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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 2, 1891)
THE DALLES, QREGOHV FRIDAY, JANUARY 2, 1891.
The Dalles ' Daily Chrdriiele.
Published Daily, Sunday Excepted.
; - : '. .BY
THE CHEQNICLE PUBLISHINGiCO.
Corner Second and Washington Streets, The
Terms of Subscription.
Per month, by carrier
EAST BOUND. ,
No. 2, Arrives t A. u. Departs 1:10 A. M.
No. 1, Arrives 4:60 a. m. Depurts 5:05 A. M.
No. Si, "The Limited Fast Mail," cast
bound, daily, is epuipped with Pullman Palace
Sleeper, Portland to ChictiRo; Pullman Colonist
sleeper, Portland to Chicago; Pullman Dining
Car, Portland to Chicago: Chair Car, Portland to
Chicago. Chair Car, Portland to Spokane Falls:
Pullman Bullet Sleeper, Portland to Spokane
No. 1, "The Limited Fast Mail," west
bound, daily, 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 Buft'et Sleeper, Spokane Falls
to Portland ; Chair Car Spokane Falls to Portland ;
Non. 2 and 1 connect at Poea tello vt ith Pullman
Palace Sleeper to and from Ogden and Salt Lake;
r.lso' at Cheyenne with Pullman Palace and
Colonist Sleeper to and from Denver and Kansas
; i For Prinevillc, leave daily (except Sunday) at
For Antelope, Mitchell, Canyon City, leave
Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, at 6 a. Jf.
For Dufur, Kingsley and Tygh Valley, leave
Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, at 6 A. M.
For Goldendule, Wash., leave Tueaeaya, Thurs
days and Saturdays, at 7 A. u.
, unices for all lines at the Umatilla House.
TMR8T BAPTIST CHIilWra-
-ev. O. IV.- Tay-
'JP ' ion, Pastor flervices every Sabbath nt
erV Sabbath lit 11
and 7 P. .-: Sabbath School t 12 M.
Prayer meeting every Thursday 'evening at 7
o'clock. ;. .v- . ' f
CONREGATIOJ?At CBVKCH-Rev. Vf, C.
Curtis, Paston-. 'Services every Sunday at 11
a. M. and 7 p. m. Sandfly School after morning
service . Strangers cordially, invited. r)BcMls free,
"f "E. CHrilcaRev.""ft; Ilwiwi, PastojC
ill . ScirireH every Sunday raoniing and even
ing. Sunday Spimol t 12J4 oVlock" k, A cordial
invitation is extended hy both pastor-and people
- to all. -
Fifth. Rev. Eli D. Sutcliffe Hector. Services
every Snnday at 11 a. u. and 7;X0 r. m. Sunday
School 12:30 r. a. Evening Prayer on Friday at
?: . k . ,
ST. PETER'S C.HCRCH Rev. Father Bboks
6ebst Pastor. Low Mass every Sunday at
7 A. M. High Mass at 10:30 A. M. Vespers at
ASSEMBLY NO.. 2870, K. OF L. Meets in K.
of p. hall Tuesdays at 7:80. if... -
WASCO LODGE, NO. 1.5, A. T. & A. M.' Meets
lirst and third Monday of each month at 9
-' : . . , ! '. : ; ;j
COLUMBIA LODGE, NO. 5, I. O. O. F. Meets
every Friday evening at 7:30 o'elock, in Odd
Fellows hall, Second street,- between Federal and
Washington. Sojourning brothers are welcome.
H. A. Bills; 8e'y. - K. i. Cluster, N. ti..i :
FRIENDSHIP LODGE, NO. 9., K. of P. Meets
every Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock, in
Schanno's building, corner of Court and Second
streets. Sojourning members are cordially in
vited. Uko. T. Thompson,
l. W. Vaurb, Sec'y. c. C.
XXTOMEN'S CHRISTIAN 1 TEMPKRENCE
T UNION will meet every Friday afternoon
at 3 o'clock at the reading room. All are invited.
rpEMPLE LODGE NO.-3, A. O. U. W. Meets
j X . at K. of-'P. Kali, Corner Second and Court
oireeui, .inureuay avenaiigs at t'
AS. 'ENXETT, ATTORNEV-AT,-LAW. Of
. nee In Schanno's building, up stairs. The
DR. G. C. E8HELMAN Hovoiopathio PhV
sician and SrsGKON. Ohice Hours : 9
to 12 A. M' ; 1 to 4, and 7 to 8 p u. Calls answered
promptly day or nighf Office: upstairs in Chap
man Block'i ' j j. J ' t ) . , . i, V j : .
