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About The Dalles times-mountaineer. (The Dalles, Or.) 1882-1904 | View Entire Issue (March 18, 1893)
SATURDAY ........ ..MARCH 18. !893
PROF. J. ALOES
Of 642 Market etrce. Son Francisco, now loestrd in
thepuiorsof tho Uma'ills. House, The Dal lea. Ore
ion, desire to notify the public in general itwt be
ill remain in The Dalles for a abort time only, and
' requests that all wbo drain. t consult him about
' their eye to call on him at their earliest conveni
ence, and he will perform the work in a perfect man
The professor refers tc the fallowing ladies and
sentlemen: Win. Mienell, county treasurer, Tni
Dalles; IT Harlan. Chronicle, The Dalles; Mrs. O.
W. Rowland, The Dalles; John Uichell.TlHis-klooii-taissu.
The Dalles: W. T. Kame, Pit Faxan. The
.Dalles; Samuel Young. Albany, Oregon; ex-Governor
Stevenson, Boise City; BUhop Olorieui, Dr.
II. E. Spauld ag, Boise City; Prof. Msrsh, Paciflc
University. Forest Grove; H. E. Neal, Capital btoto
Bank. Boise City; Col. Bailey, U. 8 A.; M J. Mo
Kinnon, warden Oregon penitentiary, Salem; Dr
Powers, Stanford Cnivertity.
The Oculist has a valuable cure for Catarrh and
Deafness, and be invites all wbo dVaire a free test of
the same to call on him. Remember this is free and
costs no money. No peddlers employed.
Artificial s-laas eves inserted to nrrfection. Re
member, the professor is the only one that carries a
complete Bet of tools, where lenses can be ground on
the premises if necessary.
ITEMS IN BRIEF
lFrom Wednesday's Daily.
A light frost this morning.
Flowers hava begun to bloom in our
Miss Annie Williams retnrned yesterday
from visit to San Francisco.
Hon. John L. Ayer, agent of the New
England Building and Loan Association, is
in the city.
License to marry was granted to-day by
the county clerk: to Frank Bordoin and
Mary Hawthorne. .
Now is an opportune time to clean up
yards and alleys, and this is a very com
SU9 AS. UOUUIbJ nuv uoo wvtu
ing the winter .with friends in Portland,
returned home last evening. -
New sidewalks, foundations for build
. ings, and improvements of all kinds is
. the order of the day in this city.
Several sprigs of shamrock have been
received by citizens of The Dalles -direct
from Ireland, and these will be worn on
St. Patrick's day.
if s -n J ! . ir:.. TJ.
iura. -aicties ruwera suu niaier, jtiisb ius
, Fritz, who have been visiting their par
ents in this city .returned to their home in
' Portland last eveniog.
rne improvements being made in me
fish wheels on the banks if the river east
, of this place are very extensive, and a
good run of salmon is expected.
JUr. E. O. Norton, formerly of the-Port-land
Oiacle, is in the city. He came down
from tinker city on the morning train,
and left for Pendleton this at te: noon.
The Baker City Democrat and Pendle
ton Tribune are indulging in what is
termed "Oregon journalism." and the
terms ibey use regarding each other are
- not at all complimentary.
The west-bound tram came through this
morning with only a passenger and mail
coach attached. It was made up at ureen
Jtiv.r, and the regular passenger did not
arrive until several hours afterward.
The entertainment given by A. 0. U. W.
at Antelope on March 3d was very suc
cessful in every particular.- An address
was delivered by Hon. Jonn 1 Ayer on
tits jihlonta nf rliA nrAar whinri ths Uwnri
compliments very highly.
From Mr. L. J. Davenport, of Mosier,
we learn the fruit prospects in that vicin
ity are very encouraging, and farmers are
busy plowing and planting. The acreage
devoted to eniin the coming season will
be much larger than usual.
The Antelope Herald is calling upon
the baseballisl in that vicinity to organ-
ize, for the spnnir and summer campaign.
It is time the swill throwers and hard
hitters of The Dalles were organizing into
clubs, and we believe this city can put as
good a nine in the field as there will be in
A a mantinry fF tha ffi-ars"itl. 1 an rrna at
UlWilUg VI SUW UnVIH UU BOSS
Dayton, Wash., there was a disgraceful
scene, in which a minister was slapped in
the face by a young lady. This action
was causea oy a very snguting remarK Dy
the preacher, and perhaps be deserved the
punishment. The affair has created quite
a sensation in religious circles in that
. Salem Statesman: ; Governor Peonoyer
yesterday granted pardons to the following
named, who had completed the servitude ot
the sentences to which they had been com
mitted: J. C. Perrin, from Umatilla couoty,
una year tor larceny; John Carlson, from
Umatilla county, one year for larceny; H
Ts Das n fssstm XA n 1 nnm t I AArintn rxwxa das
Allen Rhodes, of Salem, has prepared a
display of Oregon game birds that will go to
' the world's fair. It consists ot 17 Mon
golian pheasants, including cock, hen and 15
Ariifllra A. nuts rs as tifntin O naiv rf K? o
Oregon prau ie chickens, 2 pair dusky
grouse, 2 pair ruftl d grouse, 4 pair vallev
quail, 3 pair mountain quail, a group of
jack snipe, and some othersingl specime
Antelope Herald: Frank Newcome,
who made us a friendly call last Monday,
informed us that cattle down around
Bakeoyeu and . Hidgeway are dying off
pretty fast. He knew ot 30 or 40 head
that have died since the snow went off.
They were turned out to rustle grass, and
on account of the ground being so sof.
and the cattle being so .weak, they sim
ply laid down and died.
Yale Gazette: The Burns stage line has
been tied up since last Thursday and
mail is scattered all the way from Llano
to Dre wsey. This line has periodical tie
ops and is an unfortunate enterprise.
'Such service is not only a detriment to
the people but an injury to the country.
It is to be hoped that contractors will
learn enough to take contracts at a good
enough figure so as to enable them to at
least pay their stable bills.
: Catholics at Pend eton were locked oat of
their church S jodsy, and mass was not cele
brated. There baa been a change in pastors,
Father Howan haying been transferred to
some other charge and Father De Boo; wbo
has recently returned from Rome, being re.
insisted. Mr. MUaikey, one of the t. ustee
of the church and the eastodiaa of the key,
refused to open the chnrch for the new
priest. Archbishop Gross has been notitierl
and is expected to go to Pendleton to
straighten oat matters.
The war dance attracted a fair xndiecce
last night, and the performance of the abor
igines was quite interesting. Their manaei
of hunting game, going into battle, scalping
a fallen toe. and the way in which thej
feign death to save themselves from capture
were illustrated by pantomime. ' To one
who - has never seen these Indians in war
paint nor heard their unearthly yells, such
exhibitions are thrilling in the highest
degree; but to those wbo have had these ex
periences in real life they are not at all
facinating or attractive.
