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About The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947 | View Entire Issue (March 17, 1893)
THE DALLES WEEKLY CHRONICLE, FRIDAY. MARCH 17, 1893.
MIS AGAIN EXCITED
Icreljpuiits in the Panama Canal
WASHED IT BY THE WAVES
A Life-Saving Patrolman at Long
Branch Finds a Pocketbook
r.vKis, March i;. The approaches to
the Fulnis tie Justice were thronged to
day by excited crowds. There has not
been such excitement since the begin
ning of the Panama scandal. The
crowd is composed (o all classes, from the
militant socialist to the wealthy mer
chant and financier. There was an
ominous murmur of angry talk, and a
menacing frown on the faces of the lower
elates in the throng that reminded one
ot tne (lavs preceding the commune
ine courtroom was thronged with as
many as could obtain admittance. The
prisoners seemed themselves revived by
the new interest which their cases had
awakened. Some thought the features
of Charles de I-essens 1 10 re a book of
triumph, while even Baihut looked less
crushed than at any time previous since
bis pitiful confession. The chamber of
deputies was crow ded with members and
spectators in exectation of a division
that would result in the cabinet crisis,
but owing to the fact that Bourgeois,
late minister of justice, had been sum
moned to give testimony in the trial of
Charles de Iessejw and his fellow de
femlants, the debate on Panama matters
The women of the city are organising a
anti-pugilistic league as they did
anti-lottery league, and the lead in
xiH'rs editorially denounce the contests
The next legislature does not meet un
til Mav, 18!);!, and the citv authorities
are with the chilis, both Presidents Noel
and Ihckson Wing members of the city
council ; but the beet opinions are that
neither club will fly in the face of public
opinion, and that pugilism in New Or
leans is done.
Tha Hauale This Wnk.
Washington, March 12. The session
of the senate tomorrow will probably be
brief and confined mainly to the recep
tion of nominations from the president
Within a day or two following, the com
mittees, however, will be appointed and
the body in working order, so far as the
business for which it is called together is
concerned. Members of the committee
on privilege and elections are already
devoting attention to the study of the
precedents and law affecting the guber
natorial appointments of senators from
Wyoming, Montana and Washington
and will doubtless be ready to make re
ports soon after their credentials are
presented. As the points involved are
many and the question itself complex, it
is expected a debate will ensue in the
senate upon the presentation of the
report of the committee that may oe
cupy several weeks.
Wwh'il l p jr tha VH.
Long Bkasch, N. J., March 13. It
was reported here last night that Joel E.
Wooley, a patrolman attached to life-
The Kallroad Klrlke.
Toledo, March 13. A new complex
ion is put on the Toledo & Ann Arbor
strike this moruing, by an order issued
by the United States district court at
Cleveland, directing that all connecting
roads continue to receive freight from
the Ann Arbor road regardless of the
fact whether it is handled by non-union
men or not. Chief Arthur hurried over
from Cleveland to look over the situa
tion. The order makes it very awkward
for him. It he orders a general refusal
by brotherhood men on connecting
A COAL MINE HORROR
Nine Ken Instantly Killed by an Ei
plosion. IT IS INGALI.S' Tl'KX XOW
of Which He is President
Kansas, City, Mo., March H. A
special from McAllister, I. T., says the
mine of the Choctaw Coal Company, at
Anderson, is reitorted to have suffered
an explosion this morning. Nine men
were killed and several dangerously in
The ex plosion was caused by a blast
fired by some persou unknown. There I
were only 18 men in the mine., all of
whom were firing blast. Of these nine
were killed outright, and eight so badly
burned they will prolwbly die. The
dead and injured are mostly Italians.
The dead taken from the mine so far are :
John McWaddon, John K. Scanlon, W.
