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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 19, 1891)
THE DALLES, OREGON, MONDAY, JANUARY 19, 1891.
"tile Dalles Daily Chronicle.
Pub! tahed Daily, 8unday Excepted.
THE CHRONICLE PUBLISHING CO.
Coraer 8ooond and Washington S treats,
Terms of Subscription.
Per Year 6 00
Per month, by carrier 60
Single copy 6
No. 2, Arrives 1 A. x. Departs 1:10 A. M.
No. 1, Arrives 4:50 A.M. Departs 5:05 A. K.
No. a, "The Limited Fast Mall," east
bound, dailv, Is enuinped with Pullman Palace
Sleeper, Portland to Chicago; 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; PullmHn Dining
Car, Chicago to Portland; Chair Car, Chicago to
Portland. Pullman Buffet Sleeper, Spokane Falls
to Portland ; Chair car Spokane f alls to i'oruana ;
Nos. 2 and 1 connect at Pocatello with Pullman
Palace Sleeper to and from Ogden and Salt Luke;
also at Chevenne with Pullman Palace and
Colonist Sleeper to and from Denver and Kansas
For Prineville, leave daily (except Sunday) at
e a. m.
For Antelope, Mitchell, Canyon City, leave
Mondays. Wednesdays and Fridays, at 6 A.M.
For Dufur, Kingsley and Tygh Valley, leave
Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, at 6 A. H.
"For Goldendale, Wash., leave every day of the
weeK except sunaay at a. m.
Offices fur all lines at the Umatilla House.
THIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Rev. O. D. Tat
X1 IR, Pastor. Services every Sabbath at 11
a. if. and 7 p. M. Sabbath School at 12
Prayer meeting every Thursday evening at 7
CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH Rev. W. C
XJ Co htis. Pastor. Services everv Sunday at 11
A. M. and 7 p. m. Sunday School after morning
service, btrangers cordially lnviieo. seats iree.
ME. CHURCH Rev. H. Bkown, Pastor.
Kervircs everv Sunday mornintr and even
ing. Sunday School at 124 o'clock M. A -cordial
invitation is extended by both pastor and people
CT. PAUL'S CHURCH Union Street, opposite
k3 Fifth. Kev. 11 L. outeiine Hector, services
every Sunday at 11 a. K. and 7;30 P. M. Sunday
School 12:30 P. M. Evening Prayer on Friday at
T. PETER'8 CHURCH Rev. Father Brons-
geest pastor, uovr si ass every eunaay at
mgo-iuh at. xu:w a. m. . vespers at
7 P. M
S8EMBLY NO. 2870, K. OF L. Meets In K.
XV of P. hall Tuesdays at 7 :30 P.M.
ASCO LODGE, NO. 15, A. F. & A. M. Meets
first ana tnira Monaay oi eacn montn at y
COLUMBIA LODGE, NO. 5, I. O. O. F. Meets
every rnaay evening at y :du o cicxjk, in uua
Fellows hall, Second street, between Federal and
Washington. Sojourning brothers are welcome.
a. a. hills, esec y it. u. ilosteb, jm. u.
TTIRIENDSHIP LODGE, NO. 9., K. of P. Meets
1 every Monaay evening at 7:au o ciocx, in
Schanno's building, corner of Court and Second
streets, sojourning members are cordially in
vited. Geo. T. Thompson,
D. W. Vausk, Sec'y. C. C.
T7-OMEN'S CHRISTIAN TEMPERENCE
Vi UNION will meet every Friday afternoon
at 8 o clock at tne reading room. All are invited.
TEMPLE LODGE NO. -8, A. O. U. W. Meets
at K. of P. Hall, Comer Second and Court
Streets, Thursday evenings at 7 :30.
I.I.Ik' fn . nn7
W. 8. Myers, Financier. M. W
4 8. BENNETT. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. Of
X.m flee in Schanno's building, up stairs. The
T"vH- G. C. E8HELMAN Homoeopathic Phy-
J sician and Burgeon. Oihce Hours:
to 12 A. M' ; 1 to 4, and 7 to 8 P' M. Calls answered
promptly dny or night' Office; upstairs in Chap
D8IDDALL Dentist. Gas given for the
painless extraction of teeth. Also teeth
set on flowed aluminum plRte. Rooms: Sign of
vntiuBu xooiu, oeconu oireei.
