The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948, May 05, 1891, Page 1, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

The Dalles Daily Chronicle.
Publinhed Daily, Sunday Excepted.
Corner Second and Washington Streets,
Dallos, Oregon.
Terms of Subscription.
Per Year W 00
Per month, by carrier SO
Single copy 6
"No. 2, Arrives 12:53 A. M. Departs 1:05 a.m.
" 8, ' 12:15 P.M. " . 12: 35 P. M.
No. 1, Arrives 4:40 A. M. Departs 4:50 A. M.
" 7, " 5:15 P. M. " 5:30 p. M.
Two local freights that carry passengers leave
for west and east at 8 A. M.-
For Prineville, via. Bake Oven, leave daily
(except Sunday) at A. M.
For Antelope, Mitchell, Canyon City, leave
Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, at 6 a. m.
For Dufur, Kingsley and Tygh Valley, leave
daily (except Sunday) at 6 A. M.
For Uoldendale, ash., leave every day of the
week except Bunday at 8 a. m.
Offices for all lines at the Umatilla House.
eneral Delivrey Window 8 a. m
Money Order " 8 a. m
Banday G. D. " 9 a.m.
to 7 p. in.
to 4 p. m.
to 10 a. m.
closing or mails .
By trains going Hast 9 p. m. and 11:45 a. m.
" " " .West 9 p.m. and 4:45 p.m.
"Stage for Goldendale 7:80a. m.
" " "Prinevllle., 5:30 a.m.
i "Dufurand warm Springs... 5:30 a. m.
i " fLeaving for Lyle Hartland. .5:30 a. m.
" " " Antelope 5:30 a. m.
Except Sunday.
tTri-weekly. Tuesday Thursday and Saturday.
" . Monday Wednesday and Friday.
lor, Pastor. Services every Sabbath at 11
A. M. and 7:30 P. M. Sabbath School at 12 M.
Prayer meeting every Thursday evening at 7
Co rtis, Pastor. Services every Sunday at 11
a. M. and 7 P. M. 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 12 o'clock M. A cordial
invitation is extended by both pastor and people
to all.
ST. PAUL'S CHURCH Union 8treet, opposite
Fifth. Rev. Eli D. Sutclifle Rector. Services
every Sunday at 11 A. M. and 7:30 P. M. Bunday
School 12:30 p. M. Evening Prayer on Friday at
ST. PETER'S CHURCH Rev. Father Bronb
eacsr Pastor. Low Mass every Sunday at
7 A. m. High Mass at 10:80 a. x. Vespers at
7 P. M.
X"B8EMBLYNO. 2870, K. OF L. Meets in K.
J. of P. hall Tuesdays at 7:30 P. M.
WASCO LODGE, NO. 15, A. F. & A. M. Meets
first and third Monday of each month at 7
P. M. .
Meets in Masonic Hall the third Wednesday
f each month at 7 P. M.
ML Hood Camp No. 59, Meets Tuesday even
tag of each week in I. O. O. F. Hall, at 7 :30 P. M.
COLUMBIA LODGE, NO. 5, I. O. O. F. Meets
every Friday evening at 7:80 o'clock, in Odd
Fellows hall, Second street, between Federal and
Washington. Sojourning brothers are welcome.
H. A. Bills, Sec'y R. G. Clostbr, N. G.
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. Gko. T. Thompson,
D. W. Vausk, 8ec'y. C. C.
UNION will meet every Friday afternoon
at 8 o'clock at the reading room. All are invited.
TEMPLE LODGE NO. 3, A. O. U. W. Meets
at K. of P. Hall, Corner Second and Court
Streets, Thursday evenings at 7 :80.
John Filloon,
W. 8. Myers, Financier. M. W.
y"T"V R. O. D. DO A N E physician and sur
J geon. 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
8 P. M.
. ftce in Schanno's building, up stairs. The
Dalles, Oregon.