The Wall Street Journal of yesterday
savs: The situation in Oregon Pacific af
fairs promises a sensation Digger man
Wall street has had lor a long t me. We
understand the bondholders have sue
ceeded in having a new receiver ap
pointed in Oregon and are preparing to
organize to prosecute the old manage
ment on what are called criminal pro
ceedings. Oregon Facific bonds, pieced
originally at 103, are selling at 60. A
bond expert report had been made, which
is in private circulation because of its
Herald: Every person, Including
preachers and all, who visits the town of
Antelope says it is not one-tenth as
"tough" as it has the name of being
This is a tact. Antelope used to be ratber
wild, but those c'ays are gone and she is
now as peaceable &nd civilized as any
town in the state. As a matter of fact, we
bare fewer fights and fewer drunken and
disgraceful rows here. in Antelope than
they have in three-fourths of the quiet,
monotonous, so-called ''temperance"
towns in many parts of the state. Take
it all around Antelope is the liveliest,
most thritty and most peaceable iow n of
its size in the state of Oregon.
East Oregonian; 3 B Tucker, a success
ful rancher of the Weston neighborhood,
is in the city. Mr Tucker brings the re
port of unprecedented deep snows in the
Weston mountains. - At Fletcher's saw
mill, twelve miles out, the snow is eight
feet in depth, and five miles from town
the "mantle of white" is three feet thick
There have been frequent falls of snow in
the near vicinity of Weston, but it sinks
into the ground, which contains more
moisture than tor years before. There is
much Jikflihood of a sudden thaw in the
mountains, in which event some lively
freshets will result.
Empire was treated to a first-class sen
sation last wees. Awidiwiady in this
vicinity, savs the Coast Mail, received i
so-called valentine from a man and suc
ceeded, with a woman's tact, in locating
the authorship, She got behind a screen
in the Company store and waited until he
came in, when armed with a big club she
descended upon his unsuspecting bead in
a rapid and vigorous style. ne victim
succeeded in getting the club away from
the infuriated woman when she seized an
iron nail claw and proceeded to comb his
hair with the weapon. He was rescued
by. parties present, but will go out ot the
Albany Herald : 7 be train from the
front on the Oregon Pacific yesterday was
late, and was 'unntng at pretty good
speed as it neared Mill City. On -.oming
around tne curve engineer eimrson ais
covered.on the crossing, a team constating
of three yoke or nattle hitched to an m
meose fir log. He whistled brakes as
emphatically as possible, reversed his en
gine, and awaited the shock. The driver
of the cattle succeeded in getting his team
loose from the log, and the engine strik
ing it on an angle, pushed It off the track
without derailing the engine or a-y of the
cars., lhe train was tearful ly jarred and
the engineer and fireman shook up, and
Brakeman Allen was bruised consider
ably. It looked at first as though a terri
ble wreck was inevitable, and altogether
it was a very narrow escape.
Salem Statesman: A beautiful example
of the taxidermist's art, representing a
familiar scene in Oregon, has been pre
pared by Allan Rhodes to be shipped to
the world's fair with Oregon's educa
tional exhibit. " In a deep frame covered
with glass are a male Chinese pheasant, a
female grouse ad fifteen -diminutive
China pheasant chicKs, all mounted in a
life like and remarkably natural manner
In the background is a painting showing
some of Oregon's ch .racteristically beau
tiful scenery, with tall, graceful firs an
pines, quiet'and luxuriant meadows, wat
ered by lovely mountain brooks that glide
away and lose themselves at the base of
the distant snow peaks whose shimmer
ing tips turn to red and gold in the ravs
ot the setting sun. If this does not give
eastern sportsmen a conception of the
beauties of Oregon nothing saye a trip to
tne Willamette valley will, s
From Thursday's Daily.
Mr. H. J. Fisber, of Portland, has been
in the eity for the past two days.
Mrs. H. Heppoer and daughter, Mrs.
James Biakeney, retnrned yesterday from a
short visit at Albina.
Tha west-boaod train, No. 1, due this
city at 3:10 in the morning, has been aban
doned for the present. V :
River traffic is quite lively these days.
and the Segulator has a good passenger list
each trip and carries considerable freight.
Mr. Koontz, the assessor elected last
June, has been inducted into the office, and
will make the annual ell upon our property
owners next week.
Yesterday was the last day ot the open
season for duck shooting, and these birds
cannot legally furnish targets in their native
haunts for marksmen alter that date. .
Mr. T. A Hudson and G .P. Morgan re
turned from Arlington yesterday, where
they have been since Tuesday taking testi
mony in a contested land case before U. S.
commissioner A. A. Jayne.
Hon. Sevn-our Condon, prosecuting at
torney of the fourth judicial district, was in
the city yesterday. Mr. Condon spent his
early boyhood days in The Dalles, and will
be remembered bv old citizens.
The funeral of Mr. Max Mayer was largely
attended this afternoon by members of
Temple Lodge, No. 3, A. O. U. , W. snd
friends of the family. The remains were
buried in ths Odd Fellows' cemetery.
Brd. Ireland blooms out very encourag
ingly as the Democratic editor of tne Sun
We are inclined to the opinion that be has
made a mistake in being affiliated with the
Republican party during the long years of
an eventful life.
Hen. O. P. Hnbbard, the Indian depreda
tion claim agent, " will not finish tak
ing testimony until to morrow evening.
Tnese depredation will aggregate over $150,
000, and there is probability that they will
be paid during the next year.
The youngest son of Mr. Gabriel Deckert,
who lives on Ten Mile, aged about one year,
was buried in the Catholic cemetery in this
city to-day. A large concourse of the
friends and neighbors of the family followed
the remains to their last resting place. .
In a little while the citizens of The
Daiies will be enabled to talk with the re
motest corner of the couoty by means of
the telephone line. Two companies have
been granted the franchise to use the county
roads for the purpose of putting tha poles
in position for the wires.
Yesterday was the last day allowed by
law for scbool clerks to report to the couoty
superintendent, or forfeit their- tuods for
the Cuming year. Eight districts so far
have failed to respond. The county super
intendent is liable to a fine ot $100 if bis
report is not on time to the state superin
tendent, end this cannot be made 1 till all
the districts have reported to' him, '
Heppnei Gazette: A man 70 years of age,
giving the name of Ash, tried the bilk act
out on E'ght Mile last week. He was stop
ping at Nathaniel Williams', and pretended
to be looking for cattle. He borrowed a
watch and a saddle at Heppner, and later
$20 f om Mr Williams. The parties be
came suspicious of Asb, and ha was over
taken at Condon where be ma e restitution
by giving back everything. ' He wa allowed
to pursue bis way without farther interfer
ence. . He has a very good horse which at
ast accounts be was riding bareback and is
quite a smooth old man. Better look out
The burglary of the residence of Hon.
Lark Bilyeu, of Eugene, one of the leading
lawyers and Democratic politicians of Ore
gon, is ouce again an exemplification of the
old saw that it makes a decided difference
wbnse ox is kored. List Thursday Mr. Bil
yea d fended a man named Backnum, wbo
was being tried ior stealing a watch, and
eecured his acquittal. In the course of his
oratorical appeal to the jury, he declared it
was no crime, anyway, to steal a watcb.