R. THOMPSON ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. Office
in Opera House Block, W ashington Street,
i lie jjuues, vjregun
F. P. MAYS. B. 8. HUNTINGTON. N. 8. WILSON.
"If AYS, HUNTINGTON & WILSON Attor-
i 1 neys-at-law. Offices, French's block over
rirei i uliuihii uujl, ine uaiies, cregon.
E.B. DUFUR. GEO. W ATKINS. FRANK MENEFEE.
pvUFUR, W ATKINS t MENEFEE Attor
X s neys-at-law Kooms Nos. 71, 73, 75 and 77
vogi mock, eecona street, ice Dulles, Oregon,
WJ H. WILSON Attorney-at-law Rooms
?T. 52 and 53, New Vogt Block, Second Street,
Tne Dalies, uregon.
O. D. Doane. J. G. Boyd.
BOYD & DOANE. Physicians and Surgeons
The Dalles, Oregon. Office In Vogt block
upstairs; entrance on secona street, umce Hours,
Dtol' i. s.. 1 to 5 and 7 to 8 P. M.
Residences Dr. Bovd. corner of Third and Lib
erty, near Court House; Dr. Doane, over McFar-
land & French s store.
Hot and Cold
110 SECOND STREET.
tt a VINO BOUGHT THE LOGAN BTABLE8
XX in East Portland, we now ofter our Livery
Stable business in tms city ior saie at a Dargain.
u.' ion - ii" i ) v. .i
OUR STOCK "OF
Lais umi dossiers
D. P. Thompson J. S. Schenck, H. M. Beall,
President. Vice-President. - Cashier.
First national Bank.
THE DALLES. -
A General Banking Business transacted
Deposits received, subject to Sight
Draft or Check.
Collections made and proceeds promptly
remuieu on uuy Ji cuuevuuu.
Sight and Telegraphic Exchange sold on
JNew xorK, San Francisco ana Port
land. DIRECTORS. .
D.P.Thompson. .Jno. 8. Schenck.
T. W. Spabks. Gbo. A. Libbe.
H. M. Beall.
190 Third Street.
PIPE v WORK.
and Tin Repairs
Mains Tapped With Pressure On.
Opposite Thompson's Blacksmith Shop.
Don't Forget the
EflST EP SJLOOfl,
MacBonall Bros, Props.
THE BEST OF
Wines, Lipors and Cigars
ALWAYS ON HAND.
FRANK ROACH, Propr.
The place to get the Best Brands of
NEXT DOOR TO THE
Washington yiavkct, Seeond St.
Next door to Coliynbia Candy Factory.
Boots and Shoes
, Made to Order, and
Satisfaction Guaranteed. Quick Work
Qapdy :-: paetory,
W. S. CRAM, Proprietor.
(Successor to Cram & Corson.)
Manufacturer of the finest Freneh and
C A IEsT ID I IB S ,
liast 01 Portland.
Tropical Fruits, Nuts, Cigars and Tobacco.
Can furnish any of these goods at Wholesals
In Every Style.
104 Second Street, The Dalles, Or.
PBOPMETOB OF THE
Kew Vogt Block, Second St
WHOLESALE AXD RETAIL
Liquor v Dealer,
MILWAUKEE BEER ON DRAUGHT.
FRENCH & co.,
TRANSACT A GENERALBANKING BUSINESS
Letters of Credit issued available in the
Sight Exchange and Telegraphic
iTansierssolaon ssew 1 orK, unicago, fct
Louis, San Francisco, Portland Oregon
Seattle Wash., and various points in Or
egon and Washington.
Collections made at all points on fav
Furniture Roving a Specialty.
Leave Orders at Fish Bardon's, The Dalles.
Commercial Job Printing
THE CHRONICLE OFFICE.
A nice lot Good, Clean, Wheat
Straw In bales, delivered in any
part of the city.
