday.
Senator Blackman, of Heppner,- arrived
from Salem on the afternoon train. He
was en route home.
Hon. W R. Ellis was a passenger from
Silem on the atternoon tram, en route to
his home at Heppner.
Lewiston Teller: The snow fall has been
considerable auring tbe past week, but tbe
sun and the chinook are fast making inroads
Health Officers 5peak.
City, State and National Authorities
report the Royal Baking Powder in
every way Superior to all others.
STATE CHEMIST, CALIFORNIA : The Royal fulfils all the
requirements. Our tests show it has greater leavening power
than any other.
STATE CHEMIST, WASHINGTON : There is no question but
the Royal is the strongest, purest and most wholesome baking
powder in the market
U. S. GOV'T FOOD REPORT; Royal Baking Powder is
shown a pure cream of tartar powder, highest of all in leaven
ing strength. " - -
CANADIAN OFFICIAL TESTS; Royal Baking Powder i
commended as of highest excellence, and shown to be greatest
of all in leavening strength. - '
SAN FRANCISCO BOARD OF HEALTH ; We cordially ap
prove and recommend the Royal Baking Powder. It is
absolutely pure and healthful, composed of the best ingredients,
of the highest strength and character. ;
feOARD OF HEALTH, SEATTLE, WASHINGTON; Finding .
in analysis that it is entirely free from any adulteration, we
heartily recommend the Royal Baking Powder- for its great
strength, purity and wholesomeness.
BOARD OF HEALTH, TACOMA, WASHINGTON; In our
judgment the Royal is the best and strongest baking powder
before the public
BOARD OF HEALTH, SPOKANE; Certainly there is no bak
ing powder known to us equal to the Royal. -
DR. BINSWANGER, UNIVERSITY OF OREGON; It is also
my opinion that there exists rio purer, better or stronger baking
powder than the Royal. I confidently recommend it.
Do not permit the slanderous stories of inter
ested parties to influence you in using any
other than The Best, The Royal.
upon it. Tbe roil is receiving full benefit
from the melting snow, and the crops next
-season will testify of the good done by the
two coaies were tound on the river yes
terday in the vicinity of Almota, says tb
Lewiston Teller of the 16ih.
Mr. A. P. Venen, the piano tuner, has so
maoy orders to fill that he will be forced to
remain in the city for some days yet. -
The Regulator was launched yesterday
about 11 o'clock in the forenoon. She
glided into the water like a thing ot life.
The ice t assed out of the river this fore
noon, and the Columbia is now free of ob
structions until the placid waters reach tbe
Yesterday was the most agreeable of any
of the season, and was enjoyed by ladies
and gentlemen in tkiog long strolls through
our beantiful suburbs.
After July 1. 1894, the clerk of Wasco
county will receive $2000 and the sheriff
$-1300. These offices will not be eagerly
sought aftir in the future. .
Crook county claims to bs especially fa:
vored bv a light fall of snow during the re
cent storm; but tbe losa of stock in portions
of ih8 country will be very heavy. .
Eistetn Oregon representatives express
themselves satisfied with the work of the
legislature, and would have been jubilant if
thu pcrtuge railroad bill hs.d passed.
D. S. Lamb who was brought from Kan
sas on a requisition, was arraigue 1 this
moroing, aud was given until to-morrow to
plead to the indictment for burglary.
Senator J. A. Smith, of Sherman county,
arrived in the city on tne train to-day. tie
was en route to bis home at Wasco, and can
give a good account of himself to his con
stituents. , Tbe people of Condon are feeling happy
over the pro-pect of a railroad to their
town from a point on the UnionjPacitic, but
tbe stakes have cot teen driven, nor. the
survey made yet. -
Tbe little son of Mr. Fiowerday, the pho
tographer, aged about 7 yeara.died last Sat
nrday, after beiog ill several weeks. In
their sad affliction the family have the sym
pathy of friends in this community.