That same night his house was entered by a
burglar, and among the things stolen . was
Mr. rJilyeu's valuable gold watch. The
next man who employs Mr. Bilyeu to defend
him for larceny would better look ont.
Ochoso Review: Last week a representa
tive of the Review circulated a petition ask
ing the postal department to reduce the
schedule time on the mail line between this
place and The Dalles from thirty-eight to
thirty hoars. Tbe petition was signed by
all tbe business men of Prineviile, which is
abundant evidence that the peop e here are
desirous of tbe change. Tbe request is by
no mean an unreasonable one, and it is only
just that the department grant it. Under
the present schedule the mail carriers are
allowed 38 hours in which to deliver the
mail from The Dalles to Prineviile, which
brings the mail here at a late boar at night,
and causes much inconvenience to business.
Were the schedule changed to 30 hoars, our
mail would arrive at noon, making it possi
ble for the citizens to get tneir papers and
lftters the day they arrive, and would
atford business men an opportunity to
answer their cor. espondence and fill orders
that are sent in by mail.
train last night on their tour of inspection
for a site for the location of the branch in
sane asylum. It is expected that they wil
stop at The Dalles on their return.
We have received from Messrs. Palmer &
Rey an illustrated pamphlet entitled "St.
Louis Through a Camera." The illustrations
are photogravures, and are fine views ot
The Dalles and Prineviile Stage Co., are
now running ooncord stages to Prineviile.
AH daylight traveling. Through in 24
hours. . Reasonable rates. Office in Uma
The city hotel at Asotin was burned
Wednesday night, and Frank Sherry, a
y -ung man, was overcome by smoke and
asphyxiated. Ills remains were found in
the ruins. Others were slightly burned.
Mr. Henry Hudson, of Dufur, is in the
city to-day. He says farmers are plowing
in tbe afternoons, but tbe ground is frozen
too hard in the morning to vieldto tha
plow. Fall wheat is in excellent condition,
and is growing very encouragingly.
Those wbo desire to have their eyes fitted
with glasses should call on Prof. Aloes at
the Umatilla H use. There are persons in
the city who have used lenses procured
trom him several years ago and they highly
During the past two years $3S,000 worth
of gold has been taken ont of the Annie
mine, in the Bohemia district. 1 he mine
has been worked at short intervala during
this time, and m st of the gold has been
taken out the past year. Everything points
to a lively mining season in that region this
Hummer. (Joe mill is now running and an
other will be started as soon as possible in
the spring. Snow has not stopped work in
the mines this winter, and a number of men
haye been working there all winter.
Moro Observer.- S. H. Norrisj who lives
near the Poplar Grove, had a serious run
away on Tuesday ot last week, vv line
bitching up bis team to tbe wagon tbe
horses ran away and threw him out on the
road. Tbe wheels passed over bis legs
braising them considerably. Tbe horses
coctinued runn ng and finally one of them
jumped a barb wire fence, the other remain
ing on the other side ot tbe tence. Uue oi
the horses was badly cat on tbe legs by the
wue, and the tongue ot tbe wagon was
broken to pieces.
In the construction of the "McKaye Spec
tatorinm" at the Chicago Exposition it was
' found necessary to use a larger derrick, for
: -. l 1AU1 . -. 1 t .1
raising me luw tuu swu ruui, tuau me
chanical engineering had ever known. Thi.
derrick is an immense sttair, weighing in
itself 70 tons and is 180 feet from the base
to tbe top Tbe raising of this derrick was
in itself a feat of no inconsiderable magni
tude and was only successful after four fu
ti e attempts had' beeu made. These at
tempts were failures, owing to the insuffi
cient strength of the tackle used. Tne der
rick is now in place and the work of throw
log into position the immense steel trusses
is rapidly going on.
Mr. Ad Edgar came down from Walla
Walla to-day. For many years nntil re
cently he resided at The Dalles, and since
his departure has visited all parts of tbe
country. He has camped in the Bad Lands,
hooted Indians in Arizona, had a stage line
in Wyoming, dined with royalty in palaces
and partook of the homely fare of peasants
lu their lowly cottages, lhe only query
tbat appears unanswerable is where Ad fed
car has not been since he shook the alkali
dust in this vicinitv from his shoes. Bat he
is unchangeable. Pereunial youth blooms
in bis cheek, and the twinkle of his eye
still bespeaks bis love of merriment. He
was called here as a witness fer one of the
claimants now presenting his case before
Mr. Hnbbard, tbe go-ernment agent.
The wealth of the country it appears, is
not all concentrated in the aristocratic idle
men. The Philadelphia Press savs tbat on
Philadelphia's police force ie a man worth
$150,000, whose income is about $15,000
yearly, outside of Jits $20 a week pay. A
car driver receives $2,000 from real estate
investments in the tenth ward. A letter
carrier appointed by Postmaster Huidekoper
and still doing duty, is worth $20,000, and
a man who serves newspapers from door to
rinor has money at interest to the amount of
$90,000. The head waiter in a Market
street eating house is worth $30,000, and a
cook in one of the city's hotels owns $60,
000 in bank stock and $25900 in real estate.
Toe sexton of one of tbe poorest churches in
tbe town has a yearly income of $7,500, de
rived from government bonds.
During tbeie days, when the claims of
ioneera are being presented before Mr.
Hubbard, the government agent, there have
been several meetings of old residents, men
who date their settlement in this country
back to- the early sixties or fifties. ' It is
quite eutertaini' g to sit and listen to some
tbe experiences of these path finders;
when this region was ipfested with hostile
savages, and the white man s scalp was
eagerly ooght by the treacherous lodians
These stones would read well in print, and
the imagination ot thi novelist would hnd
an ample field for his genius in adding many
unwritten pages to our history. There
have been as thrilling adventures in Eastern
Oregon as was ever experienced by Daoie
Boone in Kentucky; but we are not far
enough removed in time from the events to
give tbem the proper glamour of romance.
When tbe syonnger generation shall be
tteiing to their graves some modern Fenni
more Uooper will pat the hair-breadth
escapes of the empire builders of this region
smootn-sonoding ver-e which will be
attractive and entertaining to coming gener
Proceeding! of the Commissioners
Court and Bills) Allowed.
Report of viewers and surveyors of road
beginning eight rods north of corner of sees.
7, 8, 17 and 18, tp 1 n, r 14 east read, and
Right of way granted to Geo. W. Row
land and others for a telephone line, not to
inteifere with state law regarding right of
way for telegraph line.
Tbe same order regarding right of way for
Dufur, Kiugsley, Tygh Valley and Wamic
Resignation of D. E. Thomas as justice of
the peace for Duiur precinct accepted and
A J. Bngham appointed to fill tbe vacancy.
L S Davis appointed justice of peace for
Kaat Oalles precinct
In the matter of the petition of Geo
Weimer and others for county road, passed,
the petition not being proper and no bond
The samp in the matter of petition of S L
Patteison and others for county road.