Warren, Earnest Mathews, Warren
Love, and Jules Triolore. The other
dead were not identified.
saving station o. 4, between Long roaus 10 naul Ann Arbor freight, he lays
Branch and Asbury Park, had found a biniaeli liable to being hauled up for
pocketbook on the beach containing conteai,t of eourt- He Hed tlie heads
$40,01. According to the story, be was of the local committee on adjustment
patrolling the beach on his regular tour to8e"ieri nd after a long secret confer-
ofdutyearlv Friday morning when an enee 11 wa decided to make overtures
to tlie Ann
unusuaiiy ueavy wave swept tar up on
the sand. As the great wave receded
Wooley saw something black rolling
over and over with the shifting sand
He picked it up and found it to be an
old and fat leather wallet ; opening it,
lie discovered a roll of bills which made
his eyes bulge out. The money was
principally in $100 and fV) bills, although
there were some of smaller denomina
tions. In commenting on his alleged
pood fortune, people recall the peculiar
actions 01 tiarry lyrell, the variety
Arbor road fir an adjust
ment of the differences. A conference
with the officials will take place this
afternoon. It is believed the trouble
will be settled.
A Woman Moon.hlnar.
Atlaxta, Ga., March 14. A woman
moonshiner, Mrs. Malinda Turner, was
arrested yesterday morning and brought
before United States Commissioner Gas
ton in default ot a $.3,000 bond. Mrs.
Turner acknowledged her enllt. ami
'""' .1 , . ..... . .
actor, who owned a house in Asburv "'uS"""i inai was very defiant,
Tark and lived there last summer before ,ref"Blc8 to ake arfV attempt at giving
his mind gave way and he was taken to
Bloouiingdale asylum, New York, hope
lessly demented. Tyrell was known to
1 -... . .. . , . . .
i.icfnaiaemra money in Lis pos
session, which mysteriously disappeared,
we was caught one day burying a roll of
bills in the ground near Ids home, and
seemed to have a mania for secreting
money in that way. It was believed
that he buried large sums of money of
which no trace couid ever be found."
Special Haaalon In Wyoming.
Chi.ykx.vk, March 13. Two of the
leading newspapers of the state have
come out in advocacy of a special session
of the legislature. Many public men
are in favor of it. Scarcely any of the
politicians believe that A. C. Beckwlth,
the gentleman favored by the governor
when the legislature failed to elect a
senator, will be admitted to the senate.
The extra session would be somewhat
different in composition from the regu
lar. Ademocratic senator was unseated
the last day, and a republican senator
Jeft his party and went to the populists.
There would be an equal number of
democrats and republicans and six
populists. Both republicans and demo
crats will hope to capture the priae, and
the fight would be exceedingly warm.
John Charles Thompson would be the
candidate of the democrats, and F. E.
Warren of the republicans.
A Ghaatly DUcovary.
Abiqi-iu, N. M., March 13. A party
prospecting in the old Spanish copper
canyon came upon the skeletons of 43
soldiers in Devil's gulch. A company
has been missing from Fort Mary ever
since the Apache raid on Espanola,
epHjmoer v, is,u. It was supposed
they were slaughtered by Indians, not
one ever having returned. It seems,
however, that all had died from drink
ing from poisonous springs, where the
skeletons had lain bleaching ever since.
The skeletons of some were still en
cased in uniforms, and the guns were
stacked as they left them. A lot of am
munition and the skeletons of 45 horses
constituted the ghastly discovery.
New Ohlians, March 13. Pugilism
is done for in New Orleans, Fitzim
mons will not (ret bis 37,500. He will
K;t $15,000 or $10,000 in cash, ali that is
available, and good paper for thc!balance.
Tl sit a .
ii.rre win oe no more contest in the
Crescent Club ring, and perhaps no more
in that of the Olympic Club, though the
j.owen-iiurke match is scheduled for the
first week in April. The clubi will go
at general athletics and rowing, and die
unless their social sides are strong
enough to bear the financial loss of such
shows, which have long ago ceased to
pay in richer towns than New Orleans.