DR. G. C. ESHELMAN Homeopathic Phy
sician and Burgeon. Office Hours: 9
o 12 a. M' : 1 to 4, and 7 to 8 p' m. Calls answered
promptly day or night' Office: upstairs in Chap
man Block'
DSIDDA LL Dentist. Gas given Jor the
painless extraction of teeth. Also teeth
set on flowed aluminum plate. Rooms: Sign of
the Golden Tooth, Second Street.
AR. THOMPSON Attorney-at-law. Office
. in Opera House Block, Washington Street,
The Dalles, Oregon
AY'S, HUNTINGTON & WILSON Attor-nbys-at-law.
Offices. French's block over
First National Bank, The Dalles, Oregon.
Rooms Nos. 71, 73, 75 and 77,
Vogt Block, Second Street, The Dalies, Oregon.
WH. WILSON Attobney-at-law Rooms
. 52 and 53, New Vogt Block, Second Street,
The Dalles. Oregon.
Hot end Cold
a-B M T H S .&
Company's Flour Mill will be leased to re
sponsible parties. For information apply to the
The Dalles, Oregon.
In Some of our Lines of
We find we have not all widths and sizes and
have decided to :
t 1 -
Close them out
These Lines
prf? 9 Doiola ffld G pebble Qoat
From such well-known shoemakers as J. A T. ;
Cousins, E. P. Reed & Co., (ioodger
& Naylor.
Our Ladies', Misses' and Children's Tan and '
Canvas Shoes we also offer
flOftTH DHLiIiES, Wash.
Situated at the Head of Navigation.
r i
Destined to "be
Best JVIanafaetumng Center
In the Inland Empire.
Best Selling Property of the Season
in the Northwest.
For farther information call at the office of
Columbia IceCo.
Having OTer 1000 tons of ice on hand,
we are now prepared to receive orders,
wholesale .or retail, to be delivered
through the summer. Parties contract
ing with us will be carried through the
entire season without advance in
peicb, and may depend that we have
nothing but -
Cut from mountain water ; no slough or
slush ponds.
Leave orders at the Columbia Candy
Factory, 104 Second street.
W. S. CRAM, Manager.
D. P. Thompson' J. S. Schenck, H. M. Bkall,
.President. . Vice-President. " Cashier.
First national Bank.
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
D. P. Thompson. Jno. S. Schenck.
T. W. Sparks. Geo. A. Liebe.
H. M. Bkall. .
TRANSACT a general banking business
Letters of Credit issued available in the
Eastern States.
Sight Exchange and Telegraphic
Transfers sold on New-York, Chicago, St.
Louis, San Francisco, Portland Oregon,
Seattle Wash., and various points in Or
egon and Washington.
Collections made at all points on fav
orable terms.
Investment Co.,
73 Washington St., PORTLAND, Or.
The Dalles
Gicjaf : faetory,
(PTiQ- APGof the Best Brands
Vy A vJxVXYk-!' manufactured, and
orders from all parts of the country filled
on the shortest notice. '
The reputation of THE DALLES CI
GAR has become firmly established, and
the den and for the home manufactured
article is increasing every day.
The Dalles Ice Co.,
-Cor. Third and Union Streets,
Having a sufficient quantity of Ice to
supply the city we are now prepared to
receive orders to be delivered during the
coming summer. Parties conti acting
with us can depend on being supplied
through the entire1 season and may de
pend that we have nothing but
Cut from mountain water; no slough or
slueh ponds. -
We are receiving' orders daily and
solicit a continuance of phe same.
H. J. MAKE, Manager.
Office, corner Third and Union streets.
Sealed Proposals
Water Commissioners, of Dulles City, Ore
gon, until 2 P. M. of Saturday, May 23d, 1891, for
building a receiving basin to hold about 370,000
gallons, near Mill creek about four miles from
Dalles City, for doing the trenching for about
21,800 lineal feet of 10-inch pipe between basin
and the distributing reservoir in Dalles City, and
for hauling and distributing about 140 tons of 10
inch wrought iron pipes and appertainancea.