Tbe petition of Joseph Southwell and
others for vacation of county road 152
Tbe matter of the appointment of con
stable for West Dalles precinct was passed.
Resignation of B C McAtee, road super
visor tor road No 24, was accepted, and J
M Zumwalt appointed to fill the vacancy.
No change wa made in the boundaries of
road districts Nos 9 and 10.
The report of supervisor of road district
Mo 9 was passed.
.Liquor licenses were granted to Uadder az
McKenzie, John Sullivan, Ed Beigeron and
Watt & Callahan at Cascade Locks.
The resignation of F J Clark, justice o
the peace for East Dalles precinct accepted.
Liquor license granted to A W iiranner at
The amount of $1200 indebtedness allowed
on valuation as per present assessment ot
W H Lochhead.
Tbe amount of $30 was allowed P F
Sharp as supervisor district No 25.
Clerk's bill -. $1082 81
sheriffs hill t7 60
Jurors county court... 76 00
Jurors circuit court February term 255 SO
J rors circuit court November term 4 40
Witnesses ci'Ciuc c mrt Feb uarj term 134 70
Witnesses . ircuit court ovember term.... 17 60
E SchuU, J P 120 15
F A Seufert, fares grand Jury to Hood River 12 bO
Witness in justice court 62 40
F Menefee, J P 17 00
A Keaton. J P 10 Id
D Moloney, consWble 7 25
r Ci Wallace, constable 12 so
H Dichtsnmilier, constable 14 15
Witness in Justice court. 1010
K Schuu. Jury lis -. S Ou
J M Uu-den, jury list .' 2 00
J 11 Jackson, jury list '. 2 Ou
M T Aoian, supplies 12 SO
Wm Mienell. treasurer S SO
W bhackellord. M D 5 CO
Mays ft Crowe, mdse 5 OU
J bimonson, interpreter 2 20
Hood Hirer Manulacturing Co 5 00
H Merrill, cleanimr school house. Kin-nlev 1 00
'Uaitin Wins-, lumber 16 15
J E Harnett, assessor 458 00
with a paper upon "Penmanship," which
furnished material for a very lively and
most interesting discussion, Grandpa Dufur,
Miss Kate Croom. K. b. lliuman and
onmber of other teachers taking part,
A verv able lesson in "Percentage was
giyen by -Mrs. Esther Menefee, and then
Prof. Frazier, in a short address, gave some
excellent and very practical hints on "fhy-
sinlntrv" in relation to the teaching of that
In the afternoon, three important papers
were read: one upon "ocnool Government,
by Miss Kate Cronin, gave good material
for discussion between Messrs. Frazier and
An address ut-on "Methods," by Mr. P.
P. Underwood, pointed out the more com
mon errors committed by maoy teachers
and showed what method is really, in his
estimation, worthy of the teaching profes
To the average observer, all the papers
read by the pupils ot tbe Liulur scnooi were
decidedly marked with clearness oi style,
choice of expression and methodic composi
tion: such close and general resemblance
beinir without a. doubt the result of sys
It is but fair, also, to state that the music
and sinsinir were fully equal to the an
nouncement of the programme. Two days
lu company with the Dufur school choir,
and one would imagine himself living on
one of those little islands described by Jo-
enh Addison in bis "Vision of Mirza.
The entertainments on both Friday and
Saturday evenings, held in the U. B
i-hurch, were a success, as many as eighteen
exercises bavinsr been counted lor one even
ing. While all those who took part by
furnishing a reading, a recitation, an essay,
or aid in tbe ainsing are worthy of much
praise, the following names, we think, de
serve special mention: John McAtee, Waldo
Brieham. Miss Blanche Dufur and Parke
Bolton. Miss Blanche's essay was written
in a pleasant vein, read with correct ex
pression and wss warmly received.
An address by Superintendent Shelley
and speeches on education by ten citizens,
blled 3be greater part ot tbe programme
Satnruav night. Following are the names
of those who spose: Grandpa Dufur, Messrs,
Brighsm, Siecafon Adams, A. K Dufur, A,
J Dufur, Hastus Johnston, Anderson,
Heisler and Powell.
After votes of thanks the entertainment
closed with song and music.
NOTE THE RESULT OF
CREDIT vs. CASH!
.TELCTS from tlxe ZP-afS TT. i"ST HEZSS:
From tlie Daily Chronicle of Feb. 18th:
Of Interest to Merchants.
The suit of A. S. Collins and Mrs. A.
S. Collins against H. Herbring of this
city, which was to come before the jury
yesterday mornine. was aeain Dostooned.
This suit against-one of our oldest and
best-known dry goods merchants creates
considerable commeut in commercial cir
cles. It appears that Mr. and Mrs. A. S.
Collins obtained under false pretenses
and promises at the end of the year 1891,
goods to the amount of 50.80 from the
defendant; but instead of pavine the bill
as agTeed, they shortly afterwards left
the city by night and moved to California.
Last spring Mr. Herbnne learned that
all their household goods, etc., were in
the hands of the sheriff of Wasco county,
and consequently placed a second attach
ment upon the goods held by the sheriff.
as no compromise could be obtained by
defendant. And now come the plain
tiffs and sue through their attorney, Judge
A. S. Bennett, the defendant, for the snm
of 175. We will watch this suit, when
it comes before the jury, as we think it is
one 01 great interest to storeKeepers.
from the Daily Times-Mountaineer of Feb. SUh:
The case of A. S. Collins vs. H. Her
bring was on trial in the Circuit Court to
day, and the jury empanelled were E. V.
Trout, Geo. Joles, A. Bettingen, Jr., Geo.
W. Miller, S. B. Adams, James Harper,
W. C. Hansell, John Wood. Argument
was had this morning on a motion to
non-suit, made by detendant's counsel,
which was taken under advisement until
afternoon, when the Judge overruled the
A portion of these goods were sold last motion. The facts appear to be that the
uecemDer Dy tbe shenli of Wasco county, plaintiff left this city owing Mr. Herbring,
and he attached property for the debt
After the sale of the attached property
the defendant attempts to set aside the
sale and sues Mr. Herbring tor. damages,
claiming that the proceedings were not
technically legal. The razor-edge tech
nicalities of law, we presume, will always
remain, but it works great hardships on
creditors, in many instances, to be de
barred from collecting their just claims
from the commission of a clerical error
or the misinterpretation of a dubious
From the Daily Chronicle of Feb. tSth:
The suit of A. S. Collins and Mrs. A.
S. Collins vs. H. Herbring came to a ter
mination yesterday afterooon. the iurv
rendering a verdict in favor of the plain
tiffs. Mr. Herbring considers his defeat
as a jaa accompli, and is now more than
ever convinced that he has to stick to his
old rule and motto to sell drv Foods
ciieap anu ior casn oniy.
FACTORY NO. 105.
PIP A DO f the Best Brands manufaot
UlUHriO ured, and ordeas from air carta
of tbe country filled on tbe shortest notice.
The reputation of THE DALLES fTTOAR
has become firmly established, and tbe de
mand for the home mannfaotaaed article is
increasing every day.
