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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 2, 1892)
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- VOL. IV.
TH1D DALLES; OREGON; TUESDAY, AUGUST 2. 1892.
Look at the Bargains!1
: AT THEi- ' ..
OLD AND WELL-KNOWN TAKD.
Alwa to the Fpoqt !
dealing Out SJILE !
My Entire Stock, Consisting of
Hats and Gaps,
GEjiTS' Furnistiing GOODS.
HOW Mir AT BARGAINS.
:: And the Sale will be con
tinued Until all is disposed r
of. A special opportunity .
is here ' afforded for small ' :'
!- stores to replenish- their
Call ami Price these Goods,
OLD AND WELL KNOWN STAND.
Pills 1 , XO 2 I
II you take pills it .is because you -bavo. never
S. B. Headache and Liver Cure.
Itr-works .so nicely,, cleapslng-thc Liver and-l
RianeyB; acisaaamuu payuc-wiroout causing
pain or sickness, and. docs not' stop you from
Bating and working.
to try It la to. become friend to, it..
?or salcby all drURRist. " -
Vodng & )$uss,
Biacksmiin & vvaoon snap
General Blacksinkbing- and; Work done
promptly and J all workV
Jlorse Shoeeing a 'Speiality
TM Street, ojmosite ttie old Lielie Stand.
MRS CD AVIS
- ijEasr Qpehed the V .
In the New.; Frame" Building won
SECOND STREET, Next to the"
Diamond Ftonring Mills.
Firet Class Meals Furnished at all Hours.
- Only White Help Employed.
Worth 25 Cts., going- for 12 1-2 Cts.
. Just R6beiVedan ! Immense Shipment
of the Celebrated
.' v IN EVERY
STYLE and PRICE.
ft nn Wn
Snipes '& Kinersly;
WbDlesale al Retail Drnpis.
XT 3FS. ES . 33 JFSL "EX CSfc 3
: ; . ; Handled by Three Registered Druggists.
"J;'";Vv;J.:..-AfSO ALL THE ZE&DUiQ - " ; '
HOUSE PAinfsV OILS AND GLASS.
Agents for Murphy's Fine Varnishes and the only agents in
the City for The Sherwin, Williams C6.'s Paint.
- 'Die Largest- Dealers in Wall Paper.
Finest Line of Imported -Key AVest and . Domestic "Cigare.
Agent for Tan9ill?s Punch. - ..-i.-.;. '
129 Second Street, The Dalles. Oregon
- - r m
171- Second Street,
PIANOS AND ORGANS
' :'-. i -
v Sold on Easy Payments.
Musical Instruments and Music.
Ev J AC O BS
162 SECOND STREET.
The Dalles, . Oregon
Booksellers and Stationers,
E N &
The Dalles, Or.
DJA II WELL SHAKEN UP;
The BaEgliter of a Konnoti
; Stoleir li a ftlze FlEiter.
LOVE LAUGHS - AT LOCKSMITHS.
An" Agreement Which Was Mutually
: v. ' Agreeable t the-. PaltrT""
FUUItLXK!) CKA9B BY THC fJlREKT.
Whit (hi Cffect -will be Ppon
Chafch, from tho Elopement.
- Jm Kt Stated.
Salt Lake, Aug, 2. Bialiop Snetizly
ia still in pursuit of .his daughter Ruth
and her abductor Slade, but as the cou
ple are married it is not known: what he
can do about the elopement. Slade stole
the girl Iiecause he loved her. - Not long
ago Slade, who ia known as the Marion
was imported beeauseit was -believed ho
was the only, inan .who could whip Jjxhn
L.- Snllivaif. Slade was a fine bulky
Specimen of manhood, but he proved a
dismal failure arid was relegated, about
three years ago, to Salt Lake., He is now
hiding "from. Bishop John Sneazy;'wbo
ruled ' over a small : agricultural town
known as Moverabout 100 miles from
Salt Lake. ' He is wealthy and bis only
child, a girl abou t 18 - years . old, was a
recpgnized - beauty. She had all the
young members of theMortnpxr- vhurch
within a circuit" of 500 miles at Her feet,
biit When; the" giant fighter, 'Stade, ap
peared in. the to wn the two became .des
perately enamoured. - They eloped, but
Slade had to first play Romeo to his
Mormon Juliet because she was locked
up in an upper chamber of her watchful
parents' home. . Bishop. Sneazly learned
ofhis daughter's love making before the
eiopemenc ana ms temper roe nra uigu
pitch. The union was denounced, and
the girl was locked in her chamber, from'
which Slade stole her in the -most ap
proved and romantic style.- - They has
tened to a justice of the peaee 20 miles
away and were married. The- bishop
and all his clan pursued the elopers, but
tney arrived at the house of . the jusuce
half an hoar too late. . . '
' Kt the ; County I Bankrupted.