W. H. LOCHHEAD.
The Cold Weather in Holland and
Belgiam Causing Intense Suffer
ing and Death.
Three Thousand Boomers Read to
Nake a Break on the Cherokee
Strip on the 29'th.
SEVERE COLD IK EUROPE.
Intense Suffering and Death Caused
tne Unprecedented Weather.
Berlin, Jan. 19. The ice here is
eighteen inches thick, and the ponds
are frozen to the bottom. In Holland
and Belgum the snow has put a stop to
railway and street travel. -
Advices from Naples report the death of
two persons from the severe cold. ' The
Italian rivers are encumbered with ice.
The roof of a school for boys gave away
beneath its burden of snow and ice and
twenty-two pupils were injured. On the
frontier near Geneva many have been
frozen to death.
Several vessels have been wrecked in
the Bay of Biscay and a number of lives
Gales throughout Europe are the
severest that have been experienced in
A Good Man Appointed.
Portland, Or., Jan. 19. The long-
contested case regarding the appoint
ment of a guardian for Linda and Ben
Holliday,' minor heirs of the late Ben
Holliday was to-day decided by the ap
pointment of C. B. Bellinger. The ap
pointment is the result of a compromise
between rival contestants. Mrs. H
Campbell, the children's grandmother,
and General Rufus Ingalls were nomi
nated in the mother's will.
The Railroad Strike.
Milwaukee, Jan. ' 19. Five stations
in the Council Bluffs division of the St.
Paul railroad in Iowa, closed because
the townspeople boycotted the new
agents put in the places of strikers.
Supt. Collins says the new men were
unable "to get meals or lodgings in either
place, and the citizens did their best to
make life a burden Jor them.
Will Invade on the 89th.
St. Louis, Jan. 19. Advices from the
northern border of the Cherokee strip
are to the effect that a movement to in
vade the strip is assuming vast propor
tions. January 29th is set as the day
for general invasion. -' A one point
along the line, three thousand boomers
have assembled and are anxiously wait
ing the signal to enter.
A Venerable, Old Lady's Sad Death.
- Bubgix, Ky., Jan. 19. Mrs. Lucy
Cook, wife of the Kev. Strator Cook was
burned to death at her home yesterday
She fell asleep before an open fire and a
newspaper which she was reading caught
fire and ignited her clothing. She was
seventy years old.
A Vile Murderer Hanged.
San Jose, Cal., Jan. 19. James M.
Eubanks was hanged in the jail yard
this morniug for the murder of his
daughter at Los Gatos, December, 1889.
He dropped five feet and died without a
struggle, eight minutes after the drop
National Bank Trouble.
Kansas City, Mo., Jan. 19. The
national bank examiners for Missouri
took charge of the American National
Bank of this city this morning. The
capital stock of the bank was $125,000
jo statement of liabilities or assets can
Another Invasion of the Strip.
Caldwell, Kan., Jan. 17. In expect
ation of the passage of the Mansur bill
to open np the Cherokee strip, an effort
is being made to concentrate the O'Con
nor and Dell colonies, numbering about
3000 persons, at this point, for immediate
invasion of the strip.
Additional Shortage Discovered.
fcAN rancisco, Jan. 17. It is now
stated that an additional shortage of
$80, 000 has been discovered in the trust
funds held by Attorney John. C. Hall,
and that the loss of that amount will fall
upon Mrs. M. A, Baldwin, whose estate
was in Hall's charge.
A Terrible Accident.
: Napa, Cal., Jan. 19. L. Fosanelli,
manager of the California Pomace com
pany, here, fell into a tank of boiling
pomace this morning, sinking in up to
his waist. He was horribly scalded and
will probably die.
Indians are Nervous.
Pine Ridge, Jan. 19. More nervous
ness is noticeable among the Indians
this morning than has been noted for a
number of days. This is occasioned by
a variety of circumstances.
THEY ASK FOB PEACE.