A. ULRICA & SON.
PAUL KBEFT & CO.,
And ths Host Complete and Latest
Patterns and Designs inj
WALL I A. 2? E K
IailesCitv w terwurks.. 10 Ou
U E Hsiht, meals for jjjora 2 00
Jhrifcma.ii & Cureon, supplies for pauper.... 10 12
Leslie Butler do do .... 7 05
A L Aewmon do do 8 75
J U Cross do . do .... 5 00
H Herbrinar do uo 4 05
A M Williams & Co do do 7 SO
Ben C Irwin & Co, supplies treasurer 25 00
Ben C Irwiu & Co, supplies clerk 7 60
W U Wilson, district atdinev - 6 00
Blakeley & Houghton, drugs, etc 7 30
I C -Nickelsen, supplies 2 10
J. hn Trans, constable 15 00
Troy Shelley, scbool supplies ' 17 K5
C L Gilbert, assisting in examination....... 15 00
Tuition for Geo Huion, county cbarie 4 00
luiuon for Geo Huston, county charge 15 00
DaJ.es Pub Co, supplies 59 00
U Misharc work on bridire 8 66
J M Patterson, GAR relief ' 34 ou
Chronicle Pub Co, advertising 12 00
Rosa viewers , 12 00
Cbainman. 8 00
sLsrker 4 00
E I Sharp, surveyor 20 00
Lucas neury, reliet B B Hunt, OAK 30 Ou
From Friday's Daily.
St. Patrick's day. ' "
Ex-Gov. Moody is in the city.
A copious rainfall last night and to-day.
Wainer'a batter, at 60 cents per roil, at
Joles Bros. . 13-3 1
Mr. H. W. Wells 'and wife, of Sherar's
Bridge, are in tbe city.
Mr. G. W. Johnston, the merchant of
Dufur, usrne in town to-day.
As usual, a pleasant spring-like rain at The
Dalies and snow on the. Klickitat hills.
Mr.- N. B. Whyers retnrned yesterday
from several months' sojourn in Mexico.
The streets, by reason of the rain, have
become muddy and disagreeable to pedes
trians. . ,
Tbe green was generally worn to-day,
and tbe friends of Ireland displayed their
A man by the name of McKay was
burned to death in a building near Koute
na, Idaho, yesterday. Tbe remains were
charred beyond recognition.
Manuel Coronada, arrested. Wednesday
for obtaining money under false pretenses,
hsa not been examined. The ease has been
continued to procure testimony.
Hon. E. B. Dufur retnrned from attend
ing court at Moro last evening. Prom him
we learn that the yoaog men arr sted for
gambling were not indicted by tbe grand
Governor Pennoyer and State Treasurer
Metscban went np the road on the midnight
Seal Estate Transfers.
March 11 The Dalles Land and Improve
ment Co, to Gustave P Bartlett; lots 3,
block 8, Thompson's addition to The Dalles;
$250. . - . '
Ma-en 13 Ida Fritz to Elizabeth Sellers,
ot tot 10, block 9, Dalles City proper;
March 14 Geo P Morgan and wife to
Amanda Thornbury and Amanda E Hudson;
ejt lot 7, block 12, Thompson's addition to
The Dalles; $100.
March 14 Joseph Oinron to Msry M
Dufur; lot L, block 29, Ft. Dalles military
reservation; f 1 and other valuable consider,
March 10 Henry C Coe and wife to Mrs.
E L Smith and Mrs 8 J La France; lot 5 and
14 feet of lot 6, block D, Hood River:. $50;
.March 14 Hood iuver town Site (Jo, to
S E Birtniesa; lots 1 and 2, block 21, Hood
River; $253 25 .
March 14 T C Dallas to Elda C Bart
mess; lota 9 and 10, block . 6, Wauc. ma;
March 14 Samuel E Bartmess and Elda
C Bartmess to T C Dallas; lots 9 and 10,
block 6, VVaucoma; $300.
March 14 J H Cradlebaogh and wife to
S E Bartmess; lot 3, block F, first addition
west to the town of Hood River; $400.
March 16 E N Chandler and wife to F S
Gordon; part of sec 14, t 4 s, r 12 east; $945,
Justice Schutz' court was very busy to
day. Manuel Coronoda was arrested yes
terday for procuring money nnder false pre
tenses, and had bis examination tbis afternoon.-
It seems tbat he gave a check, cai
ing for $800 on the First National . bank of
Los Angeles, (Jalif., to tbe cashier of French
& Go's bank for collection. On this show,
ing he receiyed $2 in cash and a meal from
Mr. Skibbe. The city marshal was asked
regarding him, and as be came in the hotel
Coronoda skipped oat and bid himself. He
was afterwards found near the old foundry
and arrested. In conversation with Skib e
he told bios thtt be and his brother owned
a large band of sheep in Klickitat couoty,
and he expected three honored pelts, which
be would sell . tp some of our dealers. The
fellow seems to have amextended reputation
in this city, and this is not of the most de
sirable kind. He vaa bound over to the
grand jury in the sum of $300. This did
not complete Schutz docket, for there was
another case of forcibly entry and trespass
that will be tried as soon ss the witnesses
can be subpee, sed. . The facts in this matter,
as reported, are: A farmer, living near Ten
Mile creek, has been annoyed by his neigh
bor's bogs, and but Tueaday he penned
them; but tbe owner came along the next
day, tore down the enclosure and let tbe
porkers escape. For this the bog impounder
swears, ont a complaint and a warrant of ar
rest baa been issued. Tbe trial will be bad
to-morrow, when ths result will be given.
Letters Adyertised. ;
1 The following is tho list of letters re
maining in The Dalles postofhee uncalled
for Saturday, March 18, 1893. Persons call
ing for these letters will please give the
date on which they were advertised:
Beamish, Richard Bolton, Mrs Daniel
Capringer, F 8 Cond Agency of Chi
(Joogdon, Mrs Jos cago, Jll
Cummins, MrtOlive A Davidson, Bird
Daly, J . Denton, Mrs Mary
Foley, Patrick Gardner, RH,
Haskell, May . Hadley, B H
Howeil. Mrs Bessie Hult, Mrs Q E
'Johnson, MrsJosephin Kort, John F
Morthinusen, Anqa riye, Colonel
Pugh, John Starke, W
Schafer, Chas F Smith, C J
Walker, F J Zitter, D Z
M. T. Nolak, F. M. i
Oregon World's lair Commission
Salek, Ore., March 10, 1893.