Hon. W W. Steiwer, of Fossil, passed
up the road yesterday, en ronte from Salem.
tie has made a good record tor himself in
the legislature, aud will receive a welcome
fr m his constituency. "
Several Umitilla county farmers are sti
hoi Hng grain harvested in 1891. Cue has
6000 bushels on hand. Au ofler of 91 cents
per bushel was made for the wheat after
the harvest of that year, and was declined
by the farmer, who believed that tbe price
would reach $1.
Rabbits are being killed by the wholesale
in crook county, as the following from tbe
Ochoco Review demonstrate: A rabbit
hunt in the Rye Grass neighborhood last
week resulted 10 the extermination ot over
300 rabbits. At this rate tbe county will
soon be bankrupt in paying tne 14 cent
bounty per capita. .
Tbe relic hunters. Carlton Faull and Jas,
Chord, savs the Baker DetrocraL visited
the scene of the discovery of tbe remains of
what was said to be an Indian on Rosebud
gulcb. Bear tbe Virtue mine, yesterday, and
fonnd after extensive digging that tbe re
mains were those of a mastodon, an animal
long since extinct.
Hon. E. N. Chandler returned from Salem
Satnrdav nicht. and wan the recipient of
manv hearty compliments from our citizens.
He bas Droved himself au energetic, con
acientioua legislator, an i through his efforts
in the bouse Wasct, county remains intact.
The county never bad a more futhtul legu
lator at Salem than Mr. Chandler.
A shipment of building rock from the
quarry near Baker City will soon be made
to salt Lake (Jitv to De ies:ea lor structural
purposes. Salt Like visitors recently there
became favorably impressed "with the stone
and are of the opiuiou that an extensive in
dustry can he created, and a remunerative
one to the projectors. '
Mr. M. J. Anderson, of Dufur, who has
held an imnortant clerkship on one of the
committees'in the legisl itnre, returned oat-
nrdav nicht. He broueht witb bim tnree
nair of Mongolian pheasants, six pair Cal
ifornia onail and six pair Oregon mountain
quail, these he will turn loose on Fifteen
Mile as soon as tne w earner wui permit.
There is not enough gold to do the busi
ness of tbe country ana pay our ueuts
abroad. A continuance of tbe present sys
tem means higb-priced money and more
debts and mortgages. And in the meantime
the farmers' products are following the
course of tbe hated white metal. It u not
strange that the people of oar country are
oaing sight of tariff reform and looking
after tbe real cause of their troubles.
East Oregonian: There are five or six
scarlet fever cases in Pendleton, three ot
them being in tbe family of Dr. E. t
Gn von, whose wife and two children are
sufferers from the disease. The form is not
virulent, and tbe condition of none of the
oatienta is considered dangerous. Proper
care is being t .ken and there is no proba
bility ot tbe disease becoming epiaemio ,
There have been iso ated oases for the past
vear or two. however, and the contagion
should be entirely eradicated if possible.
Condon Globe: The chinook has at last
come out victorious, tbe stubborn enow and
congealed elements having been vanquished
from tbe field. It has been an unusually
revere winter, but so far as we have learned,
there has been no loss ot stock. Stockmen
have learned frorr bitter experience that it
is dangerous to face a winter without pre
paring enough food to last at least two
months. Luckily this winter tbey were
fixed for it " Tbe ground is thoroughly
soaked, and all the farmers and stockmen
feel greatly encouraged over the prospects
tor what they think will be the most favor
able season this Bccuon bas experienced tor
Mr. Jos. Woodekn, a brother of Mrs,
Max Blnnk, who has been in the city for
several day past, was surprised by a nuuv
ber of his friends Saturday night at his sis
ter's residenoe. They came well provided
with luooh, and the evening was spent very
pleasantly in musical renditions and in
dancing. Thoee present were: Mr and
Mrs L Blank, Mr aud Mrs N M Eastwood
Mr and Mrs A Ullrich, Mr and Mrs H
Lauritzen, Mrs A Buchler, Mrs W Shrseder,
Misses Bertha Buchler and Emma Jabob
son, Mesrs Henry Boyer and Ercd Frits.
Tha music was excellent, and furnished by
Messrs Ullrich and son.