Osburn .Statesman..; Such-it- vigorous
skaking up as the Coeur d'Alenes Is now
receiving will prove of incalculable bene
fit. '- For years crime has been winked
at in Shoshone county, and none dared
protest for fear of the vengence of that
very element in our society which has
shown ita hand so effectively in 'the re
cent riots. Let the law. be sternly en
forced; the disease demands a cruel.
surgeon. After our county has been in
the grasp of martia law for a time we
may. hope that a -elear conception of
w"hat constitutes law and- order,' when
properly administered, will be impressed
upon the public mind. - It is a novel ex
- ,'Oladntone in Still 111. .
- London, Aug. l.--Gladstone passed a
good night. Sir Andrew Clarke, his
physician, called upon him at noon' to
day. To the associated press the physi
cian stated that he was satisfied with
his Drotrress toward recovery,: .but that
Gladstone was not yet entirely lid of his
cold and -must spend at least another
day in his bedroom. Ho is permitted,
however, to receive his colleagues on
urgent business. . ,
atel HorMnmn Dead. t -
San Mateo, Aug. 2. Dick Tenbcoeck,
the noted horse man, was found dead in
hftV ;'bed yesterday atf'ttie '"Hermitage.
He Was over- 80 years ' of age, and for
years had been a. confirmed invalid from
toe goat. - ;- -
" THE BKRGJMET.D EXAMINATION.
Testimony of ' theV Kxpert
' ,8eKh For roiion.
As.TnB.CnBONicLB went to press yes
terday afternoon testimony was "being
taken in Justice Schutz court.
Capt.J.lI.Fisk, testified. 'JfM. East'
Wood called at my office in Portland July
14th and delivered to mo a -grain sack
tied with heavy string and sealed with
the stamp of the Pacific Express com
pany on the seal, all in perfect condition,
which he said contained part of the re
mains of Mrs. Rogers, and on which he
requested a toxical analysis. He also
delivered to me a-three ounce . vial of
embalming fluid, eealed. with the stamp
Of the Pacific Express Co- on the eal
Every seal was perfect and showed no
tampering After being sworn before a
.notary public to carefully, analyse the
contents of the lar. and eivine mm a
receipt Jot the' samp, the sack was open
'ed and tndaa ' stone . jar was . found
wrappoi in a w tito ,ciotn. The cover
was sealed on , with green ' sealing
wa , ' -v with. - r heavy , strings... around
and "over, 'the covwrj- which..;, -store
sealed and . ., stamped . .' aa. above
stated. , The jar was opened and tfa
contents emptied into a. large evaporat
ing dish that had been washed with hy
drant water,. ,. The jar was; found to con'
tain the stomach ligated at -tLe T'.yloTic
opening,- and left open at the cardie end ;
all the intestinal tract, the liveit; kid
neys, " spleen, : and; heart ; also some
bloody fluid that remained in the jar
that had oofced out of the organs, - The
liver-,-- kidneys, : spleen and , Intestines
were-conrplete." The heart had a cut: in
it, which probably was done at the post
mortem examination. The.etomacb was
separated out and placed in a new clean
platter that bad been washed in distilled
water. 1 The stomach was, opened, and
was found comparatively . empty, with
the exception of a few pieces of meat.
and some blood v fluid of a stron acid
reaction, which was emptied into a clean
glass jar and set aside,. : f . ,
The stomach was highly inflamed and
covered with purple' spots, especially at
the cardie opening. Vfe closely .. ex-i
amined the internal surface of the etom-.
nch with a magnifying glass., and found
it coated with a crystaline substance, as
though it had been sprinkled with salt,
which appeared to have inlianaed tho
lining of the stomach. We picked off
eight of these crystalsj washed - them in
distilled water, and then weighed them,
they weighed 10-100 of a grain.- We
placed tbem between two watch ci'vetals
and eet them aside for future examina
tion ; then washed the stoiuach with
distilled Iwater 'and emptied "ihe'wash-
ings Into a glass jar containing th:con-.
tents of the stomach; .We then opened'
the intestines', and found them inflamed
and in some places almost eaten through.
About 18 inches below the commence
ment of the small intestines a medium I
sized gall stone was found. ."..
Several sheets of detail, testimony
describing - the analysis are om-
nuttedfor lack of space. ' The finding of
zinc in the stomach is supported by the
following proofs r First, that it gave a
sulphide-, which is characteristic of zinc.
Second,- that the - precipitate thrown
down by ammonura sulphide, when col
lected on a filter diaolyed in hot nitric
acid; a trace of nitrate of cobak dded,
(no4 enough to give it a pink color), and
then carbonate of soda added iu excess,
and the fluid boiled . a few minutes.;, a
precipitate of the mixed carbonates of J
sine and cobalt was formed ; which, when
collected on a filter, washed, and incin
erated "on platinum foiland tbo reeidne
dissolved ..in. dilnte-hydroctoric-. ,add,
gave 4 bright green color-which, is chir
actoris tic of zincs . . Third , ammonia -gave
a white gelatinous precipitate.- which
was readily soluble in an excese of am
monia which" is also characteristic of
zinc, fourth, ferrocyamde of potassium,
added to a portion,.pf the fluid, made
alkaline by ammonia, gave a white pre'
eipitate of the ferrocyanide of zinc -
In our opinions these- "tests we -consider
conclusive and sufficient evidence
of the presence, of zinc-either :Tit" the"
form of a chloride of zinc, or -sulphate of
zinc (wbjte vitriol), beyond the question
of a doubt. " ' . '
At the conclusion of Capt. Fisk's tes-
timony MissTr. Hampton wan called.
