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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (April 28, 1891)
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VOL- L THK DALLES, OREGON, TUESDAY,APRIL 28, 1891. ' NO. 125.
Thp tlallpc tlailv Cthttnrifia I ' " - . I tt i urn t. ,T.-n . i . " ;
' , , SomeofourLWnf V - . nl.AINh III IN I W A N I IT -V - A ZZZZ TROTT:K
s : ; ., . -: j v if i r nii i nil
PubliHhed Daily, Sunday Excepted. - ' -
THE CHRONICLE PUBLISHING CO
vomer second and Washington Streets, The
Term of Subscription.
rer year .. 6 00
Per month, by carrier. '. 50
.Ho. 2; Arrives 12:55 A.XIejart 1 : 05 A. M
" , KiMprST - 12: 85 P. K.
no. 1, Arrives 4:w a. m. ueparta 4:50 a. m
" 7, " &:ia r. M. " 5:.- P. X
Two local freights that carry passengers leave
MT WWl IIU RIM RIB A. M.
For Prineville, vi.i. Bake Oven, leave daily
For Antelope, Mitchell, Canyon City, leave
For Dufur, KinirHley and Tygh Valley, leave
daily (exeept Sunday) at 6 A. if .
. For Goldendale, Wash., leave every day of the
jsonaays, eauesaHVH and Fridays, at 6 a. m.
- Offices for all lines at the Umatilla House.
eneral Delivrey winrtow 8 . m. to 7 p. m
Money Order " 8 a. ti 4 p. m.
vi. x. y o. ni. xo jua. m.
CLOSING OF MAILS
By trains going East 9 n. m. and lWb a, m,
' " " Wet . 9p. ul.and 4:45 p. m,
"."Stage for Goldend.ile 7:30 a. m,
u ... "Prineville.... 6:C0a.m.
' ,, " -uranraiM waiui spiingn. . .6:30 a. m
' " ' fLeaviug for Lyle A Havil. nd..6:0 a. m,
' JAntelope 5:30 a.m.
fTri-weekly. Tiipd.iy-Thursday and Saturday.
it . ... . .1 ... a 1 j n 1 "
wuuuay vreuueauay anu r riuay
-T7IIR8T BAPTIST CHURCH Rev. O. D. Tav
-L LOR, Pastor. Services every Sabbath at 11
a.m. ana 7:: p. u. Habbath School at 12 M.
Prayer meeting every Thursday evening at
CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH Rev. W. C
Curtis, Pastor. Services every Sunday at 11
A. K. and 7 P. M. Sunday School after morning
ovfoiiKerv cunuiuiy inviiea. Deaui iree.
E. CHURCH Rev. H. Brown. ., Pastor.
Services everv Sundav mnminir and even.
tDK. Sundav School at 1 U o'clock m a norrilal
Invitation is extended by both pastor and people
OT. PAUL'S CHURCH Union Street, opposite
ram, xvev. cii u. ouiciine necior. services
every Sunday at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sundav
School 12:30 P. M. Evening Prayer on Friday at
ST. PETER'S CHURCH Rev. Father Brons
sebst Pastor. Low Mass every Sunday at
1 a. m.
7 P. M.
High Mass at 10:30 A. u. Vespers at
ASSEMBLY NO. 2S70, K. OF L.
of P. hall Tuesdays at 7;S0 p.
-Meets in K,
WASCO LODGE, NO. 15, A. F. & A. M. Meets
first and third Monday of each month at 7
TALLE8 ROYAL ARCH CHAPTER NO.
XJ Meets in Masonic Hall the third Wednesday
I each month at 7 P. M.
MODERN WOODMEN OF THE WORLD.
Mt Hood CampNo. 59, Meets Tuesday even-
vi mcu ww iu x. yi. r. r . nan, a 7 :au p. M
fiOLUMBIA IXJDGE, NO. 5, I. O. O. F. Meets
every maay evening at 7:30 o'clock, in Odd
Fellows hall, Second street, between Federal and
Washington.' Sojourning brothers are welcome.
n.. A. BUM, oec y , A. U. CLO8TEB, N. G.