Nathan P. Mack, an old man aged 78
years, says the Salem Statesman, was found
dead in his home on North High street Sat
urday morning by Fisher Boise, who made
his customary visit to supply him with
milk. He has liyed alone there several
years, and bas been - an invalid a greater
part of the time on account of old age,
When fouud, he was lying on the llwr,
where it is presumed bo bad fallen m.niedi
attly alter eating bis supper. As it was
evident the old man had died from natural
causes, County Judge Hubbard did not deem
it necessary to bold an inquest, and the ro
mains were interred in Rural cemetery yes
terday afternoon. Deceased came to Ore
gon jo '47 and settled near Oregon City.
Deputy-Sheriff Phirmao arrived from
"bleeding Kansas" Saturday, having in
charge the man who went by tbe name of
Allison but who says he is D. a. Limb,
Armed with his requisition he found tbe
man in Wichita; but had to stand trial on
three cases of habeas corpus before the cir
cuit court, whih were dismissed. There
was another writ waiting to be served on
the deputy; bat he left before the prooeea
ings were had. Lamb is a man of family,
but he has not been living with them for
sometime. Just before Mr. Fhirman left a
writ was banded to him, but be. said the
man was not in his possession, and the at
torney handed it to the sheriff of the coun
ty, and in the meantime Lamb was eo route
Cea ter vi 1 e Leader: Avery Ecrions ac
cident happened to Tom, Jack Graham's
oldest boy, 'on Wednesday morning of
this week. The family bad just came
liome from Goldendale and the boy was
unhitching Ibe team. He bad unhitched
all ol the tngs except one, and was just
in the act of unhooking it when tbe team
started to run. The boy held onto tbe
tug and was draggtd op against a fence
His head was caught between tbe fence
and sleigb and was cut in a fearful man
ner. His upper lip was laid open from
bis note down, and bis nose was also
badly col, -besides bis face and forehead
being badly cut and bruised. - On the
back of bis bead tbe scalp was torn from
bit bead for a space ot seveial inches.
JA physician wat hastily summoned, and
'Nat tbe present writing ne is resting easy
From Tuesday's Daily.
There are two occupants in the county
Hon. W. H. Biggs, of Wasco, is in the
Misty, webfoot weather prevail, and it
is not appreciated here.
There will be a medal contest at the court
house on Tuesday evening, Feb. 28.
Sheep in the vicinity of Antelope will be
able in a few days to feed on tbe grass on
Cattle around Antelope are reported very
thin, and winter cannot come too soon to
suit flock owners,
D. S. Lamb entered a plea of not guilty
and tbe case was continued lor trial ana
bail fixed at $8u0.
Tbe Regulator steamed to ber wharf this
morning, and is now in position to receive
freight and passengers.
Tbe ferryboat was launched yesterday,
and will soon be transferring passengers to
and from Washington.
Mrs.. W. Schrsder and little daughter
will leave to-morrow morning for Taooma,
Wash., where she will in future reside.
There are several cases of scarlatina in
tbe city. It is of a mild typet bnt should
be isolated to stop the possible spread of tbe
There is a rumor current in this neighbor
hood that a new cannery will be erected in
the vicinity of Rockfield in the spring. ,
The commercial man is displaying his
smiling countenance around mercantile es
tablishments, and is far more genial than
Wanton old winter, with his hoary locks.
still lingers in the lap of spring. We ad
mire tne taste ot toe old tellow; but pity
his judgment. . .
The snow has nearly disappeared; but
there has not been a good strong wind vet.
It may come in a few days, and would be
The piling around the Regulator wharf is
being replaced, and the piles bent by tbe
floating ice are being made to assume a per
The field of ice has floated down the river
and it lodged in tbe bend below tbe city.
Two or more days ot warm weather will
send it down to Mother Ocean..
