VOL, III. DiCfTirElfNS r jcDBnrici Unilcr the Walls or a BniliiDZ. ..EM EN SEARCHING FOR BODIES Y:?ng Man Drowned la the WIHumette, Narrow Escape of Two Others. T Ianapolis, March 2. A three-story t building, st 25 West Washington t, which bud just boeu vacated, fell .45 this afternoon and carried a nnm , ol workmen down. It is reported . . .r are in the rnins. 11 There were 15 men on the roof at the time, engagod In tearing the building down. The Are department is digging ortuou in the rolns. It Is believed some, If i .t all four, are dead. Thr-m workmen have beentaken from the Ins all badly burt. Another is i the ruins and has called for help. Drown. d la tne Willamette. iOOK Cjty, March 2. This morning t.. V o'clock George T. Millmore was lowned whilo coming from bis work at the papor mill. Millmore, William V .an and Fred Patterson were oss I river In a skiff. When ni the i .e of the stream, Millmore who was i -g, slipped on the frosty seat, caus he boat to lurch, thus throwing the I t to one side, which upset them, tl.eohan alone could swim, and be res cue.! Patterson, bat Millmore, though hol.llngvan oar, was swept away by the vapid current and was drowned. The o'.'.'r two were carried down stream, c'.l. Jng to the boat, several blocks be fore a boat from shore could roach them. Vlin taken from the water both were r ly exhausted, but are all right again. I l.'more was single and bis folks live r jwbere in Maine. . A FrLon-Keeper'a Crneltlea. C.ttYiNNS, Wyo., Mareh 2. Formal cai plaint was made yesterday to the sUte board of charities of the cruelties practiced by Warden Briggs at the state prL .n. The speciflc charge is that a prisoner under discipline was strung up ty the wrists for allowing bis chains to c'.ank. A powerful stream of water was turned on him for about half an hour. During this ordeal he fainted three times. T 9 guards who protested were die t' ,ed at night and compelled to walk t a miles to town in a blinding snow ( a. It is also charged that Briggs I been severely punishing women con ' , One of the women knocked down I rd with her fists. Hraalllaa Troubles. Valparaiso, March 1. A telegram from Klo Janeiro stutes that additional troops will start tomorrow for Rio Uraude t'at ul. Opiza, a newspaper, says it is I wn that the federals In ,'that state ! ' nd to hoist the imperialistic flag. I the river Others have leen some ingea of cannon shot, but with little - The Eighteenth regiment of the as gone over to the Tavares. The anient forces advancing to the re lanta Ana are impeded in their i- by federals, whose forces are CO.. tly being augmented by volun teers The federals have taken the city of Caci.pavs, and are now In possession of all the small towns betw een San Ped rito and Santa Ana. General Lopes, of the government forces, has been killed. The ravages of both parties have abso lutely devested the Southern portion of " j Grande do Bui. The Herald's corres "unt at Buenos Ay res tolegraphs the minister of war has given or c hot all foreigners making plans of " rt of the territory of Argentine T at ierm!saioii will be arrested and toned. A prominent Brasilia!! ier, who Is muking a tour of Chili rgontine, Is fomenting the revolu 1 Klo Grande. lie is supplying the Jeruls with arms and trying to pick a ftiBS with Brasil in hopes of ac quiring the territory. He thinks that Chill may ultimately be involved. The " Nation question between Argentine ' Chili is in statu quo waiting the re v of President Montt. He is ex )d to arrive here tomorrow. Manured fur Th.fr Monty. I CHARgsT, March 2. A criminal ei)Mt.tion has developed in ordering the arrest of Madame Diarne and her hus band, formerly mayor of small town rear here. The woman Is the widow of e late Prince Mensikoff, one of the .itest of the Boyards. He left a for 1 9 of severaUnillion francs to his four c'. :drn, making the widow trustee, f-ho, five years ago, married Diarne. fJiuce then one of the children has died rtudor suspicious circumstances, and two 'iers have disappeared. It Is lielieved y hnvo boon foully dealt with In or- der that the Diarnes might take their estate. The court ordered the exhuma tion of the body of the child known to be dead, and a soarch for the bodies of the other two. The remaining daughter has been placed under the court's pro tection. Foreign Miniature Will K.lfra. London, March 2. Minister Lincoln Is preparing to forward bis resignation on the 4th of March, upon the inaugura tion of President Cleveland. Dispatches from Rome, St. Petersburg and Berlin are to the effect that Fottcr, American minister to Russia, and Phelps, Ameri