"C'RIENDSHIP LODGE, NO. 9., K. of P. Meets
- every inonuay evening aL 7:au o'clock. In
Schanno's building, corner of Court and Second
treeis. oojourning members are cordially in
ited. . . Geo. T. Thompson,
D. W. Vadse, Sec'y'. C. C.
WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN TEMPERENCE
UNION will meet every Friday afternoon
a o cimi ai me reaaing room. All are Invited.
TEMPLE LODGE NO. 3. A. O. II. w.-vt
A at K. of P. Hall, Corner Second and Court
Bireeis, mursaay avemngs at 7:30.
... John Fiixoon,
W. S. Myers, Financier. M. W
DR. O. D. DO AN E physician and sur-oo-'
Office; rooms 5 and 6 Chapman
Block. Residence over McFarland & French's
store. . Office hours 9 to 12 A. M., 2 to 5 and 7 to
S P. M.
AS. BENNETT ATTORNEY-AT-LAW.
. flee in Schanno's building, up stairs
The DR. G. C. ESHELMAN Homeopathic Phy
sician and Burgeon. Oilice Hours 9
to 12 A. M' ; 1 to 4, and 7 to 8 p- m. Calls answered
promptly dsy or night' Office: upstairs in Chap
man Block' ,
D8IDDALL Dentist. Gas given for the
painless extraction of teeth. Also teeth
set on flowed aluminum plate. Rooms: Sim of
uc UViUCU 1UUU1, OCVUUU DUWI,
AK. THOMPSON Attornbt-at-law. Office
In Opera House Block, Washington Street.
The Dalles, Oregon
F. P. MAYS.:. B. 8. HUNTINGTON. : H. 8. WILSON.
MAYS, HUNTINGTON & WILSON Attor-nkyb-at-law.
Offices, French's block over
, - First National Bank, The Dalles, Oregon. .
K.B.DUFUR. GKO. W ATKINS. FRANK MKNKFKK.
fVUFUR, W ATKINS it MENEFEE Attor
f U NKY8-AI-UW-Rooms Nos. 71, 73, 75 and 77,
Vog-t Block, Second Street, The Dalles, Oregon.
W- H.. WILSON Attorney-at-law Rooms
52 and 53, New Vogt Block, Second Street,
The Dalles, Oregon. '
y w T-'-mfiRnY-
Hot and. Oold
-. FU)Um ; MAX TO . tiASE.
mm OLD 'DALLES .MILL ANTJ
Company's Flour Mill will "be leased, to re-
WATER COHH itWItN KRS.
IM DaUea, Orccos.
We find we have not
have decided to ' ....
. These Lines Comprise s '
Ft? Doiola Iid 9 pebble (Joat
From such well-known shoemakers as J. & T.
Cousins, E. P. Reed & Co., Goodger;
& Naylor. .
Our Ladies', Misses' and Children's Tan and
Canvas Shoes -we also offer
AT COST. ,,
flOHTH DALiLiES, Wash.
Situated at the Head of Navigation.
Destined to "be
Inthe Inland Empire.
Best Selline: Prcmertv of t.h a Sac,
in the Northwest. '
For further information call at the office of
. Interstate Investment Co.:
Columbia Ice Co.
, " 104 SECOND STREET. 1 ,
IOB S IOE I IO0E3 !
Having' over 1000 tons of ice on hand.
we are now prepared to receive orders,
wholesale or retail, to h riti;vi
through the summer. Parties contract
ing with us will be carried through, the
entire season without advance in
peick, and may deDend that w hnv
PURE, HEALTHFUL ICE,
Cut from mountain water ; no slough or
slush ponds. "-
Leave orders at the Colum T-iin. flonHr
Factory,. 104 Second street.
W. S. CRAM, Manager.
J. S. BCHENCK. H. M. BKALt,
v lL-e-i-resiaeni. (jasnier.