Witness had assisted- in the' analysis.'
Her testimony was substantially - the
same as his. Both were subjected to
rigid cross- ' examination The ' main
facts adduced from theexperts:"was "to
the effect that enfficientcbloride 6f zitic
was found -to prodtfee death. "
. Beit- Rogere .was. .recalled. - .Siiid lie
was not on good, terms with. the defend
ant ; -might have said thatj lie.. had . no-J
euppicion . ponccrning.. death , of; "his
mother until the arrival of. his brother
from California. - "' - f
'-.Mrs. Splcer, daughter of deca.is'ed , tes
tified. .Came .to mothers funeral ; noth
ing was told her concerning the em
balming of body. Defendant said that
it was"not possible to keep the body,
and he would take his children - away
the body .was kept in the house as it was
not safe for the children to remain.
Conrt adjourned to 1) a.-m. .
? Xontiniiid qti 3d page.) t ,' "
Highest of -all jn Leavening Power. -Latest U. S. Gov't Report,
JBSQlMiBUf r PUBS'-
TO HAE THE PEOPLE.
tub Problem of TransBortation at ts
A VERY 'IMPORTANT 0UESTIOX
Which Visitors io Chicago Should Tafce
. '"r - . " Into Consideration. ;
1'KtCTlCALI.X NOTHXNO IS IIOI.VG.
Yfhcn. all the" Facta Become Kunrn a.'
" Ont Many. Will be Magooaa
or May at Home. '
Chicago, Aug. 2. A very important
question conlronting the worlds fair-.
management, is the matter of the trans- '
portation of visitors to and from the- .
ground. It has . been .assumed that
facilities for handling 150,000 people an
hour would be no more than adequate tu
provide the attendants at the fair with
the necessary accommodations for going
to and Returning from the grounds to the
city without discomfort. ' The street
cars, .will '., accommodate many,. -. the
eleyated road will . take care of many
moro and the boats on the lake will -carry
some;. . It would be a. reasonable
estimate to say that those three modes
of conveyance could accommodate 50,000
persons an hour, leaving 100,000 an hour
to depend on the ' railroads. Eight cars .
would be about the limit in size of these
trains, although ten conld be drawn.. A '
car will seat about sixty passengers.
But suppose each should, carry eighty .;
this would make for a train of ten cars
800 passengers. It would take an hour
and a half to make the round trip, . and
perhaps four .minutes .between trains.
A simple calculation shows that to han
dle 100,000 passengers an hour nnder .
such coaditiona would requireT,500 cars.
The cost of 1 ,500 cars at $3,000 each and ,
of 150 locomotives at. $7,000 . would call
for an outlay, of H ,500,000 for cars and
$1,050,000 for locomotives, or a total ex-.
penditnre of $5,550,000 for rolling stock
alone. . . --. -.- :. .'" '
- A railroad official said -the "other day"
that he-did not believe alt the railroads
in tho city could, on three.days' notice, '
lend to another road, for: a day's use
twenty cars. When one considers the
demand that wfir be madeforr-cars on
txa roads in thu. transportation of their
own passengers to and from - Chicago it
is not reasonable to. suppose that they
can furnish 1,500 for carrying passen-- .
gers from the city to the world's fair
grounds. -' Not long ago a committee of
railway officials was asked to make a re- .
port upon, this aubject. The report de
clared that, leaving out the Illinois Cen
tral, all the railway companies in the
city could not handle 00,000 passengers
an hour without going to some millions
of dollars' expense for rolling stock. Bnt
this is only one phrase, of the' question. -Terminal
- facilities at ttie world's fair
adequate for the handling of 100,000 :
passengers an hour cannot be put in
without much wort, extending 'through
several months. ' Yet practically nolh-"
ing has been done. Any one who goes
to Jackson park and attempls to como '
back when the.work-slous in the evening
and the workmen, start for . home can,,
under'stend 'wliatVhe"din5ciiltles will - 1k-'
when 20,000 or 40,000 jieoplo-: want-Vto..
take the train at the pame.hoar for - the.-,
city, tossy nothi ng of 100,000 people.
Hulfaar Accnw-d of Krlnery. - -
; - LoS-ooNvAugi'r.'-A jietition has been
grali'ted against the reluru .of Right Hon-..
James Balfour, lirst lord of the treasury :,
and conservative leader in the house "of
commons, as a niei.nber of iwrliameut for
East Manchester, on the ground that his ,
election was obtained-by ' bribery and
if ' illegal voting by the Nvholesale treating.
of voting and hiring of vehicles to carry:,
them, to the polls.. JBalfour was declared
elected by 5147 votes to 4749 for Profes- .
sor K. F. C. Munro, liberal. '