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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 29, 1890)
THE DALLES, OREGON, MONDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1890.
The Dalles Daily Chronicle.
Published Daily, Sunday Excepted. .
THE CHRONICLE PUBLISHINGJCO.
Corner Second and WatWingtoo. Street, The
Terms of Subscription
Per Year 6 00
Per month, by carrier.... .. .... SO
Single copy . : ; 5
No. 2, Arriv es 1 A. M. Departs 1:10 A. M.
No. 1, Arrives 4:50 A. K. Departs 5:05 A. M.
No. 2, "The Limttcd Fart Mall," east
bound, dnilv, is epuipped with PuUinan Palace
fcleeper, Portland to Chicago; Pullman Colonist
sleeper Portland to Chicago; Pullman Dining
far, Portland to Chicago: Chair Car, Portland to
( hii-Ht-c). Chair Car. Portland to Spokane Falls:
Pullman Bullet Sleeper, Portland to Spokane
No. 1. "The Limited Fast Mail," west
bound, dnilv, is epuipped with Pullman Palace
Sleeper, Chicago to Portland; Pullman Colonist
Sleeper, Chicago to Portland; Pullman Dining
Car, Chicago to Portland: Chair Car, Chicago to
Portland. Pullman IkittetSleeper.SpokaneKalls
to Portland ; cnair car bpoitane t aus to roruana
Nos. 2 and 1 connect at Pocatello with Pullman
Pul. ion sl-ier to and from Oeilen and Salt Lake;
also at Chevenne with Pullman Palace and
Colonist Sleeper to and from Denver and Kansas
For Prineville, leave daily (except Sunday) at
6 A. kf .
For Antelope, MJtchell, Canyon City, leave
Mnnriavi. 'KliifulivM Hnd Fridnvs. nt 6 a. m
For liufur, Kingsiey and Tygh Valley, leave
Tuesdavs, Thursdays ana Saturdays, at to A. M.
For Goldendale, Vash., leave Tueseays, Thurs
davs and Saturday i. at 7 a. m.
Oilices for all lines at the Umatilla House.
TTMRST BAPTIST CHURCH Rev. O. D. Tay-
X? LOR, Pastor. Services every Sabbath at 11
A. X. and 7 P. M. Sabbath School at 12 M.
Prayer meeting every Thursday evening at 7
COXGRKUATIONAL CHURCH Rev. W. C.
Ccrtih, Pastor. Services every Sunday at 11
A. M. and 7 r. h. Sunday School after morning
service. Strangers cordially invited. Seats free.
ME. CHURCH Rev. H. Brown, Pastor.
. Services every Sunday morning and even
ing. Sunday School at V o'clock M. A cordial
invitation is extended by both pastor and people
ST. PAUL'S CHURCH Union Street, opposite
Fifth. Rev. Eli D. Sutcliti'e Rector. Services
every Sunday at 11 A. M. and 7;30 P. M. Sunday
School Vi: 30 P. x. Evening Prayer on Friday at
ST. PETER'S CHURCH Rev. Father Brons
oekst Pastor. Low Mass every Sunday at
' 7 A.' M. High Mass at 10:80 A. M. - Vewpers-at
VBSEMBLY NO. 2S70, K. OF L. Meets in K.
of P. hall Tuesdays at 7:30 P. M.
TYTASCO LODGE, NO. 15. A. F. .6 A. M. Meets
first and third Monday of each month at 9
COLUMBIA LODGE, NO. 5, I. O. O. F. Meets
every Friday evening at 7:30 o'clock, in Odd
Fellows hall, Second street, between Federal and
Washington. Sojourning brothers are welcome.
H. A. Bills, Sec'y R. G. Closter, N. G.
I FRIENDSHIP LODGE, NO. 9., K. of P. Meets
' every .Monday evening at 7::s0 o'clock, in
Sohanno's buildiiig,-corner of Court and Second
streets. Sojourning members are cordially in
vited. Geo. T. Thompson,
D. W. VaCsk, See's. -'. C.
TTOMEN'8 CHRISTIAN TEMPERENCE
T T . UNION will meet every Friday afternoon
at 3 o'clock at the reading room. A 11 are invited.
TEMPLE LODGE KO. 3, A. O. U. W. Meets
L at K. of P. Hull. -Corner Second and Court
Streets, Thursday aveuings at 7::.