To the citizens of Oregon:
The Oregon World's Fair Commission
has been legally organized. Its officers.
superintendents, assistants and agents
have been chosen, and they are now
actively engaged in the preparation of an
exhibit of the rich and varied resources
of Oregon, to be placed before the eyes of
the world in the several department
buildings of 'lie Columbian Exposition
at Chicago. As this World's Exposition
openx shortly ,no time should be lost if we
would be properly represented. Our state
has been allotted ample spaces in the dif
ferent department buildings, which this
commission has promised to fill, and
which it hopes to occupy with honor to
the state. And to make tho labors of this
commission the more successful, which
will add not only to the credit of the
state, but to every citizen, the free co
operation of her each and every resident
is earnestly solicited.
lo tbis end, tberelore, all persons who
have prepared individual exhibits, all so
cieties, organizations, or associations of
any kind whatever that have prepared ex
hibits ot any kind tor tbe coming Expo
sition, are urged to at once place them '
selves in communication with the heads
of the several departments, as organized
by this commission. You may be able to
judge to which department your exhibit
belongs by reading what follows: This
commission desires to send to Chicago
those things which will in any manner
give a true representation of any of Ore
gon's resources, or add in any way to the
attractiveness of the spaces allotted to
Oregon in any of the Exposition build
ings. s The Oregon exhibit will be collected
and displayed under the following head
ings: The department of agriculture, for
estry and forest products, and live stock,
W. F. Matlock, superintendent. The de
partment of horticulture, including flori
culture and viticulture, Dr. J. It. Card
well, superintendent. The department of
mines, mining and metallurgy, O. W.
Ayers,'superiuiendent. The department
ot fishing and fishing apparatus, manu
factures, electrical and mechanical inven
tions, Geo. 1 . M . era, superintendent. The
department of woman's work, comprising
tbe fine arts, household economy, and
Droducts thereof, Mrs. M. Pay ton, super
intendent until July 1, 1893. and Mrs. is.
W. Allen, superintendent from July 1,
1893. The department of education, in
cluding educational exhibit, literary,
special, general, music, etc., E. B. McEi
roy, superintendent. The department of
civil government, including state and
county, Geo. W. McBnde, superintendent,
- Persons wishing to make exhibits in
any of the departments enumerated, will
please communicate w.th the supeVin
endenta of the departments in which they
Winn to uisu entries.
Let the Dead Bury their Dead.
Monroe, Or., March 16, 1893.
Please give Bpace in your columns for the
following statement, and confer a grvat favor
oo a suffering tellow mortal:
' Two weeks ago there was published in the
Hood River Glacier a part statement that I
made to its editor, as an attorney, for the
purpose of showing tbe innocence of Mrs,
Howells, and as particulars to present to the
court to have our marriage set aside if she
desired it. Instead of using it for the latter
purpose he published it for the purpose, I
suppose, to show what a scoundrel I was,
and to have a sensation for hia paper.
Now I do not write these lines for an
apology or a denial of any wrong or sin that
I have committed, wnatever toe tacts are
bnt that the world may koor my purpose
and profit by my misfortune and error.
First, my wife did not separate herself
from mf ; it was by mutual consent of us
botb. Second, they discredit my statement
that ever I beard tbat civ first wife bad a
divorce. I can prove it that it was so re
ported, but still I am to be justly censured
and blamed. I know I committed a great
wrong, a wofnl mistake, for which I cannot
be excused. I confessed I begged or
But the woild knows no mercy, and be
cause I was a minister of the gospel 1 mast
be published. There must be a scandal to
feed on. Now I am cast out, ostracised
from society, torn from those 1 love' dearer
than my life, branded as an imposter, and
kicked down, down to hell, while others
more fortunate who have positions and
money go scott free. Yes, vile as 1 am in
the minds of many, perhaps, I could create
a sensation in Hood tiver in the highest
circles, at which mine would pale into a
shadow; but I withhold for the sake of the
family. I, a poor wretch.umst be published,
and tbe papers scattered btpaueast over the
land. Not content with mydeath they must
mail papers to my family in Nebraska who
are innocent and respected,' God knows. I
ask is this jusi? Is it human? In God's
name is it Christian?
My life is nothing to me now. Impale me
alive on the sharp points of public charity,
pr secute me 1 am ready and willing to
suffer, if it be possible that I could suffer
more than 1 do now. God knows my cap
fall. I stsnd ready to be atoued to death
by those who are without sin. Come on and
strike me down. When my character is
gone; when I can no longer be respected by
men I pray for death. The world can take
all earthly hope from me; but my soul they
cannot touch. I am now ia old man and
only ask for human rights. No one need
fear that I will take again to the ministry,
1 11 beg brst. A bat time 1 have on earth
permitted, will be trying to atone as far as
possible for the mistakes of my life. I have
tried to be honest, bat my life) was not right
before God. Some times I have failed to
meet my obligations. I know I shall be
barshly judged, and bow to the inevitable,
I know that each one will have enough to be
forgiven of God for. But ere X close tbis
paper let me ask for forgiveness of all to
whom I presched. I know 1 labored for
the highest good of friend and foe.
Bat above all let me sp ak of her who has
eu tiered so much more than tongue an tell,
my dear wife, whom I love as ardently as
any msn can love bis wife. Yes she is my
wile still in tbe sight of God. she, pure.
good and true, would to God I had died for
them my wife and dear baby. Ob! that
I bad died from toy mother's womb. God
pity and shield them. But there are others
who must suffer wi.o are-equally innocent.
Oh! how 1 1 egret my carelessness and follv.
But tbe cause of Christ mast not suffer very
much, for christiaoitv is not to blame for
human weakness. ClemeDcy is all I ask.
E. D. Howell.
- Hood Hirer Glacier and Condon Globs p'.e
"DY THE ABOVE EXTRACTS FROM OUR DAILY NEWSPAPERS our friends
1J and customers will see that an extraordinary demand will shortly be made
upon our purse. And as we are unprepared for this unexpected event, we are
OBLIGED TO t SACRIFICE)
A PORTION OP OUR IMMENSE STOCK OF
Dry Goods, Clothing, Boots and Shoes.
Hence "We Offer
Practical Painters and Ptmnr
toe oen nrands of tbe Bhenrin-Williams
ia an our work, and sons but tha
workmen emolovsd. AU ordan will
Bbop adjoining Columbia Packing- Co.
X Pacific Poplins, regular price iac, now u yds for r.oo
H " Brocaded PoDlins- isc now iovdsfnr rm
4-4 Flannel Suitings, 2: ior
40-inch English Mohair- 75c 37c
38-inch all wool Ladies' Cloth 50c 35c
56-inch Assabet " " i.oo --75C
54-inch Striped " " 1.00 koc
Amoskeag Checked Gingham 10c yic
Amoskeag Cheviot I2c 10c
Hartel and Merrimac Calicos--- 20 vds for (i nn
Atlantic P. and Lawrence L L Muslin 16 yds for 1.00
Hill & Hope Bleached Muslin .12 yds for t.oo
Heavy Twilled Toweling 20 yds for 1.00
Oerman Knitting Yarn reduced to .60c per lb
J. & P. Coats' Spool Cotton reduced to 45c per dox
Belding Bros.' Knitting Silk 30c per ball
r asr. rtiacit lauies nose, 25c nereioiore .