First national Bam
A General Banking Business transacted
Deposits received, subject to Sight
Draft or Check. . .
Collections made and proceeds promptly
remitted on day of collection.
Sight and Telegraphic Exchange sold on
New York, San Francisco and Port-
. . Jand. " . - .
S'-S; Thompson. - . Jno4 S. Screnck.
T. W. Sparks. Geo A. Libbk.
' H. M. BlALI,;
TRANSACT A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS
Letters of Credit issued available in the
'"";' l'.'c'i : Eastern: States..--i-."'
Sight - Exchange and 'Telegraphic
Transfers sold on New York' Chicago, St.
Louis, San Francisco, Portland Oregon,
Seattle Wash., aqd various points in Or
egon .'andfuhingn. prVj, t
i -.Collections mad at all 'sointa on fav
orable term;1 ' V : -r -.
all widths and sizes and
' .. -
RT COST. I-
72 Washington St., PORTLAND, Or;
124 UKION ST., THE DALLES, OR.
Keeps on .hand a full line of
MEN'S AND YOUTHS'
Ready y Made Clothing.
Pants and Suits
MADE TO ORDER
On Reasonable Terms.
Pall and see my Goods before
' ourchasing elsewhere.
The Dalles Ice Co.,
Cop. Third and Onion Streets,
Having a sufficient quantity of Ice to
supply the city we are now prepared to
receive oraers to De aeliverea during the
coming . summer. Parties con ti acting
with us can depend on being supplied
through the entire season and may der
pend that we have nothing but
PUBE, HEALTHTUL IOE .
Cut from mountain water ; no slough pr
We are .receiving orders . daily and
solicit a continuance of the same. -
H. J.- HALES, Manager.
Office, corner. Third and Unioxf streets.
t iQO Third Street. - "
PIPE ".; WORK ;
jf an d- T h ; Re pai rs
Mains Tapped With Pregtr On. ;
Opposite Thompaos'a Blacksmith 'Shop.
' . ".;f "
Meve fclkins Says that Blaine Posi
tively Will Not be a Candidate
for the Presidency.
Secretary Proctor Has No Authority
to Act on the Walla Walla Mat
ter The Seal Fisheries.
Poughkeepsie, N. Y., April 28.-The
Jvetu this morning published the follow
ing : fetephen B. Elkins is authority for
statement that James G. Blaine
would shortly announce his decision not
under any circumstances to allow his
name to be used at the next republican
national convention as a candidate for
president. He says Blaine's letter or
announcement will be so positive as to
admit of but one construction that he
never again will be a candidate for the
THE WALLA WALLA OUTRAGE,
Secretary Proctor Has No
, Make a Move,
Washington, April 28. Secretary
Proctor has taken no action in the matter
of the lynching at Walla Walla. If
court of inquiry is deemed necessary, as
the president seemed to indicate in his
telegram, then it must be ordered
directly by the president, as the secretary
ot war has no power to take that step
. FREE TO ALL.
The Behring Sefi Farce Makes it Possible
- --for Any One to Catch Seals.
kw York. Am-il 28. -The TTmiM'm
W ashington special says that from the
present indications seal catching in the
Behring sea this summer -is going to be
tree to all comers, although commanders
of revenue cutters will receive the usual
public orders to enforce the law, yet
they will be furnished .with confidential
instructions not to molest any vessels
sealing beyond the jurisdictional limit of
three miles from shore.
HURTING THEIR CHANCES.
strikers at Detroit Raisins; a Disturb-
Detroit, April 28. Several hundred
strikers congregated in the vicinity of
tne Michigan car shops this morning
The police immediately began clearing
the streets. The ; strikers were armed
with sticks and stones, and made some
little resistance. The police then fired
some shots into the ground one acciden
tally wounding Charles Keintz.
Cotton Oil Men Consolidate.