W. S. Mybis, Financier. M. V
A S. ENNETT, ATTORNEY-AT-I.AW. Of
tice in Srhanno'slbuilding. up stairs,
DR. G. C. ESHELMAN Homoiopathic Phy
sician ai hl'KuKON. Ohice Hours: 9
to 12 A. M' : 1 to 4. and 7 to P' M. Calls answered
promptly day or night' luflice; upstairs in Chap
SIDDALL Dektikt Gas given for the
painless extraction ot teeth. Also teetn
on flowed aluminum plate. Rooms: Sign of
i uoiaen 1 oota, tsecoua etreet.
R. THOMPSON Attorhey-at-law. Office
in Opera House Block, Washington Street,
1 ne uaiies, uregon
P. P. MAYS. a. B. HUNTINGTON. N. 8. WILSON.
AYS, HUNTINGTON & WILSON Attor
nk yb-at-law. Offices. French's block over
.First national Bank, I tie Danes, uregon.
K.B.DUFOR. GEO. WATKINS. PRASE K HENEFEE.
T"UFCR. W ATKINS & MENEFEE Attor
I J neyb-at-la w Rooms Nos. 71, 73, 75 and 77,
vogt tsiocK, eecona street, l ne uanes, uregon.
"ITT H. WILSON A ttornev-at-iav Rooms
f T 52 and 53, New Vogt Block, Seeond Street,
l ne uaiiee, uregon.
O. D. Doane. J. G. Boyd.
T)OYD & DOANE. Physicians and Stogeons
JJ The Dalles, Oregon. Office In Vogt .block
upstairs; entrance on Second Street Olhee hours,
9 to 12 A. M-, 1 to 5 and 7 to 8 P. M.
Residences Dr. Boyd, corner of Third and Lib
erty, near court Mouse; ir. uoane, over JK-' far
land & French's store.
Qapdy :-: paetory,
W. S, CRAM, Proprietor.
(Successor to Cram & Corson.)
Manufacturer of the finest French and
O Jnsr DI E s,
East of Portland.
DEALER IN- .
Tropical Fruits, Nuts, Cigars and Tobacco.
Can furnish any of these goods at Wholesale
, In Every Style.
GiboiisIaeallister & Go,
WALTER A. WOOD'S -
REAPERS and MOWERS.
Hodge and Benica Headers, Farm Wagons, Hacks, JBnggies, fRoad Carts, Gang
and Sulky Plows, Harrows, Grappling Hay Forks, Fan Mills, Seat Cush
ions, Express and Buggy Tops, Wagon Materials, Iron and Coal,
-. etc. etc.
Agents for Little's Sheep Dips.
A Complete Line of OILS, GRASS and GARDEN SEEDS.
The Dalles, - - - - - Oregon.
FANCY GOODS AND NOTIONS,
CLOTHING, II ATS AND CAPS,
Soots Axiid Slioes etc.
PRICES .LOW.AND CASH ONLY.
Hats and Caps, Boots and Shoes,
GGNTS FURNISHING GOODS.
FULL STOCK: STAPLE GOODS: -N.
HARRIS. Corner Second and Court-st.
H. O. NIELS6N,
Glothiei and Tailor,
Gronts' IF-cuxxIsTi 1ns GrOOtlS,
tyat5 ar?d Qap5, Jruijs, iJalises,
CORNER OF SECOND AND WASHINGTON STS., THE DALLES, OREGON.
W K. COKSON.
Ghrisman & Corson,
Successors to C. L CHRISMAS & sous.
Dealers in all Kinds of
Flour; Jqpain, Fruity
Highest Cash Price for Produce.
W. A. KlRBY,
-AND DEALER IN-
Oregon : Fruits. : PioHQce,
Highest Prices Paid for
Lime and Sulphur, etc
In tbe Circuit Court of the State of Oregon for
D. M. French, receiver, plaintiff,
M. A. Ctuunberluin, defendant.
By virtue of im execution to me directed, is
sued out of the above entitled court in the above
entitled cause, ia favor of the plain tin' above
named, on the 1st day of December, A. 1. 1890,
commanding me to satisfy the several sums of
$2,558.6t, the judtfim-nt obtained herein, with in
terest thereon at the rate of 10 per cent, per an
num since November 17, A. I). 1KS0, and fcfflO at
torney's fees, and costs of suit and accru
ing costs, by levying upon and selling in the
manner provided by law for the sale of real prop
erty on execution, all the righ , title and interest
of the said defendant, Hi. A. Chamberlain, in and
to the following described real estate
4, south of
west Quarter of section 12. townshin
west quarter of section 12, townshii
range 12 east, W. M.; and also one-half acre of
land situate in the town of Prattsville. com
mencing at the southwest corner of T. W. Mac
Kee's lot and running thence south 5 rods,
thence east 16 rods, thence north 5 rods, thence
west 16 rods to the place of beginning, in Wasco
ounty, Oregon, I levied upon said real estate
on the 9th day of December, 1890, and to satisfy
the aforesaid several sums and accruing costs, I
wiil sell the same at public auction to the high
est bidder, cash in hand, at tbe court house d -or,
in Dalles city, in said county of Wasco, on the
7th -day of February, 1891, at the hour of 2 o'clock
in the afternoon. P. L. CATES,
6-1-1 Sheriff of Wasco County, Oregon.