Plans and specifications may be seen at the
office of the Water Commissioners of Dalles City.
The Commissioners reserve the right to reject
any or all bids. C. L. PHILLIPd,
apr22-m27 Secretary.
He Sleeps Past Wide-Awake Eugene
but Wakes Up at Albany Recep
tions Being Held in the Rain.
More Forest Fires A : Doctor Doing a
Killing Business The Influenza
in England.
Portland, May 5. The early part of
the journey of the president and party in
to Oregon today was made in a steady fall
of rain varying from a drizzle to a light
storm. This discouraging state of affairs
did.notseem to dampen the enthusiasm of
the inhabitants and they paid the chief
magistrate every possible honor at each
place visited. -
A Reception that Flashed in the Pan.
Large crowds, including Grand Army
men and militia, were assembled at
Eugene to greet the president but all
their preparations went for naught as he
was fast asleep in his car when the train
drew up at that station nor ' was he
awakened by the firing of cannon and
the familiar strains of "Hail to our
Chief" by the ' brass band It was 6
o'clock in the morning but the people
thought the president should have ac
knowledged the compliment paid him
and they gave free vent to their indigna
tion at his failure to appear.
It is explained by the - president's
friends that the people of Eugene had
been informed last night that the presi
dent's engagement" for the day, made .it
absolutely necessary that he should have
a full night's rest and that it would be
asking too much to expect him to begin
the labor of the day at 5 o'clock in the
morning. This, however, was the only
disappointment of today. : "
Reception at Albany.
At Albany, which was reached at 8
o'clock, the president and all members
of his party were on the rear platform of
the observation car and gave a hearty
response to the enthusiastic greeting . of
the peqple. . "' -
Cadets of the Corvallis agricultural col
lege were drawn up in line at the station
and formed a part of the reception com
mittee. There was a fine display of
flags and profusion of floral tributes.
The mayor of the city introduced the
president to the throng. He acknow
ledged their cheers with a brief address.
A Handsome Addreas hy Oar ' Executive
" and an Equally Handsome Reply.
At Salem there was a slight delay ow
ing to the absence of the governor. The
mayor of the city procured a carriage
and after a short absence returned in
company with the governor. These two
gentlemen were the first persons to
board the presidential train.
. They were received by marshal Rains
dell and presented to the president and
to the members of the party including
Mrs. Harrison and other ladies. On
being presented to the president gov
ernor Pennoyer said.j- - --
"I am glad to see you,- Mr. President,
and to welcome you to Oregon- on behalf
of the people of the state of Oregon ; I
do as its chief exective officer extend
to you the president ot the United
States a most cordial " welcome.
The freedom -"of .the whole state is
yours. Upon this occasion all party
differences are forgotten and the citizens
of our state hail your presence here,
as this thronged assemblage well attests,
with sincere, greetings, and even nature
itself appears to be in full accord with
the sentiment of our people, for in the
valley and upon mountain spring has
just now' hung its leafy banners out
as if to bid you welcome here.
"We were gratified when we learned of
your intended visit and it has afforded
to ns unfeigned pleasure to hear of the
hearty demonstrations that have been
accorded you in all portions of our com
mon country which you have visited.
We sincerly regre.t that you could not
have prolonged your stay within our
borders fn order to visit other portions
of our state not embraced in your initer
ary, assuring you that you rwould have
received in all localities from the moan
tains to the sea, moat hospitable greet
ings of our yeomanry.'