St. Louis, April 28. A special dispatch
from Little Rock, Ark.j says: "All the
cotton oil mills of Arkansas with the ex
ception of one, have consolidated under
the name of the Little Rock Cotton Oil
company, with a capital of $2,000000.
It is difficult to learn anything about the
object of the consolidation." .
A Victory Over the Manipnrs.
Semla, April 28. General Graham's
column on Saturday surprised a force of
about one thousand Manipurs en
trenched behind earthworks and a sav
age hand to hand fight followed. The
enemy was completely routed, losing 200
men. One British officer was killed and
four officers were wounded.
Oulet in the Coke Reg-ions. '
Scottdale, April 28. The situation in
the coke region is more harmonious to
day than for weeks. No undue excite
ment is reported and the men returning
are not being molested. The strike is
about over.- At the Whitnev worka
there are 200 ovens in full blast and 225
Opposed to Third Party Conrentlon.
St. Louis, April 28. A. S. Hall, presi
dent of the Missouri farmers' alliance is,
according to a ' published interview,
utterly opposed to the third party con
vention, which is to be held in Cincin
nati next May. ;
, PhcBbe Wants to be In It.
Chicago, April 28. Miss PhcebeVW.
Cousins, this morning applied to the
circuit court to prevent her removal as
secretary of the ladies' board of the
world's fair. - ' ' 1 ''.-"
. Samoa's King- Dies.
Melbourne, April 28. Advices re
ceived ' from' Samoa' state tha exrKing
Tamasesels dead: -He' bad been suffer
ing from.'.. Bright'a kidney disease for
some time. . .vv-
, Stanaburg- Win a Sculling Race.
Mklboubne, April ' 28. A " scuiling
match for. JE400 and the championship
was rowed on the Parainetfa-iveJ today-
uetween -jaciean ana B tan 8 burg and
was won by Stansbnrg.: - ;.v .
, As Oleo
StLocis. April 28.-jA . combine has
.been formSd for the control of the oleo-
margarne basiriessr- Prices Jve been
advanced by the St Louis dealers.
Citizen George Francis Train Will En
deavor to Beat His Former Record.
New York, April 26. Citizen George
Francis Train will leave New York to
morrow night for another trip arouna
the world. The decision is a sudden
one, but it v does not take the citizen
long to make up his mind. He made
the last circle around the globe in fifty
nine days. : This time he is going to do
it in fifty-five days, or, as he eloquently
remarked, "bust his suspenders.' The
enterprising town of New Whatcom, in
the new state of Washington, is to back
Mr. Train on hi journey. Mayor W. D.
Jenkins telegraphed him yesterday that
the town would pay his expenses and
guarantee him $900 for one lecture on
condition he would start from New
Whatcom and end his journey at the
same place. Mr. Train has decided to
accept the offer; ; This is the plan of the
Leave the metropolis Monday nihr at
6 o clock, via the New York Central rail
way, lecture in Chicago Tuesday night,
arrive in New Whatcom Mav 6 ; leave
Vancouver via steamer Empress of India
May 9 ; leave Hong Kong May 28, arrive
in Ceylon June 11 and arrive in New
York on the glorious Fourth of July.
He will return to New Whatcom July
11, fifty-five days. His baggage will be
one trunk marked "Around the world
in fifty-five days, G. F. T."
. - WHY HE GOES.
Mr. Train, at a lecture he delivered in
the hall of the Grand opera house to
night, said :
'I leave to escape the revolution. It
will come within thirtv
dieted the failure of the Baring Bros. I
now propnesy me iailure of Jay Gould.
Look out everybody for national bank
ruptcy, war with Italv, pestilence.
grippe, Jack the Ripper, famine, flood
and fire ; I escape :
DARING TRAIN ROBBERY.
Trunks of Tourists on the Northern P.
ciHc Broken Open and Ransacked.
Minneapolis. Minn.. -'-Anvil 97 . a
daring robbery on the Northern Pacific
through passenger train, which arrived
here from Portland last Thursday night,
came to light todav. The rohherv
kept a secret, but the facts, nevertheless
came to the surface today at the West
hotel where the Raymond excursion is
stopping. There were twenty-six per
sons m the Raymond excursion party,
which left' Tacoma last Sunday night.