$500 Reward! ,
We will pay the above reward for any case of
directions are strictly complied with.
pnrely vegetable, and never fail to give satisfac
tion. .Sugar Coated. Large boxes containing 30
Pills, 25 cents. Beware of counterfeits and imi
tations. The genuine manufactured only by
THE JOHN C. WiST COMPANY, CH1GAGO,
BLAKELKV jfc HOUGHTON,
TO-DAY'S V DISPATCHES.
News from All Parts
SPECIAL TO THE CHRONICLE.
HOW THEY DO IT IN ARIZONA.
Prisoner Kd1ti the Jailor and. E .cades
Toward the Mexican Border. .
Tucson, Arizona, Dec. 27. This morn
ing Adolph Verdugo,. under, sentence of
death ,(struckJailor Pellorithree times in
the neck through the grating with a dirk
and then forced the door open, beat the
jailor,' took the keys and escaped. ' An
tonio Yeppa Sanchez, awaitipg trial for
murdering a Mexican at Rodero, four
years ago, and Juan Costello, "committed
for grand larceny,' also escaped. It is
thought the refugees are making toward
the border. A sheriff nosse is in pur
Kite Scheme to Plunder Diamond 3Ier
Jew York, Uec. 29. A morning
paper says that one of the most deliber'
ate and prearranged plans for plunder
ing wholesale diamond merchants on
Maiden Lane was unearthed late last
Saturday, when several deputy sheriffs
made a descent on the .jewelry store at
389 Eighth Ave. and seized everything
of .. value in the place. ' The store
is owned by Albert John who has
disappeared with the entire stock of the
establishment valued at about $50,000.
As least a dozen diamond brokers and
jewelers have been victimized. .
Danger of Ice Skating.
. London. Dec. 27. The ice on the river
Avon at Warwick broke while thoueands
of skaters were on the surface. Many
persons broke through and were rescued
with difficulty. Several were drowned,
The latest reports state that seventeen
bodies have been' recovered. Many are
Schooner's Crew Lost.
- Lacrei Deh Dec. "27. The schooner
Mary' Ellen left ten days ago for Balti
more with a cargo of lumber. To-day
ehe was found floating bottom up, and
the crew, consisting of Captain Wheatly
his son and three others undoubtedly
- A Father's Fatal Mistake.
CiNcixNATTi, Dec, 29. Louis Schwing
worn out with watching by the bedside
of his daughter, ill with dyphtheria
gave her by mistake a dose of carbolic
acid. The child died in two hours, and
the father had to be restrained from
taking his own life.
. Irish Bishop Made a Target.
Dublin, Dec. - 27. Information has
been received here that Right Reverend
John Sealy, bishop of Clonfort, was last
evening shot at while sitting in the resi
dence of a priest whom he was visiting
The shot which missed him, was fired
at the biship through the window.
'ew Tin Mines Discovered.
San Antonio, Tex., Dec. 27. Louis
Giraud, a prominent citizen, has just
come in from Liana with specimens of
tin from the newly discovered mines
which are creating much excitement
New discoveries are being made.daily and
sixty deposits are already located.
- The Biggest Feat of the Season.
Chicago, 111., Dec. 29. Col.- Corbin
of the army headquarters here, this
morning received a telegrtm from Gen
eral Miles from Rapid City, South Da
kota, confirming Associated Press dis
patches last night about the capture of
Big Foot and his band.
Sniclde of Composer Grimshaw.
London, Dec. 27. A telegram from
Whitby, Yorkshire, announces the
suicide of Walter Grimshaw, the chess
player and composer. He cut his throat
this morning with a razor. No reason is
assigned for this deed.
Cayucos, Cal., Dec. 29. The barn of
Asa Wallace was burned with five horses
and a large quantity of hay, harnee and
other property. Loss over two thousand
dollars, uninsured. The cause was the
upsetting of a lighted lantern. "'
The Regular Parnell Item.