Dan, and ignoring the fact that she
could be sworn in her own behalf. She
is the mother of John and William Tur
ner, notorious moonshiners in White
county. Mrs. Turner has been making
illicit whisky for over eight years, and
it is said she makes the best nualitv.
The two boys, John and William, are
both out on bail now, charged with
Attempted Hulrlile and Murder.
Detroit, Mich., March 13. An at
tempted murder and suicide took place
at a late hour last night in a disreput
able house on Gratiot avenue. Josenh
Eseer, clerk in Black's house-furnishing
estAOlisliment, shot and seriously in
jured Anna Shea, an inmate of the place,
and then blew his own brains out. The
girl will recover. The affair was the re
sult of a quarrel.
A ao titer Hlghblader War.
Sax Fbaxcisco, March 13. The high
binder war has broken out afresh. This
morning Buck Chew, a Chinese laborer,
was shot five times and killed by Si Gym,
a highbinder. The murderer has been
neekera After ontce.
Washington, March 13. Senator
White, representative Geary and other
Californians returned from Fortress
Monroe this morning, and were beset by
office-holders the moment they landed
in Washington. Nearly every democrat
is disgruntled, and former office-holders
and some newspaper editors are hopping
mad because they are barred from the
crib. About the most contented people
in town hail from the territories. Judge
T. J. Anderson, of Utah, who was assist
ant commissioner of the general land
office under Cleveland, but resigned to
take the appointment of judge in Utah,
is in the city. He said today :'
"Mr. Cleveland's determination to
select territorial residents for office will
Strengthen the democrat in Utah and
the other territories."
G. Mayer Zulick, governor of Arizona
under Cleveland's former administra
tion, is at the Ebuitt. Mr. Zulick pos
essoa the proud distinction of being the
only ex-Cleveland official w ho has ar
rived in Washington and is not seeking
a reappointment, lie said, in an Inter
view : "I am glad to see that Cleveland
has returned to the principles of Jeffer-
sonian democracy of rotation in office.
His determination to appoint to office
in the territories only residents there is
an admirable one, and one which will be
applauded, not only in the territories,
but throughout the entire country. It
is one of the planks of the platform, and
he is only true to himself and his party
in pursuing this policy. It will give un
bounded satisfaction throuffhout the
Ingalla' Turn Now.
Atciiinhox, Kan., March 14. A senna-
tion was created luct night wheu Avel-
ing Tufts, of Kansas City, appeared here
and took possession of the Kansas Trust
and Banking Company, as receiver of the
company organized in 1S80, w ith a capi
tal of $100,01)0. Ex-Senator John J. In-
galls is president of the concern, K. M.
Manley vice-president, and E. G. Arms-
y cashier. The principal part of the '
capital was furnished by Mauley and
family and Iiigalla. The latter had
$7,500 invested, und Mauley LXJ,0OO.
These amounts are lost. The liabilities
are $S0,000. The assets, it is believed if
prudently managed will pay in full.
Hie bank has 30,000 acres of land and
large tracts and lots in the principal
towns and cities of the state. The resi
dents of Atchison have $125,000 invested
in the concern secured by debenture
of conjectural value. It Is believed the
decieionjof Armsby to withdraw hastened
the crash. Manley is practically a bankrupt.
here received a letter from I. Wilson, of
Chicago, asking for 1,000 railway men,
and stating that there will be 10,000 out
on a strike in Chicago inaliout five days,
Washington, March 13. At 5:30
o'clock this afternoon President Cleve
land and Mrs. Cleveland accorded a
special reception to Princess Kaiaulani,
the meeting taking place in the blue
parlor. The prim-ess was accompanied
by Mr. and Mrs. Daviea, their daughter,
and a lady friend. The call was of an
entirely social nature and lasted prob
ably a quarter of an hour. The visitors
were charmed with the coruialitv of the
reception accorded them, the ladies
being captivated by the pleasing
manners of the wife of the president.