Stopping off at Spokane for cm Aav
their baggage was checked through. St.
AO.UI was reacnea mursaav night and
Friday was spent in that city. During
the day one or two trunks of the nartv
were opened. Some small Inauu
discovered but. wereuoot fegardeiijs.-J
to Minneapolis. Here all , the trunks
were opened and notow rnm
was tpund that nearly every trunk had
been ransacked by thieves. The North
ern Pacific officials were at once com
municated with, and W. H. Lion, who
is in charcre of the
general passenger agent Fee, at once set
to work to run down the thieves. In
one of the first trunks opened, the tourist
owning the trunk discovered a sheet of
paper .bearing the railway company's
print, on wnich was written some in
structions. The thieves .carelessly al
lowed the slip of paper to drop into the
trunk while rifling it. There rwas evi
dently more than one connected with
robberies, so the railway people
think, for one man could nut h
through all the trunks. The loss by the
robbery will be several thousands of
dollars. Everything from California
Wines UP to diamonds fWViea on1
elry, was abstracted. Some of the party
are from eastern cities.
TALMAGE'S NEW TABERNACLE.
Fifty Thousand Dollars the Amount at
the First Collections Made.
New York. Anril 2fi. T?ev T TluWio
Ta linage s new tabernacle was opened to
his congregation and the public for the
first time this morninc. There
three important dedicatory services held
during the day, and thousands of people
j-inucu ilc uig euiuce at eacn one.
The building i3 Romanesone in ntvle nf
architecture. The interior of the church
has two galleries, and
Up to date the total cost of the church
18 410,000, and it will reauire 40.00(i
more to complete it. At this morning's
service the dedicatory prayer was made
uy me nev. ir. vv endell Prime. Dr.
Talmage then welcomed the congrega
tion. Rev. Dr. Hamill, of Washington,
delivered the dedicatory sermon. The
collections during the day amounted to
$50,000, which was called for tn
a mechanic's lien on the buildincr of that
amn.n4. T'V i " 1 1 , . . .
-"""i" mere sun remains a aeot on
me cnurcn of '00,000. , , ,
'AN INFURIATED ITALIAN.
A Girl's Reference to His Nationality
. causes two Murders. .
Newark, N. J.; April 26. While one
Bulger, with three male and two female
companions, were sitting on a stoop this
morning, four Italians nassed. One nf
tfie girls made a remark about they
nationality ot tne passeeerbyv whereupon
one of the Italians returned and stabbed
Bulger in the abdomen, nearlviriinem.
boweling him. The offending girl fled
down , the street,4 pursued, by the in
lariated Italian. He was fast overtaking
her, when John Powers intercented him.
The Italian, turned upon ..Powers and
plunged the knife into 4is side. Both
wounaea men were taken to the hospital
where Bulger died tonirtit. Powers hu
a slight chance of .recovery- ThVmur-
derer was arreted.
.1 V " . k
riMport on the New Orleans Affair.
Washington, April'28. The attorney
general this afternoon received the re
port of, distrfct'attOThey Grant," of New
Orleans on the lynchinr... It wiTI-noi
be rnadp .pabjie'tojr several days yet.
GERMANY'S GREATEST SOLDIER.
Field Marshal Von Moltke Burled
Berlin, April 28. The funeral ser
vices over the remains of Field Marshal
Count Von Moltke took place at 11
o'clock this morning in the ball-room of
the general staff building. Emperor
William, the king of Saxony, the grand
dukes of Baden, Save-Wiemar and Hess
and the principal members of the royal
families of Germany together with the
leading German generals were present.
A SUSCEPTIBLE PRIEST.
Loses His Money by Thinking a Police
man Was as Honest as Hlmseir.