DSIDDALL HENTjst. 't- Gas given for the
painless extraction of teeth." Also teeth
set on flowed aluminum plssje. Rooms: Sign of
the Golden Topth.Second Street.
in Opera House Block, Washington Street,
The Dalles, Oregon .
F. P. MAYS. B. S. HUKTINOTON. N. 8. WILSON.
MAYS, -HUNTINGTON . WILSON Attor-neys-at-law.
Oflices, French's block over
rirsi naaonai sani, ine xaiies, Oregon.
.. B.B.DCFUR. GEO. WATKJMS. FRANK MBMBFKB
DUFUR, W ATKINS & MENEFEE Attor.
NKY8-AT-LAW Rooms Nos. 71, 78, 75 and 77,
. TUR 1J1UL'., DCtVUU DUCCI, UV ViegOn.
I. WILSON Attornby-at-law Rooms
52 and 53. New Voirt Block. Second KM
O, D. Doank. J. G. Boyd.
BOYD &DOANE. Physicians and SDROBOns
The Dalles, Oregon. Office la? Vogt block
ujwtairs-, entrance on Second Street. Office hours,
9 to 12 A. M.. 1 to 5 and 1 to 8 P. M.
Residences Dr, Bovd, corner of Third and Lib
erty, near Court House; Dr.. Doane, over McFax-
land sc rrench's store. -
W. & T. jncooY,
B A RJBEBS.
Hot txnd Cold
B:HT-.H S lib
110 SECOND STREET.
,,-TT-AVTvr. TioT-rrTT-r ttt- t nr. cjimva
OUR STOCK OF
Laiiies anilMisses Gossamers
Flet'GOODS AND NOTIONS,
-r--: vL)TBnNG, iiirs Al TTAFS,
; BARGAINS IN
Hats and Gaps,
CSNTS FURNISHING GOODS,
3-sEUIX STOCK: STlAKR GO)DS:
N. HARRIS. Corner Second and Court-st.
Hr N I
C3-eix-ts'. 3jixxria.)5t33.x3.s Goods,
CORNER OF -SECOND AND WASHINGTON SH,tJStR DAIjjES, OREGON.
J Successors to C. E. CHRISlAI. & SOIS.
Dealers in dl I Kinds of
Floni1, pain, Fruity ,
; t j . '. , EtC, EtC,
Highest Cash Price for Produce.
W- A. KIrby,
-AND DEALER IN-
Oregon : Fruits, : PrbdncB,
' : : And fish.
' Highest PriceB Paid for
LOW AND: CASH ONLY
H T IVT ri
Boots and Shoes
E LSG N .
i ) f 0 i SHEHI-F'S. :$XXE .CD'
fn thecirctiit Court of tM State' '6f Oregon for
. ."'l v i'-A- Cnambertain-, defendant.
' By fii-toe of an execution to rhe directed, Is
sued out of the above entitled court in the above
entitled cause,. in favor of the plaintirl' above
named, on the 1st day of' December, A. I. 1890,
commanding me to satisfy the several sums of
2,558.66, tbe judgment obtained herein, with in
terest thereon at the rate of 30 per cent, per an
num since November 17, A; I. 1890, and f2O0 at
torney's fees, and (16.23 costs of suit and accru
ing costs, by levying upon and eelling in the
-manner provided by mvr-for thewileof Teal prop'
erty on execution, all the righ, title and interest
of the said defendant, M. A. Chamberlain, in and
to the following described real estate: Tbe north-'
west quarter of section 12, township , south of
range 12 east, W. M. ; and also one-half acre of
land situate in the town of Pratteville, com
mencing at the southwest corner of T. W. Mc
Kee's lot and running thence south 5 rods,
thenee east. 16 rods, thence north 5 rods, thence
west 16 rods to tbe place of beginning, in Wasco
countyT Oregon,. I levied upon said real estate
on the 9th day of December, 1890, and to satisfy
the aforesaid several suras and accruing costs, I
will sell the snme at public auction to trie high.
et bidder. f-7tH in bnud.'at tbo court house d---H.
in Dalles cicv. in' -aiv con'ity . of Whhc, ,n TiM
I 7tn day of 1-ebniary, the-l.-ur of 2 o'el-jck
m ine aiterno"u. u. u. i t.',,
0-1-1 t-'nerifl'of Waso County, urepon.