"Mr. President, the people of this
commonwealth congratulate you upon
the feeling of national amity everywhere
manifested upon your journey and it is
their earnest prayer that the spirit of
concord now happily existing among the
people of our whole country may remain
undisturbed throughout the remainder
of your administration and for unnum
bered cycles yet to come. Again I assure
you that Oregon extends to you a gener
ous, heartfelt welcome." ,
The president responded as follows :
"Governor Pennoyer, Mr. Mayor and
Fellow Citizens: It is very pleasant to
be assured by these kindly words, which
have been spoken by the governor of
this state arid by the chief officer of this
municipality, that, we are welcome to
the state of Oregon and to the city of
Salem. I find here, as I have found
elsewhere, that these cordial words of
welcome are repeated with increased
emphasis by the kindly faces of those
who have assembled to greet us. I am
glad that here as elsewhere, we look into
the faces of happy, prosperous, con
tented, lilierty -loving patriotic American
citizens. (Applause. V The wholesome
and just division of power between three
great independent, co-ordinate branches
of government, the executive, legislative
and judicial, has already demonstrated
that what seems to the nations of
Europe to be a complicated and jang
ling system, produces in fact the most
perfect harmony, and most complete and
satisfactory organization for social order
and for national strength.
"We stand here today in one of those
halls set apart to the law making body
of your state. Those who have assem
bled here are chosen by your suffrage.
They come here as representatives to
enact into laws those views of the public
questions which have met the sanction
of a majority of your people, expressed
in an orderly and honest way at the bal
lot box. I hope it may always be found
to be true of Oregon that your legislative
body is a representative body, that com
ing from the people its service is conse
crated to the people.
"The duty of the executive is to admin
ister its laws; the 'military power is
lodged with him under constitutional
limitations. He dues not frame its
statutes though in most states and un
der our national government a veto
power is lodged in him with a view to
secure a reconsideration of any particu
lar measure. But a public executive
officer.has one plain duty, and it is to en
force the laws with kindness and fore
bearance, but with promptness and inex
orable decision. (Cheers.)
"It is my great pleasure to find it gen
erally everywhere a disposition to obey
the law. I have but one message for the
north and for the south, for the east
and for the west, as I journey through
this land, it is to hold up the law (cries
of "good good' and cheers) and to say
everywhere that every man owes alleg
iance to it and that all law breakers
must be left to the deliberate and safe
judgment of an established tribunal.
(Applause) "
"You are justly proud of your great
state. Its capabilities are enormous;
its adaption to comfortable life are
peculiar and fine. Years will bring you
increased population and increased
wealth. I hope they will bring with it,
marching in this stately progress of
material things, those of finer things,
piety, pure homes and orderly com
munities. (Applause.) But above all
this state, over all our rejoicings in the
advantages which are about us in, our
respective states, we look witli greater
pride to that great arch of government
that unites those states and makes of
them one great union."- (Cheers)
At the Indian School.
A short stop was made at Chein
awa, where the president reviewed the
pupils of the Indian training school and
made an appropriate address to .them.
At Oregon City. '
At Oregon City the party met with a
hearty reception, i The- president made
a pleasant address in reply to an address
of welcome.
Received with Great Pomp and Splendor.
Portland, Or., May 5. At 12:10 the
presidential train arrived at L street
station, East Portland, with its locomo
tive gaily decked with evergreens, flow
ers, bunting and flags. . f
All the steamboats in the harbor blew
whistles lustily and a salute of twenty
one guns was fired. .
When the president came out of the
car he was met by ex-United States
Attorney General George H.' Williams,
who introduced him to the Mayor De
Lashmutt.' -
The presidential party then entered
the carriage and crossed the Morrison
street bridge into Portland escorted . by
the marine band, the Sheridan Cavalry
company and ftie Grand A rmy of Re
public. . As the. procession moved across the
bridge the booming of cannons and toot
ing of whistles continued.
Twenty thousand people were waiting
at the Portland approach to the bridge
and when the presidential carriage
finally reached this side a mighty cheer
went up from every throat.
The crowd immediately fell in behind
the presidential carriage and cheered
until hoarse. The president acknowl-
edged the compliment by riding bare
headed through the streets and bowing
right and left.
A slight rain was falling when the
president reached Portland, but it soon
turned into a heavy rain. However, it
did not interfere with the formation cf
the parade. Over four thousand men
were in line.