.Dublin, Dec. 29. The Freeman's Jour
nal to-day announces that a conference
between Parnell ' and Willism O'Brien
will take place to-morrow at Boulogne.
: ; San Francisco Market.
San Fbancisco, Cal. Dec. 29. Wheat
buyer 90$1.31J4'. SeAon $1.42.
Chicago Wheat Market. "
Chicago, 111. Dec. 29. Wheat steady.
MISSING EDITOR HEARD FROM.
The Proprietor of theJjJFargo,
"San" Now at Salem.
Fargo, N. Dm Dec. 27. Editor Matt-
eson, of the Fargo Sun, diaappearedJNov-
ember 1 and until to-day hia family has
failed "to locate him. His ' wife this
morning had a letter from him written
at Salem, Or., where he is now located.
He says he does not know when he left
Fargo or where he went until he ' found,
him self in Victoria, B. C, without
money or any reason for his being there.
He pawned a ring he wore to obtain
food, and soon was able to work his
way to Salem, Oregon,; near where he
has a brother who is- a'physician.'-He
is now employed oil a newspaper- there, .
and sent his family $20 for a Christmas
present, He says he will never return
to North Dakota, and wants his family
to sell out there and he will send them
money to join him in the West. His
eldest daughter, Miss Belle, is making a
success of the Sun, and has continued
its publictaion ever since her father
AT HEAT VESSELS SCAKCE.
This Tear's Crop Will Have to Walt for
Tacoma, Dec. 27. The wheat ware
houses and elevators are at present over
flowing, with no ships to take it away.
A large fleet is chartered and on the
way, but, as usual, the ships and the
wheat do not arrive at the same time
Mr. J. Alexander Baillie, the local
representative of Balfour, Guthrie & Co.,
6tated to-dav that the wheat shipment
from this port and state would not be
as large this year as was anticipated,
The wheat here and in the warehouses
of the state is more than was expected,
but no ships can be had at any figure,
Mr. Baillie has just returned from San
Francisco, and states that the same Btate
of affairs exists there in shipping circles,
Charters are firm there at 42 shillings
per ton for Europe, while here the rate
is 45 shillings. The result will be that.
wheat will be shipped from Tacoma all
next year instead of for a few months,
MORE VICTIMS OF POISONING
Another EugeneFamlly Stricken Down
With a Mysterious Complaint.
' -Eugene; Dec. 27. Several parties in
this city have recently been the victims
of accidental poisoning, supposed to have
been from eating head cheese. Yester
day the family of J. H. Wilkinson were
all reported in a dangerous condition,
and today it is learned 'that Joel Ware,
formerly county clerk, and his entire
family are sick with the same symptoms.
They ate some meat of the same kind
and from the same market as that which
was supposed to have poisoned the other
family. The" symptoms are peculiar.
Some of the victims have been prostrate
for two days and are yet scarcely able to
rise in bed. The physicians seem to be
unable to tell what the poison is.
HIGH TARIFF PROPOSED.
Paris, Dec. 27. Notwithstanding the
protests of the ministry against augmen
tation by the tariff committee of the
basis proposed in the government bill,
the committee continued until adjourn
ment to raise tariffs to a prohibitive
rate. Representatives of the agricul
tural element will support the prohibi
tive duties on manufactures in expecta
tion that in return they will obtain a
close market for farm products. They
will wreck the bill unless their demands
are conceded. '
Postolfico Robbery Frustrated. -
Los Angeles, Dec. 27. This after
noon abont 4 o'clock, C. M. Hawthorne
entered the postoflice at Station A, in
East Los Angeles, and presenting a
revolver at the head of Clerk Claud
Floyd, he ordered him to turn over what
money he had. At this juncture a
party entered the office, and Hawthorne
becoming frightened, fled. . This eve
ning he was arrested and locked up in
the city prison. Hawthorne was for
merly a letter carrier, but was dis
charged. He has been mixed up in sev
eral rather disreputable rows lately.
Steamship .Given up for Lost.
Baltimore, Dec. 27. The agents of
the Johnstone line have given up for
lost the steamship Thnnemere, which
left here November 2ii for Loudon, with
a general cargo, valued at $175,000, and
450 head of cattle. Beside the thirty
four, officers and crew, there were
twelve cattlemen on board.
The Indian Situation.
Dickinson, N. D. 27. As far as the
military authorities here are aware not
a shot has been exchanged between the
Indians and troops. A general summ
ary of the disposition of the troops shows
that the entire reservation is hemmed
in by troops ready for the field, and
fears of an- outbreak in the spring are
THE GRAND OLD MAN.