Fast Black Ladies' Hose, or 1 box of 6 pairs for
"Boss of the Road" Overalls reduced to
, Buckingham & Hecht fine Calf Boots reduced to
Ladies' oil grain Button Shoes reduced to
Ladies' Arctic Overshoes reduced to -
HENET L KUCK,
'Manulactnrer of and dealer In
Harness and Saddlery,
Bsosiid St., near MoodTt Wsraboosa,
A Work! Uaarftateed
U ttive Mat-
Also Great Bargains in Our
Sample : Rooms,
S8 ITIIOT KX,
(Nearly opposite Caiatilla House.)
CHARLES FBANE. PEOP.
As all of the above goods will very likely be sold out in a very short time,
we advise our friends and customers to visit our store! forthwith.
The Best Wines,
Liquors and Cigars..
COLUMBIA BREWEliT BKER ON DRAUGHT.
kicked to death by a horse. In the mean
time the murderer burned the handle of tbe
hammer and threw the hammer in the deen
snow, where it was afterwards found. The
oversbirt on the body of the murdered man'
was also tmroed.
1'he woman who makes the confession
was twice a divorced woman before becom
ing the wife ot Shaw, some lour mouths
ago. Her brst husband was Al Moshi r,
convicted ia Grant county oo a criminal
charge and sent to the penitentiary. Later
she msrried one Haskins and afterwards
moved to Baker City and lived in the depot
vicinity. Haskins left her and during her
residence here her reoutation waa verv bad.
She has two children. She is a small, dark
complexioned woman about 40 years of age,
oer countenance indicating low instincts. ,
B. Jbvjhk, Sec'y.
Tbe Teachers' Institute.
A number of the teachers of Wasco
county met in the Dufur school honse on
Friday and Saturday, March 10th and lltb.
Tbe president, Mr. Troy Shelley, opened
the meeting by making some appropriate
remarks to the, teachers in regard to how
they should consider tbe work of the Inst -tnte.
He hoped to see tbis lively interest
and earnest enthusiasm at this Institute
characteristics in all true teachers.
Prof. A. Frazier responded in yry happy
terms. Alter wishing a cordial welcome to
his fellow teachers in the name of the citi
zens and school of Pnfur, and in his own,
he showed, in that impressive manner of
his, what grand use teachers could make of
those "teachers of teachers Shakespeare,
Milton, Brvant, Longfellow, Dickens and so
many others. '
Superintendent Shelley appointed com
mittees 00 programme, entertainment, etc.,
and the morning session was closed with a
in toe atternoon, songs and music were
the opening exercises. Mr. Lindsay Thomas
then gave a very interesting paper on
"Orthography." An animated . discussion
followed, in which Messrs. Shelley, Frazier,
Hay lock, rjoderwood and Dorais expressed
their views upon this important snbject.
Miss Edith Pfabndy, a paper on "Frac
tions;'' Mr. Waldo Brigham, a paper on
"Physiology" and Miss Anna tieisler, a
paper on "Jibe Woun, followed. These
occupied about an hour, and were very in
teresting as well as instructive.
A short address by Mr. K. S. Hinman
upon the "Necessity of Early Training in
the English Language," showed bow, by tbe
combination of a few simple exercises, very
profitable work could be done in primary
The Saturday morning session waa opened
by a paper from Mr. John A. Haylock.upoo
'Tbe Relation ot Ueogrspby and History."
By the aid of a onmber of charts, Mr. Hay-
lock illustrated nicely the close relation ex
isting between history and geography, and
showed bow it waa impossible to acquire an
accurate knowledge of history without the
help of geography.
Miss Minnie Heisler gave a very interest
ing paper on "The Element of a Sentence;'
this being followed by Miss Emma F. Ward
A Gigantic Business.
Richmond, lie., Bea.
Frank G Hagar, a Richmond boy ei
ployed in the draughting department of the
Keystone Bridge company's works in Pitts
burg. Pa,, furnishes the See with tbe follow'
ing interesting statistics concerning that
Tbe Carnegie interests were all brought
nnder one head on July 1st, and it is now
running under the name of the Carnegie
Steel company limited. The capitalisation
is about S25.000.000, and of this Andrew
Carnegie ho ds about 52 per cent.
Considering tbe amount of product, capi
tal invested, and number of workmen env
ployed, it is probably tbe largest concern of
its kind in the world. The exact number of
employees has never been officially given
ont. but they pr bably number fcbou- JO,
000. which inoludes both skilled and no.
skilled. The company controls: Tbe
Homestead Steel Work', Edgar Thomson
Steel Works, Edgar Thomson Furnaces,
Duqueane Steel Works, Lower Union Mills,
Upper Union Mills. Locy Furnaces, Key
stone Bridge Works, Beaver Falls Mills,
Scotia Ore Mines, Larimer Coke Works and
Youchiogbeoy Coke Works.
The annual capacities are: Beaver Falls
Mills, 54,000 tons wire rods; 700.000 kegs
wire nailsi 30,000 tons melchsnt steel bars.
Lower Union Mills, 50 000 tons structural
steel; ' Upper Union Mills, 85 000 tons
s'ructural iron and steel; Keystone Bridge
u orks, IS, 000 tons of finished bridge work
ot all descriptions. JLluquesne steel works.
235.000 tons steel billets and rails. Lucy
Furnaces, 175,000 .Bessemer forge snd loan
dry pig iron. Homestead steel works, 380,-
000 tons blooms, billets, structural shapes.
bridge steel, boiler, armor, ship and tank
plate Edgar Thompson Furnaces. 850.000
tons Bessemer pig iron, and 425,000 tons
steel rails at Edgar Thompson steel works
The product of the Scotia Ore Mines, and
the Larimer and Youghiogheny Coke Works
is Urge and is entirely used by tbe CarneKie
The Keystone Bridge Works is increasing
ils capacity tc 30,000 tons, and has recently
taken the contract tor the steel work of 16J
miles of elevated railroad in Chicago. Tbis
smounts to about 50.000 tons, and tbe price
is in the neighborhood of $3,000,000. 'This
is the largest contract of its kind ever
The Grant County Murder.
Baker City Democrat.
The latest news regai ding the murder of
Al Shaw, on the ranch of Fred Horsley,
near Canyon City; Grant county, one day
last week, was brought to Baker City last
evening by persons arriving from the scene.
It ia stated that since the incarceration of
the man Gallin, wbo was in tbe v employ of
Shaw, in tbe county jail on a charge of
murder and tbe arrest also of Mrs. Shaw,
tbe latter made a confession to Hon. Chas.
W. Parrish, deputy district attorney, stat
ing that tbe man Gallin, with whom she
had been intimate, killed Shaw with a ham
mer and earned the lifeless body to the
barn. He then dispatched a boy to town
to spread the report that Shaw had been '
Besolntions of Condolence.
Whereas, In the dispensation of His
providence it has pleased the Divine Ruler
to remove from our midst our beloved
brother, Max Meyer, therefore be it
Resolved, That in his death Temple Lodge,
Ancient . Order of United Workman, has
lost an earnest and faithful brother, and bis
family a loving husband and faithful father,
Resolved, That the sincere snd heartfelt
sympathy of tbe lodge be extended to tbe
family in this their sad bereavement, and
the charter of this lodge be draped in
mourning for 30 days.