can minister to Germany, are sending resignations. All of the resignations, including that of Lincoln, are to take effect upon the arrival of their succes sors. Hxkir I, Better Today. Bah Fsancisco, March 1. Mackay passed another good night. Dr. Keeney dressed his wound at 9 :30 this morning, and said that It was in splendid condi tion. His patient's pulse and tempera ture are normal, and Mackay is doing as well as conld be w ished under the cir cumstances. There is no material change In Rippey's condition this morn ing. Hundred, of I'eo.ile Drowned. NxwYobk, March 2. The Herald's cable from Punama says the Coinpldan valley, Guatemala, has been flooded. Kli villages have been swept away, and hundreds of people are reported drowned. Stubborn Left-inlatora. Helena, March 2. The last ballot for United States senator stood: Mantle 24, Clark 32, Dixon 11, Carter 1. No choice. Governor Rickards is to appoint a senator. Seattle Kews. Seatti.c, Wash., March 2d, 1693. Sjiecial. For several days the Bound country has been enjoying fine weather, and the indications are that it will con tinue for some time. The preliminary bearing of the Yesler will case has been decided adversely to Mrs. Yesler, and she has been bound over to appear before the superior court. It has excited a great deal of comment, and many think she has been unjustly bound over. The Bruschko Manufacturing Com pany, which Is located at Manchester, just opposite Seattle, is now doing some work In repairing their machinery, and expect to be In full operation again In a few days. The furniture factory part of the concern, expects to turn out a great deal of furniture In the next year. A Girl." Hehool Burned. Little Rock, Ark., March 2. The Arkansas Baptist college building, es tablished by the Baptists for the educa tion of girls, was burned this morning. About twenty girls slept in the building. How any escaped from the burning wooden tinder-box is inexplicable. All were compelled to jump. Six were badly injured. Florence Neify arid Hattie Turner were seriously hurt and will probably die. The former bid ber back broken and the hitter sustained in ternal injuries. The others badly hurt were: Ada Harris, teacher from Oberlin, leg broken; Mary Pratt, Little Rock, fnternully hurt, but will recover ; Irene Reed, Dermott, Ark., arm broken ; Mary Kelson, cook, slightly Injured. Nothing was saved. The loss is $8,000, and the Insurance (4.000. The oflice of the Arkansas Vanguard was also de stroyed. The fire is believed to have been of incendiary origin. Two previous attempts bad been made to burn the college. Both are American Gentlemen. Washington, March 2. Outside of the usual formal Interchange of personal courtesies between an outgoing and in coming president, General Harrison will exceed all precedent by giving a dinner at the White House on Friday to Mr. and Mrs. Cleveland and a few other guests. This dinner is strictly non-oflk-lal and entirely personal in its character. It is understood to be the result of cer tain private correspondence which has been exchanged between the president and bis successor. Mr. Cleveland lias been most generous and sympathetic In his private communications to the pres ident during bis domesticafllictlons, and President Harrison has been naturally responsive. Governor of South Carolina. Columbia, 8. C, March 2. Governor Tillman and staff, with a large party, left for Washington yesterday to take part in the Inaugural parade. Governor riow.r Will Bo There. Albany, N. Y., March 2. Governor Flower and party loft this morning for Washington to bo present at the inaug uration ceremonies. THE DALLES, OREGON, FRIDAY, MARCH 10, 180X NUMBER 13. HAIL TOJIE CHIEF An Immense Concourse of People Tnrhs Out in ParaflD. TAMMANY TURNS OUT 3000 STRONG A Pall of Wet Snow in the Morning The Ceremonies and Inaugural Address. Washington, March 4. Special to The Chronicle. Grover Cleveland, of New York, thrice nominated for presi dent of tbo United States and twice elected, was today successfully inducted into that high office for bis second term with all the appropriate ceremonies and gathering of mighty multitudes. The last occasion was greater titan the first. The military and civic display was more imposing. In 1685 there were not more than 20,000 in line outside of the inau gural parade. Today at least 40,000 marched along the great National avenue. Today also the governors of eleven states, New Hampshire, New Jer sey and Massachusetts in the east; Pennsylvania and Maryland among the middle states ; Georgia, North and South Carolina and Louisiana in the south, and