The princess said subsequently that Mrs.
Cleveland was the only lady she ever fell
in love with. During the day, Mr.
Dimes, unaccompanied by the princess
or any of his family, called on Secretarv
Gresham. This visit, like that to the
white house, was purely a social one.
Paul Neumann, the envoy of Queen
Liliuokolani, also called on Secretary
Gresham during the afternoon.
Hmall Note fur (.old.
Washington, March 13. The treas
ury department continues to receive
oilers of gold from the west in exchamre
for small notes, for which there is at
present an increasing demand. Several
offers had to lie temporarilv declined a
it was found the gold was nil light
weight, and until those who offered it
made np the deficiency in weight the
government could not accept it. In this
connection it is interesting to nolo that
the government requires absolute accu
racy before it will receipt for light
I. C. Nickelsen,
The Dalles, - - - Oregon.
The olden-t. larnet, and lt?t nmunced
Hous. in Soliool HooU. Mini Dek,
Mustlcnl Instruments, WntohoH,
Jewelry Sporting Good.
Agt. Hnmt.uri;.nremeri Stewmnhlp Co t
Tlokea to atnd from Kurop.
Prompt Attkntion. Low Prick. T to thr Tmas.
MAIER & BENTON
. DKaLCMa IN
Cord Wood fir. pine, ash
WU1V1J v v and Crab Apple
133 SECOND ST.
con. third and union.
. V I . ,"11 I M
aw - ' V
Kansas Citv, March 14. Ex-Senator
John J. Ingalls declined to discuss the
bank failure beyond saying he gut his
money out before the crash came and
The application for a receiver was
made by L. F. Baird, of Kanxas Citv. in
the United States court at Topcka. R.
M. Manley confessed judgment for
$S8,000, including $78,000 to the estate
of George Manley for advances on which
he had become personally responsible.
Xo other concern is involved in the
crash. It is believed nobodr en-Pnf fro
stockholders will lose anything. The
trouble was partly dne to an embarras
ment two years ago, w hen many loan
compnmes went to the wall and this one
was saved by borrowing heavily. There
was no money on deposit, as the com
pany did not do a general banking business.
A Kepnrt on Hawaii.
Chicago, March 14. The Herald
prints the following from Washington :
President Cleveland has fully decided
to send a commission to Hawaii to in
vestigate the recent revolution and to
report before the meeting of the next
congress. The commission will be com
posed of General Schofield, of the army ;
Admiral Brown, of the navy ; and prol
ably Don M. Dickinson, of Michigan.
The president will probably announce
to the senate on Wednesday his inten
tion of sending this commission to
Hawaii, but as he now views the mat
ter no action on the part of the senate
will be necessary. The commission will
be a presidential board of inquiry, the
expenses of the army and navy officers
being borne as those of officers detailed
to special duties, and the expenses of
the civilian member being borne out of
the secret fund of .tlie state department.
President Cleveland believes that a
commission such as that named will not
only be able to arrive at the true in
wardness of the revolution in Hawaii,
but that its report will command the
confidence of the people and of congress.
It is expected that this commission will
sail from San Francisco in about two
weeks, and of courje there is unusual
pressure for appointment as assistants
to the board. The commisHion will take
with it an exeentive officer, probably a
paymaster of the army or navy, and one
or two secretaries and stenographers.
Hantlng for Kallroad Laa.U.
Cincinnati, March 14. For the rm
four days several strangers have teen
actively at work in Cincinnati endeavor
ing to get together men for all kinds of
railway work. The number of men
wanted by them seems to be unlimited.
The hands advertised for are wanted for
Chicago. Among the agents employed
iu come nere lor tlie pnrposo of gather
ing men to be used in this emergency is
Emery Warne, who is said to represent
the Chicago & Northwestern Railway
company. When seen today Mr. Warne
reiusea to state tor whom he is working,
Rnd is silent on all points relating tn
himself. Last Wednesdey evening the
clerk of the public employment bureau
Herlin'a Noble Khru..