$500 Re-ward ! i
We will pay the above reward for any ease of
Liver Complaint, Dyspepsia, Sick Headache, In
digestion, Constipation or Costiveness we cannot
cure with West's Vegetable Liver Pills, when the
directions are strictly complied with. They are
purely 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. WFST COMPANY, CHIGAGO,
News from All Parts
SPECIAL TO THE CHRONICLE!
INDIANS WILL PROBABLY FIGHT.
Three Thousand of Them . In the Bad
Lands Determined to Make a Stand.
Washington. Jan. 2. Gen, Schofield
this morning received a telegram from
General Miles dated Pine Ridge agency,
January 1, saying, "Three thousand In
dians, including-about 600 bucks, are
now encamped in the Bad Lands about
fifteen miles from Pine Eidge agency.
All avenues of escape are closed by
ttroops. General Miles says the Indians
have gathered some cattle and provisions
and appear ' to be determined to make
their fight for eupeemacv at this point
He says he will make another effort to
get them back to the agency without
bloodshed and in order to do so he has
established a regular siege. General
Schofield said there was no truth in the
report that General Brooke had returned
from the command at Pine Ridge. Gen
eral Miles,- he added, has charge of the
campaign arid has stationed himself at
the most convenient point for general
communication with his forces.
Secretary Proctor has had an interview
with the president on the Indian cam
paign this morning? ' 'i'.'t ;
The New County License
- Consternation. ( .
Sax Bernaedino, Cal. Jan. 2. The
new county saloon license ordinance
that took effect to-day created conster
nation among the saloon men. Itpro
yides that a majority of voters in 'any
voting precinct as shown by total vote cast
at last regular election, may . protest' I
against any license; being granted to
.their precinct and the board of super;
visors shall grant no license. Nine sa
loons were closed to-day by these petit-.
To Recovers Lost Vessel. '
San Fbancisco, Cal., Jan. 2. The
steamer Scotia left yesterday to the res
cue of the derelect shipStruan lumber
ladened for Melbourne and abandoned
during the gale, off , point St. George.
Steamer Montesarrat arrived yesterday
from Nanaimo, Captain Rain repo'rts
Struan has gone to pieces or some other
wreck has scattered several acres of lum
ber over thefbosom of the Pacific the drift,
was encountered between Cape Flattery
and Empire City, toward which the
Struan was drifting when last fleeh.
Monteserrat. was in the lumber drift" for
half an hour. If ; the lumber diA ' npt
come from the Struan. . It is probably
cargo from the W' H. Harrison now,, ten J
days over due at Gray's Harbor. Noth
ing has been heard of the Harrison
since-eaQiAff. i. r..T
i Esrtbqnake in n Inuelsvco
San Fhaxcisco, Jan. 2. Two distinct
earthquake shocks with but few seconds
intermission occurred here at 12 :Q2 m.,
to-daj.4JThe shocks wer.if unusual
vigor the vibrations being nearly north
and soatlu Jt'fT'sj - : :-aJt-.-.
Reports from differe.nt points in the
gtata.indicate. tjia tfie earthquake-was
quite extended, only slight damage
-.. , Dense Fog in New York. TVJ. t
New,Yobk, Jan. 2. Thig morning the"
city is again-enveloped in- a'-dense fog
and navigation is , almost entirely sus
pended. The Western Union, report
but little improvement in-the condition
of the wires' west and south. wrtit
. Engineer nd Fireman Killed, .- ..-'t
:i. EUxt iMOREr ' Mdi ' Jani 3t Engineer
Gasnell and Freman Williams 'we're
killed in collision last night between two
trains of the Baltimore i Ohio railroad.
The other engineer -and fireman
badly injured. ' : . -''
A Toons Forcer Pardoned. a ,
' Lansing,' Mich Jan.' 2. Governor
Luce has pardoned Tom Navin, ' ex
mayor of Adrian, Mich., who was serv
ing ten years sentence for f forgery
2favanfw1io4a ontyJSS 'ypars 'of :go-will
resume tl.e i.ract'ce of la-. in Detroit.
I nlnwfnl ignr Uealtr Convicted.
,' PoKTLAND,,Jah. .-J-Phrilip ,Davi8' ol
Salem plead guilty in the U. S. Court
to-day to charge of selling cigars with
out license 'and was sentenced to pay a
fine of $100. He chose to serve out the
line 'in jail.- '.' -
San Francisco Market.