Hostile Brutes Dramatically
Pine Ridge, Jan. 17, A council be
tween the friendly and hostile Indians
has tended to quiet the anxiety of many
white people, and assure the Indians
that their fear of being massacred by
soldiers is without foundation. Every
body to-day seems to feel that the trouble
has been brought to a close. . Up to noon
seventy-one guns had been turned in by
To-day an order was issued directing
the Seventh infantry, Colonel Mermiam,
which has been serving in Cherry creek
and Lower Chyenne river, near the
Standing Rock agency, to return to its
post at Fort Logan. Rodney's battery
has been ordered back to Fort Riley,
Colonel Summers command, comprising
the Eighth cavalry and Third infantry,
has been ordered to return to Fort Meade.
It has also been decided that tbe Sixth
cavalry, comprising nine troops of 500
men, will hereafter be located in the de
partment of the Platte, with headquar
ters at Fort Niobrara. The cavalry force
at Fort Robinson will also be increased,
and it is expected the new order of af
fairs will lend to the rehabilitation of
Fort McKinney, at which there are now
only two troops of the Ninth cavalry,
under Colonel Henry. This strengthen
ing of the force of cavalry along the re
servation is intended as a safeguard and
to revive the confidence of the people,
who have long been in danger from an out
break. The question is now being dis
cussed of allowing members of the First
infantry, under Colonel Shatter, who
feels so disposed to remain in this de
partment. At noon to-day General Mille sent a
message to the hostile camp, asking for
a conference with the principal chiefs.
There was an immediate response. The
council lasted half an hour. The chiefs
were Brules, and when the subject of
returning to Rosebud was broached they
said they were in favor of returning if
military men should be placed over
them as agents and hoped Captain Lee,
of the Ninth infantry, would be ap
pointed, as Captain Pierce was here,
After a little more parleying Big Road
stood up and solemnly and dramatically
proclaimed himself as in favor of peace ;
at the same time he asked those who
wished to join him in restoring peace
and working for the prosperity of their
people to raise their right hands toward
heaven. Immediately every right hand
in the gathering was raised, and with a
general shaking of hands the conference
came to a close. There are no lights . in
the hostile camp tonight. Everything
is quiet, and the Indians seem to be in
favor of redeeming the pledges they gave
to General Miles.
There was a big council held in the
Indian camp this afternoon. The Brnles
and Ogallalas were represented by their
chief orators, who spoke in a pacific way
about the adjustment of grievances,
The Brules still hold out for their trans
fer to Pine Ridge, claiming that they
had been robbed and impoverished at
Rosebud agency. Captain Price, the
new agent, has requested that the mili
tary be witnorawn. lne situation is
still critical,' but General Miles thinks
there will be no further trouble,
Army Control Necessary.
New York, Jan. 17. General Oker
ney has received a letter from Father
Craft, who is at Pine Ridge agency
The priest says that he is recovering
slowly from his wounds. He says that
the Pine Ridge agency is now under the
control of the army, and thinks that if
this had been done before the battle of
Wounded Knee, that affair would never
have occurred. He states that while
the other Sioux agencies, Standing Rock,
Rosebud, Cow Creek and Cheyenne
River, are nominally under military
control, the old agents at those' places
are yet in charge, and thatuntil they
are removed and the entire control of
affairs put in the hands of the military,
the Indians will be restless.
More Encouraging Dispatches.
London, Jan. 17 Abvices from Buenos
Ayres today are of a more encouraging
nature than were the dispatches of
yesterday. The revolutionary mob, which
recently disturbed the peace of the pro
vinces of Entrerios, has been disarmed
and dispersed by the force ermt against
them by the Argentine government. The
new governor has taken charge of the
affair of the provinces, whose vigorous
and intelligent action is inducing the re
turn of popular confidence.
Hill Will Accept.
New York, Jan. 17. The Pot'
Albany special says : Hill's friends are
very confident that ' he will accept' the
nomination for the senatorship as the
best thing under the circumstances.
San Francisco Market. '
Sax, Francisco, Cal. Jan. 19. Wheat
buyer 91 94.
IN THE FAR WEST.
The Okanogan Trouble Subsiding
- Troops Held in Keadiness.