I.OSHON, March 15. Rumors of a
scandal which will soon astonish Berlin
have been in circulation some time.
The details are just beginning to leak
ont, showing a cause celebre with most
piquant details. It hangs on a story of
gambling in which are mixed some "per-
ingulf lumiiy, notn men
A Silesian count went to the club
around which the scandal centers, and
dropped 27,000 marks before he found
that cheating was practiced in a scanda
lous manner. He promptly notified the
Mice, who soon discovered that this
distinguished club was a mere gambling
neu, wnere cheating was systematical v
practiced. Several accomplices were ar.
rested, but tlie leaders managed to es
cape to England. The guilt v ones live
in Berlin and Hanover. Among the
victims was a well-known prince of the
royal blood, while one of the cheaters
had recently been ennobled by a German
prince in return fur a loan of 3,000,000
marks. There was also a big Hanover
ian banker mixed up in the affair.
The leader of this band of thieves in
kid gloves is no less a person than Baron
Zedlitz Fronkircii, a relative of the well-
known political leader and confidential
counselor at the ministry of public works.
He had originated this operating salon,
where the victims, having fallen under
the influence of a woman of extraordi
nary loveliness, w ho did the honors un
der the chapcroimge of her mother,
were fleeced. The mother went by the
name of Schent and was reported to lie
of good lineage, but eho had a prison
In addition to gambling, orgies of the
most scandalous kinds were indulged
in, married women and young girls tak
ing part. Zedliti fled to London, where
lie married an attractive woman. He
will lie prosecuted if his extradition can
At Hanover Baron von Marshal, an
ex-captain of cavalry, and three other
ex-officers, all implicated in the affair,
have been arrested. The trial will take
place in Berlin. Over 100 witnesses will
be called, students and wealthy persons
pillaged by this aristocratic gang.
Among the accused are 22 decorated
Ntarted for Hawaii.
Washington, March 13. Ex-Representative
Blount left last night for
Hawaii. His mission is secret, so fur as
his instruction aro concerned, and bis
report will probably only be seen by the
president and his advisers. He went
alone and will remain until the whole
inestion is settled, and until the presi
dent hears from him no further action is
expected, fthould Blount' report in
dorse all that the Hawaiian commission-
ArB liova :.! ii i ... . . .
...... bIU minims will pro Ixili I y
be annexed. If not. a protectorate will,
it is exacted, be all that the commis-
muii un nave tne liope ot getting.
Tinning and Plumbing a Specialty
THE DALLES. OR.
C. B. M'KINSTRV,
Huntington & McKinstry.
SuPcoeir U J. it. Uuiilmgum A fo.
Real Estate, Loan and Insurance Ag'ts
Lund Tapers of all Kinds rrcpnred.
Kcnta collected and taxes paid for xion-reaidoiita.
Atwtruet ot Jitleg furnished at short
alstract liooks in Wasco County.
notion, aa we huve the only act of
liming iveai relate lor sale or rent are. reooested to mil
NO 139 SECOND ST- THE DALLES. OR.
Any and all Kinds of Iron Work
promptly and fniurnnt-ed to give
Shop, East End, cor. Second and Depot Street.
Chrisman & Corson,
Flour, Grain, Fruit and Mill Feed.
HIGHEST CASH PRICE PAID FOR PRODUCE.
Cor. Washington and Second Sts., The Ialle., Or.
HIVE YOU TBIED C3UBJJMD FAILED TO FIND A CURE?
hii .i urr i a ii'
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WHO ARE DCBILfTATEn AND ?UrTERiNG
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imiHaiai a. wuia. Auuraaa lor Jail luioraiaiiua.
1ANDEN ELECTRIC CO. 172 First St., P0BTLAK3, ORECCX