Celebration of Gladstone's Eighty First
Birthday at Hawarden Castle.
London, Dec, 29. -At Hawarden
Castle to-day the 81st birthday of Glad
stone was celebrated with quiet rejoicing. .
Telegrams, congratulations and numer
ous presents are arriving from all parts
of the world. The Castle and Village
was crowded with visitors. A memorial
fountain erected by the residents of
Hawarden in order to commemorate the
golden wedding of Mr. & Mrs Gladstone
was unveiled. Gladstone's health is
.-. Congressional - Proceedings.
Washington, D. C, - Dec 29. The
senate met at noon and the vice presi
dent laid before that body a communi- '
cation from the governor of Idaho trans
mitting the credentials of senators elect
from that state, Gov. L. Shoup and Wm.
The credentials having been read, Hoar
asked that as Shoup - was present the
oath ofj office be administered him.
Vance remarked that the new state of -
Idaho appeared to have elected more
than its share of senators and he thought
it should be referred to the committee
on privileges and elections.
Hoar's motion having been greed to,
that senator escorted Shoup to the clerk's
desk where he took the oath of office.
Discussion followed as to regularity of
election of the . three senators by the
Bank Robbery in Chicago.
Chicago, Dec. 29. A telephone mes
sage from south Chicago says three men
entered the bank there to-day, covered
the cashier with a revolver and robbed
the bank of all the money it contained.
They then made their escape. The
amount of money secured is unknown.
The Laborers Still Unpaid.
Portland, Dec. 29. The situation of .
the ' discharged laborers remains un
changed to-day, about 100 were fed by
the city this morning.
At Lac qui-parle, Minn, recently Dan- .
iel Salsbuury and wife celebrated the
80th anniversary of their wedding.
Coming Dress Goods.
Judging from present indications, gray
and mode shades will lead in spring
woolen goods and mottled or indistinct
ly figured will take better than plainly
figured or monotone materials. The .
mode shades are of both a tan and fawn
cast and the grays are clear and soft,
though without any pinkish cast.
Checks and plaids formed of checks, nar
row stripes and the old mixed, rather on
the "pepper and salt" effects, loom up in
many grades of woolen goodX among
which a woolen crepe is plea-sing and
odd. Cheviots of all kinds, with cash
mere, are probably the most universally
worn of all woolen dress fabrics. All of
the samples shown are much higher in '
price, as for instance, a debeige at ninety
cents wholesale, was sixtv-five cents a
Small checks crossbarred by a single
line of a bright color make a pretty ma
terial, as does a herring bone stripe '
flecked here and there similarly to oat
meal cloth. , The silk and wool dress
goods in black and colors are reviving
slowly, but it is expected that by spring
they will be firmly established, especial- '
ly in large cords. These fabrics are ap
propriate for whole costumes or to use
in combination. Faille, gros grain, su
. rah and regence silks will probably hold
their 'ground, while ether fanciful
weaves die out. Whether mohairs will
run or not remains to be seen, but there
is no doubt expressed of the firmly estab
lished f ootinp: of plain, figured and .
striped grenadine. Dry Goods Econo
mist. Woman and Iler Work .Basket.
Every woman who loves the needle
especially enjoy3u dainty receptacle for
the needlework with all the little tools
fitted for various tasks as perfectly
adapted to their use and yet as pretty as
they can be. For the sewing room,
where a large work basket is necessary,
nothing is prettier than a standard one
of rattan,' enameled in cream white and -gold
and lined with satin in vieux rcae,
turquois. blue or some other artistic tint.
Cushions of velvet to match the satin,
an artistically embroidered needle book,
or a silver needle case; an olive wood
darner marked. with Chaldaic charac
ters; a tiny acorn shaped emery covered
with fawn colored chamois skin and fin
ished with a cap of rococo silver, or in
French heart shape capped with the
same repousse silver wort: a thimble of
gold often set with tuvqnoije- or other
gems these and many other necessary
trifles' are included ia the outfit of
milady's work basket. There used to
be very pretty Japanese work baskets
made of lacquered wood and, therefore,
hardly to be called baskets, though they
took the form of a standing basket. One
can hardly err in giving a woman at
Christmas something for her work,
basket, for what womanly woman does
not love her needle? New York Tribune.
The alumni of Vassar college "have al
ready secured $20,000 of the $40,000 re
quired for the endowment by them of
an astronomical chair in honor of Maria
p11. ; ;