- . San Fbancisco, Cal. Jan. 2. Wheat
buyer 911.50 season $1.44.
- Chicago Wheat Market.
GENERAL SPINNER DEAD.
The Ex-Tresturer Passes Quietly Away
at Jacksonville, Fla.
' Jacksonville, Fla.i Dec. 31. General
F." Spinner, ex.-treasurer of .' the United
States, died this evening.
General Spinner was born in German
Flats (now Mohawk), N. Y., January 21,
1802. Hia father was a Catholic priest
in Germany, who embraced Protestant
ism, married ' and emigrated to the
"United States in 180K The general was
carefully educated, and afterwards
learned the saddler's trade. He became
deputy sheriff of Herkimer county in
1829. He was an active militiaman,
and by 1834 reached the grade of major
general of that organization. In 1835-7
he was sheriff, and in 1888-9 was build
ing the state lunatic asylum at Utica.
He was president of a bank at Mohawk
for many years. He held many loca
offices, and was : auditor and deputy
naval officer in the naval office" at New
York from 1845 to 1849. He was elected
to congress in 1854 as an anti-slavery
Democrat. He was on a special com
mittee to investigate the aseault made
on Charles Sumner by Preston S.
Brooks, and on a conference of both
houses on the army, appropriation bill.
General Spinner was an active Republi
can from the formation of the party.
He was twice re-elected to congress
serving from December 3, 1855, to March
3,' 1861, ' When the Lincoln administra
tion was organized. Secretary Salmon P.
Chase selected him for the post of treas
urer, wnicn he , ruled under successive
.presidents from March 16, 1861 to June
30,. 1875, when he resigned. ' AVhen, dur
ing the war, many clerks joined the
army, General Spinner suggested , the
advisability of employing women in the
government offices, and carried, into
effect the innovation. He signed the
different series of paper' money in a
singular . handwriting, , which he culti
vated to prevent counterfeiting, ; On re
tiring from office he went to the south
for the benefit of his health, and has
resided at ' Pablo -Beach,' 'Florida , ever
Bt ltTET) - IN THE BEBKIS.
Serious Accident at tbe New Car Shop at
. ' - -. ; Edison. . - t '
Tacoma, Dec. 31 An almost fatal . ac
cident happened at Edison ; to-day.
While three men at the hew car shop
were on a scaffolding laying brick, it
suddenly gave way and : the men and
material were thrown to' the. ground, a
distance of about forty feet. The men
were pulled from the debris, and each
was found to be severely injured. They
.were carried to a house near, by and Dr.
Smith, summoned. August; . Prens was
found with his right leg .crushed below
the knee and several . body bruises. It
is thought that his leg .-will be saved,
and that his other injuries are of slight
importance.1 'Edward. Wilteke had his
skull,'' fractured' ' and. ' received severe
wounds on the head and left '.'arm.. Al
though he is in a precarious condition,
hia wounds are .not necessarily fatal. , The
other man, Charles Nelson, received a
lacerated 'wound in 'lhe --breast and a
general shaking up, but, is expected to
be" out again'in a fewrdays..: Jt
SOVEt DEER HUNTING.
Swimming in the Sottnd,.
tared by Steamboat Hands.
"'' Seattle, Dec;;31 , 1 890. A lively deer
"hunt,'' ending with the . lassoing'of a fine
doe,, took . place put in the Sound .oppo
site Seattle to-day-. About 9 : 30 o'clock
the steamer San Juan, left here for Sid
ney, and when- near Bean's - point . the
passengers' saw a - black 'object swim
mine in the water. When the boat drew
near it was found to be a deer. Captain
Nibble gave chase with the steamer and
headed the animal off, and after a hard
run, in which the frightened deer dodged
and 'swam aboutf,' - the boat-' came up
'wfthvits prey.-1 'Sir. C. P: Dillingham,
City editor of the 'Spokaue' Spokesman,
who was ou .board ' the steamer, made a
lasso from some rope, and when the
coils loosened out in the air,, the loop
fell over the head of the deer. "- The ani
mal 'was .'towed to shore ana its throat
was cut. '- The body, was piilled on board
and taken, to i Sidney, where it 'was
placed on sale..." .r. .., ; ' ., " '.-
'" ' Runaway Boyrfient Home. ....
- Tacoiia.' 'l)eo:: .'1. Eg tiirf-'-' Melntyrc
nnd Cpcir Peter-oi?,;:;sed 7 and 11 years
rvJSi'erti-, ely," rah awaj f-jui chphaiis
yesterdiiy mornir.g ar.d canxe to Tacoma.