From Hon. W. H. Biggs we learn the
snow bas disappeared from a large por
tion of Sherman county, and tbe tail
sown wheat has not been Injured. '
We received a pleasant sail to-day from
Mr. W. P. West, who lives in Gilliam
county, and hat for a number of years past
been engaged in the cattle business. He ie
an old subscriber to the Mount ainkek,
having been a constant reader of it for over
The following deed was filed with tbe
county .clerk yesterday; Ida Mann and
husband to Andrew Urquhart; 84 19-22
acres, sec 18, tp 1 n, r 13 east; f 1.
To-morrow will be tbe one huodreth and
sixtieth anniversary ot tbe birth of George
Washington first in war, first in peace and
first in tbe hearts of his fellow countrymen.
Dr. O. F. Tucker, a former member of
the dental fraternity in this city, but now
practicing his profession at Lafayette, was a
passenger on the afternoon train to tbis
Mr. Kennedy's little steamer, wbicb was
pushed on the beach by the ice, is now be
ing repaired. We understand one of the
flanges of the propellor was broken by the
We saw some banters wending their way
to the neighboring ponds this morning witb
guns on their shoulders. Ib would not be
startling if they returned at muhtfall with
one or two dead'duck".
A chinook Saturday last cleared tbe range
of snow, exoet drift-, says ' the Fossil
Journal. All kinds of stock have coma
through the winter in good shape; very lit
tle loss reported.
The passage of .the militu bill has plaoed
thfl Oreirnn Nati-irnl fSliir.l nn ira fot
again, and the different companies are burn
ishing up their accoutrements and prepar
ing to show themselves to advaotage.
Flowers are not blooming on the hillsides
yet, and the air is not redolent with the
j perfume of rosea. These will bloom in good
time, and our people must still exercise pa
tience, which is none the less a virtue in
spring than in winter.
We learn from- a responsible party from
Gilliam county that the loss of stock during
the winter will be from 10 to IS per cent.
of the entire flocks. 'There was an abund
ance of feed; but the' cold weather and
snow storms decimated them considerably.
This is from thn Biker1 Citv Democrat, '
and is not a very hiuh compliment to Dr.
Dodson: " It is pertinent o otk now that
the legitlatare is a'fut over: 'What has
Baker county's representatives . accom
plished? And was it worth while to send '
them down?'" Remember the Raley port
age railroad bill!
A branch insane asylum is to be estab
lished 'in Easeern Oregon, and The Dalles
would be an eligible locality for the insti
tution. Not that this city nod vicinity
f-niilil rln mnro ihikn antr nthpr f.i mirinltr thn
demin.l for pitients iiut fiat it u very
conveniently situated, with Mvj:lublu means
ot coiiimunicatioa with the interior.
Fossil Journal: Fr im ' var ous sonrces
word comes to us that Portland and Spo
kane capitalists are after our coal field a.
Let 'em cornel While Mr. Miller, ' y right
of discovery, has had first choice in locating
bis mines, there is coal here for all. We
live over a veritable coal bed, and it's only '
a matter of a faw year when Fossil will re
place Newcastle in the world famous
The railroad commissioner met Saturday
and organized by tho election ot Mr. Mao
rum chairman. An effort wa made to
elect a clerk, but after thirteen ballot' in
which no two voted for the same candidate.
it was given over. Colonel Lovel, Fraut
Miller, Lydell Biker and Frank Middle tou
were the men balloted lor witb varying
regularity. The board were to baye met
Albany Herald: Mr. Jobn Morgan, near
Sbedd. bas more than hi share of accident
around his farm. Another one occurred -this
week. His son Orrio was running a
chopper, when in some manner one of bis
arm got between tbe belt and wheel, draw
ing it in and breaking an arm in two places,
then it caught young Morgan by the neck,
and threw him thirty feet aoross the bm,
fortunately not killing bim, in fact doing
little other dairuge. .
The Wioquatt Cbatanqua circle met last
evening at tbe residenoe of b. L. Brooks. -
A pleasant and instructive evening was
spent, the topic under consideration being
tns ancient ureea architecture, Alter tne
lesson Misses Iva Brock and Alma Schmidt
played a very pretty instrumental duet.