.... Olympia, Jan. 17. But few advices are
deing receivid on the Indian situation in
Okanogan county. The following dis
patch from Coulee City seems to indicate
that the trouble is subsiding :
Coulee City, Jan. 17.
The situation is not so alarming at pres
ent. Settlers on the Okanogan river have
organized and are more confident. The
towns have organized rifle companies.
An Indian farmer named Thomas has
had runners bringing Indians in for a
general council at Smock church, from
which good results are expected. The
renegades may possibly act independent
ly of the council and cause some trouble.
A consignment of arms and ammunition
is expected tomorrow.
. Did Not Know He Did it.
New York, Jan: 17. A special to the
Herald from Canyon City, Col., says :
James Joyce was hanged in the peniten
tiary here this evening for the murder
of John Snookes, a 20-year-old lad in
Denver, July 4 last, during a drunken
brawl over some beer. Joyce was exe
cuted by means of the new invention by
which the condemned man uncon
sciously executes himself and passes
away without ever knowing he had com
mitted suicide to expiate his crime. It
is an ingenious contrivance,' which is
set to work by the criminal by means of
a water gauge.
The Republicans Have a Quorum.
"Washington, Jan. 19. The republi
cans now have 45 votes in Washington
assuming that none have left the city
since Saturday which is just a quorum
in addition to Senator Farwell who is
expected to-day and it is said that
Senator Chandler will be present within
or New York
New York,- Jan. 19. rThe Chemical
bank, Second National and the IT. S.
National banks of this city correspond
ents of the American National bank of
Kansas City will not be affected by the
Chicago, Jan. 19. The Merchants
National Bank of this city, correspon
dents of the bank at Kansas City that
failed to-day, will not feel the effects of
Chicago Wheat Market.
Chicago. 111. Jan. 19. Wheat steady.
cash 81, May 93, July 89.
People at Hood river have a petition
for a new county to be taken off the north
western portion of Wasco. The kickers
contend that out of 525 square miles of
land, which the petition calls for in the
new county, not one-fourth is fit for
either agsiculturaL or grazing purposes ;
the balance is mostly rocks and timber,,
mosi of which through valuable is from
its location unobtainable. If this is true.
Wasco cannot lose by letting it go. As
The proposed transfer of the Indian
bureau to the war department will find
numerous advocates, it is one ot ten
erel Sheridan's iavorite schemes. Ou
general principles it is open to objection
as involving avoidable exercise of civil
functions by military authorities. But
many will find in the dishonest practice
of Inbiad agents under this administra
tion good excuse for making exception.
One good effect would satisfy the Indian's
that they would be honosrly dealt with.
A French Girl's Predicament.
A comical contretemps has just taken
place in one of the provincial towns of
France. Over twenty years ago the wife
of a prominent citizen gave birth to a
little girl who was christened Camille,
and whose birth, according to French
law, was duly registered at the mayor's
office. But as Camilla is a name that is
given to boys as well as to girls in
France, the mayor made a mistake- in
entering the registration, and set down
the infant as being a boy. Time passed
on and the other day Mile. Camille-
who was on tle point of being married
received a notice to report "himself
for -military service. Owing to the over
whelming red tapeism of French official
matters, the poor girl has had all the)
trouble in the world to prove that she is
really a young woman and not a man at
alL Moral: Mothers in France should
never bestow upon their daughters
names that are masculine as well as
feminine. Paris Cor. Pittsburg Bulle
tin. The Unprofitable Eiffel Tower.
The stockholders in the Eiffel tower
enterprise are feeling brae jnst now in
consequence of the steady diminution of
their receipts. In the season now clos
ing 665,000 francs were taken in. The
cost of keeping the tower open was
850,000 francs, and 800,000 more were
spent for repairs. ' Next year the small
profits of this year will be wiped oat, it
is expected, and a considerable deficit
will appear in place of it. In view of
this probability 168,000 francs was re
served for future use from the profits of
the exhibition year. Washington Critic.
' There are growing on a farm in San
Antonio, Calu two large fig trees that
are as old as the state. They are thirty
feet in height, have a very large spread
and are marvels of productiveness. It Is
thought they will yield 1,000 pounds of
fruit each, . '