The youngsters bunked upon the benches
in the wharf depot, .but Officer Keene
routed them out and started them back
to Chehalis this morning. The runa
ways had 50 cents apiece, and : said they
were hereto look for work. '! .
- Stockton is Shocked.
Stockton, Cal., "Jan. 2. A . rather
sharp shock earthquake was felt here
RESULT OP THE TRUST.
Harvester Combination Will
charge 10,000 Employes.' ,
New York, Dec. 30. -A special from
St. Louis says : It was learned here to
day that the first official , act of the
American Harvester Company of Illinois,
a consolidation of eighteen harvester
companies of the United States, with
headquarters in Chicago, will discharge
about-10,000 employes, whose services
are rendered unnecessary by the consoli
dation of eighteen seperate and distinct
companies into one " monopoly. Ten
million dollars per annum is expected to
be saved in wages through this consoli
dation. - This is made possble by the
fact that under the consolidated man
agement the output of harvest machin
ery will be limited to the great plants
whose brands are stendard all over the
world, and that most small plants will
be shut down. The Minneapolis com
pany, it is said, has already shut down
and discharged its forte, and after Jan
uary 1, many others will follow suit.
The new monopoly, -which controls the
output of harvesting machinery of the
United States, has a capital of $35,000,
000. It is incorporated under the laws
of Illinois, the incorporators being Cyrus
H. McCormick, William Deering, Wal
ter A. Wood, George A. S. Bushnell,
and A. L. Conger. Cyrus H. McCor
mick is president of the consolidated
company, . Walter A. Wood is vice
president,, and A. L. Conger is general
INSPECTING SHORE LINE WORK.
Great Northern Engineers do not Fancy
Seattle, Dec. 31, 1890. The Great
Northern and Union Pacific engineers
took a trip down the Sound -to-day to
look at the Shore Line work of the
Seattle & Montana. This work has been
found expensive to construct and main
tain r and Engineer E. H. Beckler, of the
Great Northern, is said to be opposed to
Engineer' Begue's Shore Line route be
tween here and Tacoma. The party ex
pect to go over nearly every foot of ' the
ground before the route of the joint road
is finally settled. The common belief,
among railroad men here is that the
Great Northern -will build the line and
insist on choosing the route. It is even
asserted that Hill has paid for the work
thus far done between here and Port
land. AN 1MPOKIAXT CONVICTIQX.
A Landlord Punished for Renting Hi 4
; Property for Immoral Purposes.
Chicago, Dec. 31, 1890. The society
for the prevention of cruelty to children
secured an important conviction to-day
when Sampson Wallack, - owner of the
tenement at 225 east Fourth street, was
tried and convicted of renting his prop
erty for immoral purposes. . He was
sentenced to thirty day's imprisonment
and to pay a fine of $500.. . As this is the
first instance where a landlord has been
convicted the case is an important one,
as it strikes directly at the root -of the
evil. .' ' ; , ' , .,. :
v. Runaway Horse on a Rampage.
Salem, Dec. 31. This morning a run
away ' horse belonging to the Salem
Street Railway Company ran down
Commercial street and ran over a lady
wheeling'S Bmallbaby in a buggy, and
nearly went through a large plate-glass
window, at the corner of Court and Com
mercial streets. 'It was thought " the
child was killed at first, but it proved to
be not seriously injured. -
Proceedings of Congress.
Washinston, Jan. 2. Butlerworth of
Ohio to-day . introduced in the house a
preamble as a resolntion relative to the
World's Columbian Exhibition resolu
tions, that the president invite the
several states and territories to hold
suitable memorial services on the 12th
day of October, eighteen hundred and
ninety-two, commemorative of the four
hundredth anniversary of the discovery
of America. ... . . :i;
"v"1 7 " Great Historian Dead.
London,- Jan. '2. The death of Alex
ander William Kinglake, . historian, is
It la a Failure.
A young lady in . Weston, Oregon,
dreamed her. lover gave her an engage
ment ring, and thrust her f'nger into a
knot-hole as a substitute, from which,
when she awoke, she could not extricate
it, until she had aroused the whole fami
ly. This dream was doubtless meant as a
warning to foolish maidens that mar
riage is not a failure, but a delusion and
and a snare, as well. It is awful easy to
get in, but it sometimes requires the as
sistance of all your relations to get you
Succor to one who is falling is a greater
service than aid to one who has fallen.