Those present were: Mesdame Blakeley,
Crandall, Brook and Grey; Misses Frtzier,
Broots and suhmidt; Mann Collins and
Crandall. - ' "
Union-Journal: A number of Eastern
capitalists are contemplating the con
struction of a large irrigating ditch in
Asotin county by whicn. thousands of '
acres or agricultural lana will De re
claimed. It is said it has caused consid
erable excilement in that section, and the
local land office in this city is daily in re- -
ceipt of contest proceedings of all the old
timber culture ana bomesteau entries
made by persons liying in that country.
The session of tbe legislature lust
closed has outdone all that Have preceded
it In the way of appropriations. Hy way -
of summary and aside from tbe general
appropriation bill may be mentioned tne
following: World's fair, $00,000; juts
mill, $190,000; branch asylum, $165,000;
militia, $100,000; state university, $60,
000; agricultural college, $26,000; Wes
ton normal school, 24,000; artesian
wells, $23,000; deaf mute school, $25,000. '
Elmer Hall, of Gates, i reported as hav
ing a racket-with an old oougar a short dis
tance north of that town tbe latter part of
last week, tay the Mill City Gazette. The
moment that he saw tbe animal be nred bis
repeater at him, only wounding the fellow,
when it started on, nastily purua by bis
dog. At a short distance away he soon '
heard them clinch and beard the teasel, but
on reaching the battle ground he discovered
that bis trusty hooter had been fairly torn
to pieces by the brute, bnt there was no
cougar in sight. -
Antelope Herald: It is wonderful the
amount of intelligence a sheep dog displays
in performing nis duties, w e naa tne
pleasure tbe bther evening of watching one
of them put Allen Grant' cheep in Billy
Kelsay'e corral. Tbe berder stood in tbe
lower part of town, and by the varion mo
tion of bis hat the dog oorraled tbe sheep
jast as well a, and even better than a man
could. Sheepmen couiu not get along witn-
out these dogs, and some of tbem are o in
telligent and well trained that tbeir matter
wouldu t take $500 for tbem.
Fossil Journal: Miss Emma C. Baker wa
the court stenographer in the luperior court
of Kittita connty, Wash., during the bank
robbery trials. She took down all the tee- '
timoov adduoed in case ot ual tiale.
She writes to the editor of tbe Journal a
follow: "I do not think that I ever was
more sui prised in my life than when I heard'
that Cat Hale wa convicted. I will always
think that be is innocent. I am so sorry for
both bim and hi relatives, but perhaps he
will be free yet; I hope so. .Mia Baker
but reflect tbe prevailing sentiment in El
lensburgh. Moro Observer. The wonderful hair pro
ducing medicine whioh are so largely ad
vertised nowaday and illustrated witb por-
trait "before using" and "after using,"
fade into insignificance when we gaze at the
new Columbian postage stamps. Tbe one.
cent stamp represent "Columbus in light
of land," hi face being innocent of any hir
sute covering; but on tbe two cent stamp.
which bow the "Landing of Columbus,"
which must have occurred loe than twelve
hour later, tbe great discoverer appear
with a full beard. Tbe great question new
agitating tbe mind of historical student is.
"Columbus, where did yon get that beardr
Albany Democrat: Hill, tb man whs
murdered Summer in Colfax several month
ago, baa just been arrested in Arizona, to
B ber iff Jackson, of tbis oity, is due oonsia-
erable credit for hi arreat. Hill after the
murder came to Albany, and went up tb
Santiam, where he ha relative on the
North fork. Sheriff Jackson learned of hi
presence here; but Rill skipped out before
be could be secured, and made hi way
outh to Arizona. A local sheriff there tsd
been notified of hi probable presence in tnat
direction. Considerable errepondenoe fol
lowed between him and Bhenn jaexson, m
k.nh th Arizona man inowea oimseu ao-
cidedly a onesided kind of fellow. Other
officer thtn were plaoed on trck of Hill
and ueoeeded in capturing bim ahead of the
one firt directly on hi beel. He will be
taken back to Colfax, ana wm nnaoooteaiy
bang. The faota leading up to the arrest
are interesting ones.