The line consisted of the entire garri
son at Vancover barracks, the First reg
iment O. X. G. cadets- of the Bishop
military accademy, Grand Army, civic
ekaici,! 1 1 v. jii i Kitru. v 'tM . x. . An
derson of Vancover was marshal.
The line of march extended to the
high school where about four thousand
school children, were drawn up in line,
which extended four blocks. The presi
dent bowed acknowledgements as he
j passed through the line.
After marching about the city for two
hours the procession was reviewed by
the president and dismissed. The pres
idential party then retired to the hotel.
A Prominent Doctor and His Mistreat
Arrested for an Atrocious Crime.
Abigtos, Va., May .5. Dr. Baker
aud Mrs. Gilmour, prominent and widely
known people, have been arrested on a
charge of murdering Mrs. Baker, and at
tempting to murder W. R. Gilmour, the
husband of the woman under arrest.
Said Baker and Mrs. Gilmour have been
criminally intimate. .Mrs. Gilmour has
confessed to the plot, r
A Void Day For Massachusetts.
Boston, May 5. Dispatches from
various parts of ' Massachusetts and
Connecticut, state that ice was formed
in many places last night. Cherries and.
plums have suffered, but other fruits are
not far enough advanced to i s injured.
The Influenaa,
London, May 5. The influenza epi
demic has abated in Sheffield, and it has
now attacked Nottingham and Carnarvon.
Numerous deaths are reported. "' The
government whip Sidnev Herbert is
prostrated with the malady.
fFired on a British War Ship.
Halifax, N. S. May 5 A report is
current here that the British war ship
Pelican now in New Foundland waters
was fired upon by New Foundland bait
catchers, in Forture bay.
Dead by His Own Hand.
London, May 5. Lord James Edward
Shelts Douglas, brother of the Marquise
of Queensberry, committed suicide today
by cutting ' his throat. His mind ' was
Charged With Corruption.
j FuBDEHicKfjoN, N. B. May 5. A Pro
; test against the election of Geo. E. Fos
; ter, minister of finance to the commons ,
has been entered. Charges of corruption
are made.
( More Forest Fires.
Ci.akrsbi'ug, W. Va., Ma- 5. Great
forest fires are reported in the vicinity of
Davis, Tucker county, and heavy losses
will result unless soon extinguished.
Snow in Vermont. -
Nobth Tkoy, Vt., May 5. The ground
is covered here with snow this morning.
A light fall reported at Richford.
Weather Forecasts.
San Francisco, May 5. Forecast for
Oregon and Washington light, rains,
except fair weather in Eastern Oregon.
Chicago Wheat Market.
Chicago, 111., May 4. Close; wheat
easy; cash .99 ; July, .it7 .
San Francisco Wheat Market. -
San Francisco, May 5, 1891. Wheat,
buyer '91, 1.73.
The Situation Discussed In Saloons and
on Street Corners.
New York, May 3. Sunday in thia
city was not a day of rest for the strikers.
The men met in saloons and or the
the corners and discussed the situation.
They say they will "not give in to the
bosses. The central labor union held a
meeting in Clarendon-hall this afternoon
and delegates from a great many trades
unions were present. Resolutions .were
passed upholding the strikers. The boss
trainers also held a meeting and decided
to advertise for 700 men. They laughed
at the report that twenty-seven of their
number had signed an agreement with
the strikers. A general meeting of
bosses will be held tomorrow night.
The Result of His Fiancee Exchanging
Loving; Caresses With Another.
Vienna, May 3. A coachman named
Schilatulla, at Neustadt, near Vienna,
suspected a laborer named Naproala of
courting his fiancee, Fraulien Kopnitz.
He played detective and discovered the
pair a few evenings ago hiding in a for
age house and exchanging loving
caresses. Schilatulla quietly fastened
the doors so that the couple could not
get out. xHe then set fire to the building
and the victims of his hate soon perished
amid the flames. The people attracted
to the spot found Schilatulla hanging
dead from a rafter of an adjacent coach
bouse, having committed suicide. .