Wisconsin in the west, participated in the ceremonies, thereby emphasizing complete national unity. The order of proceedings is almost identically the same as four years ago, with the action of the chief participants reversed, and differed very little except in the extent of the demonstration from the ceremo nies of eight years ago. There was a round of applause as the carriage bearing Harrison and Cleveland came in eight, on Pennsylvania avenue, preceded by Grand Marshal McMahon and staff. Vice President Stevenson was received with almost as much en thusiasm as the chief. Arriving at the capitol the inaugural proceedings began. It was 12 :50 p. m. when Vice Presi dent Stevenson appeared in the senate chamber and took seat beside Mr. Morton. Then followed President Har rison, and the cabinet. Mr. Morton administered the oath to his successor and yielded the chair to him as presiding officer and the special session of the 53rd congress opened. ' The new senators took their oath of office. The procession then formed and proceeded to the east portico of the capitol. They arrived there and were seated according to cus tom. Chief Justice Fuller administered the oath of oflice to Cleveland, who then delivered the inaugural address. In his inaugural address Mr. Cleve land said: "There is nothing more vital to our supremacy as a nation than a sound and stable currency. Nothing will be left undone as far as the execu tive branch of the government can in tervene, to maintain our national credit, or avert financial disaster." Other im portant subjects touched on were the dangers of paternalism, pensions, In dians, trusts, civil service reform and tariff reform. After the Inaugural address President Cleveland went to the reviewing stand at the white houae where he reviewed the immense procession, the most magnifi cent feature of which w as the New York contingent. Tammany turned out three thwusand strong. Had the weather conditions have been favorable at least sixty thousand would have been in the parade. This morning opened with a fall of wet snow which continued through the exercises. rennoj-er Celebrates. Salem, Or., March 4. Special to The Ciibonicxk) Gov. Pennoyer and the populiHts are having a celebration of their own today. The state cannon was wheeled In front of the capitol building and volley after volley was fired, amid the cheers of an excited populace. Btevenion Hold Reception. ' Washington, March 3. The latch string was out at the entrance to vice-President-elect Stevenson's rooms in the Ebbitt house this morning, and they wereconstantly throngod with per sonal and political friends. On , the stand was a huge bed of lilies, the' gift of one of bis lady admirers. General Stevenson ruse early, and after break fast retired to his room ou the third floor. Soon a s toady stream of callers began to move up the stairway, and un til late in the afternoon squads of visi tors poured in, including many ladies. He met all with a hearty handdliake and made them feel at home. The Bandana and Wattorson clubs called in a body, also a largo delegation from Texas. As the afturnoou wore ou, the crowd of callers increased. Tammany Turn. Out In Force. New Yokk, March 2. Eight special trains left Jersey City this morning f jr Washington, having on board the mem bers of Tammany Hall, going to witnets the inaugural. Four went over the Baltimore 4 Ohio, and a like number over the Pennsylvania road. A number of independent democratic clubs accom panied them. The total number is esti mated at 3,400. The L.at I.etln(. Washington, March 3. Special to Tna Chronicle.) President Harrison held his final cabinet meeting at the White House at noon today. The full cabinet were present. Mr. Harrison ad dressed them, referring to the distin guished services of the several members of the cabinet, that part of it relating to the personal worth and integrity of the de ceased premier being particularly touch ing. Regarding the incoming administra tion Mr. Harrison was conservative about the future policy of Mr. Cleveland, but professing for him the warmest personal friendship. The address closed with good wishes for the individual members of the cabinet, and the hope that America would still continue to be blessed as a nation. Cleveland's Reference to Finance. Washington, March 5. Cleveland believes he can remedy the financial difficulties now existing under the gen eral welfare clause of the constitution. His allusion in his inaugural to the ques tion is taken to mean that he will not allow anything to stand in his way of preventing financial difficulties. Just what the scheme