New : York, April 28. Reverend
Father Briody, of Minneapolis, arrived
last night on his way to Europe with
two thousand five hundred dollars of
Irish funds. Fearintr he miht h
robbed he gave the money to a police
man on the street. The policeman could
not be found this morning. Payment
of the check for two thousand dollars
was stopped by telegraph.
The Hanging Lamp Fell.
Washington, Pa., April 26. Last
night Mrs. John Conrad and her two
children, aged 14 years and 21 months,
were sitting at a center table when a
lamp fell from the ceiling and exploded.
They were instantly enveloped in flames
and so badly burned that the younger
child died from its injuries at midnight.
Mrs. Conrad expired this morning. The
eldest child is badly burned but will
Two Additional Arrests.
New Yobk, April 26. Another arrest
has been made that tallies with the des
cription of the supposed "Jack the Rip
per. ' ' Late in the afternoon still another
arrest was made, this time by Inspector
Byrnes in person. The toian arrested is
second engineer' of the "Red D" line
steamer, of Philadelphia. His name
could not be learned, and all information
regarding the arrest is refused by the
Having a Good Time.
San Fbancibco, April 28. The presi- .
dent and party spent the forenoon in
cruising about the bay in the steamer
City of Pueblo.
Chicago Wheat Market. .
Chicago, HI., April - 28. Close
wheat firm, cash, 1.081.08; May,
1.08b1.08X; July, l.U61.06. .
All Work Stopped. - '"'
Zanesville, O., April 28. A strike of
all building trades was made today. All
building works are stopped.
An Elevated Railroad Episode.
She was a Normal college girl, and she
decided to take the Sixth avenue elevated
railroad up town. Being in haste, she
carried her coin in her mouth, that she
might lose no time at the ticket window.
When she reached the ticket window she
swallowed the coin and several people
missed -several trains while she coughed '
it up again. When her ticket was de
posited she discovered herself to be on
the down town side. - She was in a hnrry, '
and she gritted her teeth and ran down
stairs. Then she got rattled, crossed
Twenty-third straet instead of crossing
the avenue and, mounting, found herself
where she had been before.
She stuck her tongue out at the gate
man and started again. As she crossed
Sixth avenue the gateman on the down
town side called to the gateman on the
up town side that a crazy girl was com
ing. She came. . She was a good deal
oat of breath, and she stuffed a $5 bill
through the window. As a train drew
np she Swept together her change, mostly
silver, flung it into the ticket box, and,
firmly grasping her ticket, dashed for a
place. The gateman dragged her back,
but she did not believe him. Then, while
the station telegraphed to the central of
fice for instructions, she sat and made
faces at the gateman over the way. And
the gateman on the down town side called
to the gateman on the np town side:
"Are yon going to the ball this even
ing?" And the gateman on the np town side
called to the gateman on the down town
side: "Not this evening." New York
-. Finger Nail Jewelry.
. A San Francisco modeler of statuary
has a set of shirt and cuff studs made of
Chinese finger nails set in gold. He points
with pride at his exclusive possessions,
which are made of a Chinaman's finger
nail which was four inches long when cut.
The nail in the studs presents a shiny ap
pearance and is susceptible to changes in
the weather. Their owner ljinrM that
they, were successfully used by him as a
-weather barometer when he first got
them, bat their usefulness in this direc
tion, had been lost through age. San
Francisco. Letter. . ;
i f ' " 1 ;
When - a snb ject of the . king of Da- i
homeyTia ailing he is bled from the arm.
If this doesn't cure him he is laid on his'
face and two men walk up and down
his spine.'- If this fails, bis case is called
incurable, and be is left to shift for him-'
self ae a very pbstmate fellow. Detroit
Free Press?1 -.i 'J.'":1-
:U iA. lat TrtWi Clnasts WasnsU. "
Jtf sarrrna Why. . Bessie! ,; - Get down. -
from the bstck of your chair. What are'
uunin. . voa told mo . Httl.
tirls sbmld be seen, net hri, Pen-TV
L I VJ'.. - -
A-?, ?.- -iff-