Jtesolved, Ibat a copy of these resolutions
be sent to tbe family of the deceased, and
that a copy be furnished The Dalles papers
for publication, snd that these resolutions
be spread upon the minutes of the lodged
Geo. ii. GiBOSs, -Hans
A. A. Ueqdhabt,
Card of Thanks.
Mrs. Max Meyer desire to return thanks
to members of Temple Lodge, No. 3, A. O.
U. W.; and friends in The Dalles for many
kind acts extended to her and her husband
during his last illness. These kindnesses
will be alwsys remembered by his bereaved
widow and children, to whom they will al
ways remain a solace during their hours of
TRUTH STRANGER "THAN FICTION.
A True Story from North Carolina.
Some one has said tbat " the true and tha
false speak the same language." But there
can be no doubt that this speaks with tha
true ring to it. Letter from Mrs. J. M.
HoUenian, proprietress of " Hotel Holleman,"
Apex, N. C. f' My son Harvey bad scrofula
from the time be was three years old until he
was seven. We bad the best doctors that
the country afforded, yet he was given np to
die, several times. Some one recommended
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery.
After taking five bottles he was well enough
to get about, and has mended so fast that be
is now enjoying good health." -
Find a remedy for scrofula something
that purifies the blood, as well as claims
to. That, if it's taken in time, will cure
Consumption, which is only lung-scrofula.
Dr. Pierce has found it It's bis "Golden
Medical Discovery." As a strength-restorer,
Mood-cleanser, and flesh-builder, nothing like
it is Known to meaicai science. or ocrorala.
Bronchial. Throat, and Lung affections. Weak
Lungs, Severe Coughs, and Kindred ailments.
it's the only remedy so sure that it can be
guaranusa. - u it doesn't benefit or cure,
ui evmjr vcuss, jruu usv jruur xuvney oaca
nUMHHIIMH IS WSJ -J.S.'R3
THE WORLD RENOWN
k sr m Way m sas m msWi . in- - m m mt - -4 . n fi mi at J -sKa m - -
Dippings Hupurintended by experienced representatives, free of charge.
CHEHP6R THHN HNY OTHER.
A square piano 10 good time, on easy
terms. Apply st tbis office.
COOPER 6HFEP DIP is endorsed br (lie following Oregon and Montana Sheopmea: J. W. Bysrs. New
Lisbon ;'Oeorze Ochs, Amands; John Harrison. Uattney: W. 8. Lee. Junction City: W. B lionaldson
Dawille; B. Kelsav, Crs Hollows: P. J. Moule. Bercail: Joseph Hirschbunr. Clioleau: J. O. McCiuir.
Dupuj er; Geonrs Edie, Dillon; Cook A Clarke, Pbilbrook.
OEHBES In this city, March 13th, to the wits
air. A lien res, a uaugnter.
MAYER In tnis cftv, March 14th, cf oonsumptiaB,
nr. M May oi, agea snout sz tears.
I HAVE A PATENT FRUIT DRIKR, the beat
one in the United States, and two-thirds cheaper I
inan any outer aner in tne state, ana will art Iruit
,n one-third less time. The trays work on a revolv-
Inr wheel. A boy ten veart old can dry fruit as
weu as a man, n ne Knows now to apply tne neat.
They can be built any six one that will dry 600
pounds up to three tons and any farmer can do the
work, one tnst will east Si.oo will dry soou pounds.
It will dry Italian prunes in 16 hour.; Peteits in 10
hours: Silver in 20 hours I will sell the riirht to
build one for Sou and guarantee they will do what 1
claim or money returned. For further particulars,
inquire at f jnruman m Corson s store and see model.
menu u c cuKXtiJs AA.
The Wool Clip is Vastly Improved by Its Use.
I ASK YOUR MERCHANT I-0R IT, nTJT nooth" Sh-
KOSHLAND BROS., Portland, Or., I I M. WILLIAMS & C0MP1HY,
CEN. ACTS. FOR OREGON. WASHINGTON & IDAHO. Local Ata.. The Dalle. Or.
WILLIAM COOPER 4 NEPHEWS, Proprietors, Galveston, Texas.
NOTICE FOE PUBLICATION.
Laid Omci at VAircocrn, Wash.,
March 11. l&O.
Notice is hereby riven that tbe followinar named
settler hss tiled notice ot his intention to make
final proof In support ot his claim, and tbat said
proox win ds made Detore tne register and receives
ot tbe U. 8. land office at Vancouver, Wash., oo
April 28, 1893, via:
Bd E 6134 an.1 add B E 8059 for the nw qr aw qr
see 18, tp 2 n, r 14 cast and e hi se qr sec 1, tp S n,
r ia east, nui si sr. -Be
names tbe following witnesses to Breve his
continuous residence upon and cultivation ot said
William Charley, Joe KU-lock um, Dick 8onn-e-
wah, Joseph Wah-nam-see (Indians) all of The
mhlS - JOHN D. GEOGBEG AN, Register.
IF YOD ARE IN NEED OF FOOTWEAR,
A GOOD FIT GOOD WEAR
HT REHS0NHBL6 PRICES.
STO NEMAN & FIEGE.
ALL our goods are warranted.
On Long Time at Six Per
We also do All Kinds of Repairing Quickly and Neatly.
ing aid Loan, or
NOLAN'S P0ST0FFICE STORE.
Mm M mi
EVERYTHING IN THIS LINE OF
NE-W E2Sra-T . ATT3D
NATIONAL BUILDING, LOAN AND INVESTMENT ASSOCIATION
Oregonian Building, Portland, Oregon. '
JOEL G. KOONTZ, AGENT. THE DALLES. OREGON
Agents wanted Address tbe Portland Office.
SCnOOL BOOKS DJID FIJIE STDTIOjlEilY,
FRENCH CANDIES AND IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC CIGARS,
-CAN BE FOUND AT-
M. T. NOLAN'S POSTOFTICE STORE.
THE DALLES LUMBERING COMPANY
Wholesale and Retail Dealers and Mannfacturert'of
Leading MllSie and BOOk StOre, S Material and Dimension Timber
THE at.t .-ne;
I. C. MICKELSEN, Proprietor.
Tbis old honse, established in 1870. is enlarging in all its department. Not too big
to want evervbodv s Datronasre. School Books. Desks and School Furniture. Organs.
Pianos, Watches and Jewelry. Able to sell everybody Foreign Exchange and Parcel
hjc press passage tickets to and from Europe.
Offlee Sl 7 WaUHKtsi an.
TO "ANT PART OP THE CITY.
Yard axiom CaTersiaaesif Bawiweka
COLUMBIA PACKING COMPANY Wss hnnkpetsr & company.
Corner Third and Washington Streets. .
Cured flams, Bacon, Dried Beef and Tongnes,,
And the bestBeefsteaks, Mutton Chops and
Veal Outlets in the markets
Orders Delivered to Anv Part of the Citv.
Fresh Vegetables on aaJe at theaLowestPrioea,
THE DALLES, OR,