is cannot be stated, but those who claim to know say that the president will act without the as sistance of congress, if necessary, to pre serve the credit of the country and the business and commercial relations of the people. ' Cleveland' Power. Washington, March 5. An instance of Cleveland's power is in the agreement reached on the appropriation for the world's fair. The senate conferrees had about given up when an emissary trom Cleveland informed t he house "kickers" that the credit of the country before the world in the Columbian exposition must be maintained, and the house yielded. Democrats In Chicago. Chicago, March 2. The County Democratic Marching Club, 450 strong, paraded through the streets this morn ing and then took the train for Wash ington to participate in the Cleveland inaugural. Hoke Smith on the Road. Atlanta, Ga., March 2. Hon. Hoke Smith, coming secretary of the interior, left for Washington at noon with a large party of friends. A Close Call. Glacier. Ed. Miller met with an accident Wednesday night that eame near ter minating fatally. He was working in the planer, on the night shift, and about 10 o'clock there being a temporary stop page, Ed put on bis overcoat. When the machinery started again, he went to work with his overcoat, a long canvas one, on. The tail of the coat caught on a set screw on the shaft of the driving wheel, and in about three sec onds it gathered Ed. in, tearing bis clothes off and throwing him on the main belt which carried him a short distance toward the engine room, throw ing him head foremost to the floor. He received an ugly gash in the scalp which bled freely. Dr. Brosius was called and dressed the wound, and a few days will see all damage repaired, but it was a close call. An elopement. Heppuer Uaiette. Yesterdays train took away from Hepp ner B. F. Perkins and Winnie Lathrop. There had doubtless been some intimacy existing between the pair for some time, for recently Mrs. Perkins applied for a divorce which will be granted at the next term of court. Perkins leaves be hind a wife and seven children, who made no effort to stop the eloping pair. Mrs. Perkins, so far as the Gazette knows, is an excellent woman and de serves the sympathy of all in her trouble. Her son has charge of a delivery busi ness iu Heppner and is an honest, hard working boy. The World's Changes. A gentleman residing in Pendleton wears as a watch charm a couch shell picked up by a herder on the top of one of the highest but tea in the Jubn Day mountains, far distant from any human habitation and about 5,000 feet above sea level. The shell's presence there is a mystery. East Oregonian. On the top of some of the high peaks of the Rockies in Utah are found not one, but millions of Impressions of fish upon rocks, showing perfectly their entire auatomy. The proof Is conclusive that the ocean covered them at some time in ' tho world's history. AFRAID 0F CHOLERA Some New Sanitary Reflations to Be Enforcel QUARANTINE OFFICERS INSTRUCTED Five Little Children Smother in a Ten ement House Fire in New York City. Washington, March 3. In accordance with the new quarantine laws, Secretary of tho Treasury Foster will tomorrow issue a circular of instructions giving the sanitary regulations to be enforced at the port of departure, and to be ob served on the vessel during the voyage, and also embracing the rules governing the national quarantine stations in the United States. They were prepared by a board of medical officers selected by Surgeon-General Wyman. Every vessel, passenger or freight, bound for the United States, must carry a prescribed bill of health, given either by the United States consul, or a medical officer de tailed by the president at the port of 1 departure. In case the vessel sails from an infected port, an inspection must precede the granting of the bill of health, and an inspection Is required in the case of every passenger vessel sailing from any port in Europe, Asia, Africa, Central or South America, Mexico or the West Indies, whether the port is infected or not. Each cabin passenger must produce evidence as to his place of abodo for four days previous to embark ation, and if he has been exposed to contagion will be detained for a term to be fixed by the inspector, and his bag gage disinfected. Steerage passengers shipping from an infected port are to be detained five days under' medical ob servation in specially provided quarters. Thev are to be bathed at the beginning of the five-day term and provided with disinfected clothing. If cholera should break out among them while under ob servation, none of them will be allowed to embark for the United States until at least seven days have elapsed since the conclusion of the last case. The vessel arriving at any United. States port with cases of contagion aboard shall be de tained for a period ranging from five to 20 days; the latter only where typhus fever prevails. Smothered bjr Bmoke. New Yobk, March 3. Mrs. Bernstein and Mrs. Rosen occupy apartments on the top floor of the tenement house, 104 Henry street. They both went out this morning, locking their children in. The former had four offspring, ranging in age from 11 to 6 years. The latter had one daughter, aged 7. After their de parture a kerosene stove in the apart ments of Mrs. Membert, on the lower floor, exploded, setting fire to Mrs. Membert'a clothes. She managed to extinguish the flames, and with her two children, made her escape. There 12 families in the tenement, and all rushed for the fire escapes. The fire swept out into the hallway and up the stairway like a flash, and the upper story was soon a mass of flames. The fire de partment soon had the flumes under control, however, and were congratulat ing themselves upon the escape of all the inmates and the light fire loss when the wild shriek of a woman came from the throng in the street. It was Mrs. Bernstein, who knew nothing of her children's peril until, turning the cor . PoVdef" AD$?LUTELY PURE Where the best food is required, the Royal Baking Powder only can be used." ,1 have found the Royal Baking Powder superior tO all Others. C. Gtrju, Utt Cktf, DlmtnUU, N. V. ner she saw the crowd and the evi dences of fire. With the utmost diffi culty she was restrained from rushing into the building. As soon as possible the firemen made their way to the top story and found the live little ones suf focated in their beds. The fire had not reached them, but the smoke had en tered and asphyxiated them in their sleep. February Weather Review. U. 8. Department or Aobiculti'BE,) Weather Bureau, Portland, Or., March 1, 1803.) The snow which began the latter part of January continued during the fore part of February. It was heaviest in the northern portion of the Willamette, Oregon, and from Fairhaven, Washing ton, southward. The total amount of snow varied from 12 to 40 Inches. The temperature over Washington and Oregon during the month was from one to four degrees below the February normal. The coldest period of the month, was the first five days, which ranged from 8 to 18 degrees below zero east, and from 5 to 10 degrees above sero west of the Cascades. The precipitation for the month baa been about the normal. At Portland it was 1.45 inches below the normal, whilo at Roseburg it was 2.28 inches abovo the normal. There was an excess in Western and Northern Washington, and a slight deficiency about Walla Walla and Baker City. The total amount of snowfall, un melted, that fell during the month was 20 inches at Portland, 2 inches at Ash land, 21 inches at Spokane and 8 inches at Walla Walla. At the close of the month there was no snow on the ground west of the Cascades nor in the Colum bia river valley ; at Spokane there was two inches on the ground and at Baker City one inch. crops, etc. The weather has been favorable to crops, and the ground is thoroughly soaked. The low mean temperature has retarded the development of fruit buds; it has checked their growth, which tends to protect the buds from late frosts. There has been no special loss of stock reported. The feed has been fairly plentiful and as a rule stock wintered well. B. S. Fagce, Local Forecast Official. A Coaling Station In Ecuador. Washington, March 3. A cablegram from Guayquil states that the United States has, through Minister Mahoney, succeedod in securing a treaty with the republic of Ecuador for the establish ment of a coaling station on one of the Galapagos islands, which belong to that republic. A Winter Li tor. Glacier. Arthur DiBbrow, while out hunting near Sandy Flat last week, followed a cougar's tracks in the enow until they led him to C, L. Morse's cabin. A broken window showed where the big cat had gone to, and a further examina tion located it on top of Mr. Morse's bed. A well directed shot settled the trespasser. Mr. Morse was not occupy ing tle house at the time, in fact told ua confidentially that had he been at homo when the cougar came he would have gone out the way the cougar came in, if the door hail not been more conven ient. . Karl's Clover Root, the new blood purifier, gives freshness and clearness to the complexion and cures constipation. 25c, 50c. and fl.00. Sold by Snipes & Kinersly, druggists.