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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 25, 1892)
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THE DALLES. OREGON. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1892.
W. E. GARRETSON,
SOtE AUBXT I'Ol! THE '
All Watch Work Warranted.
Jewelry Made to Order.
138 Second St.. The Dalles. Or.
Krai and Bach Pianos.
Recognised as Standards of tbe high
est grade of manufacture.
Speaking of patent medicines, the
Judge saye : "I .wish to deal fairly and
honorably with all, and when I find an
article that will do what it is recom
mended to do, I am not ashamed to say
so. ' I am acquainted with Dr. Vander
pool (having been treated by him for
cancer), and have used his blood medi
cine, known as theS. B. Headache and
layer Cure, and while' I am 75 years old,
and have used many pills and other
remedies for the blood, liver and kid
neys, I mast say that for a kidney tonic
in Brights disease, and as an alterative
ior the blood, or to correct' the action of
the stomach and bowels, it is a very su
perior remedy, and beats anything I
ever tried. v ; J. B. Nelson,
At 50 cents a bottle. It is the poor
plan's friend and family doctor.
Next door to Wasoo Sun.; .
Just Received, a fine slock of Suitings,
Pants Patterns, etc., of all latest
Styles, at Low Prices. .
Madison's Latest System used in cutting
garments, and a ht guaranteed
Impairing and Cleaning
Neatly and Quickly Done.
Stubling & Williams.
JDTDealers in Wines, Liquors and
Cigars. Milwaukee Beer on Draught.
Ul. tf . Young,
BiaGksmitn & VJsgon shod
General Blacksmithing and Work done
promptly, and all work
Horse Shoeing a Speciality
TIM Street, opsite tie oU Lielie stand.'
The St. Charles Hotel,
This old, popular and reliable house
has been entirely refurnished, and every
room has been repapered and repainted
and newly carpeted throughout. The
house contains 170 rooms and is supplied
with every modern convenience. Bates
reasonable. -. A good restaurant attached
to the house. Frer bus to and from all
trains. - .
C. W. KNOWLES, Prop.
Our pall IJije
Of Clottilng and Furnishing
Goods is now complete. You
By seeing our " stock; before
making your purchases.
Handled by Three Registered Druggists.
ALSO ALL THE LEADING
Patent (Dedieines and Druggists Sundries,
HOUSE PAINTS, OILS AND GLASS.
Agents for Murphy's Fine Varnishes and the only agents in
the City for The Sherwin, Williams Co.'s Paints.
The Largest Dealers in Wall Paper.
Finest Line of Imported Key West and Domestic Cigars.
Agent for Tansill's Punch.
129 Second Street,
j FIpE WlMEg
And KEY WEST
171 SECOND STREET,
WM. BUTLER & CO..
Lumber, Lime, Plaster, Hair and Cement.
A liberal discount to the trade
JEFFERSON STREET, between Second
The Dalles, Oregon
C E L EBRAT.E O
THE DALLE8, OR.
Rough and Dressed
in all lines handled by us.
and Railroad, THE DAIXES, OR
Fate of Eyil Doers as Treated -"by
" - Manila Authorities. .
EX-CONVICTS OF NEW CALEDONIA.
Repentance of a Wicked Woman Likely
to Cause Sorrow on Earth.
AN IXSAJfB MAN IN THK'PftHI.
Terribly Bitten by Dogs Hob tsv
la Tennessee Assaulted . by
San Francisco. Oct. 24. Steamer
from Singapore Saturday, brings infor
mation that the Rodriguez brothers
were beheaded by the authorities, at
Manila, in the latter part of August.
The brothers were two English ex-convicts,
who escaped several years ago
from a penal colony at New Caledonia,
and whose last exploit was the capture
of the Tahitian yacht Niualoaiti, in
August, by causing- Moloi, the cook of
the vessel, which was engaged in trad-,
ing among the islands, to poison the
crew, while the brothers disposed of the
captain and superpargo. According to
the information, Moloi revenged him
self for the refusal of, the Rodriguez to
comply with their promise to divide
with him the profits of their crime,
amounting to $20,000, by betraying them
to an officer of a Spanish revenue cutter
at Manila. Moloi was in turn con
victed as an accomplice and was the
first to be beheaded. .
Right and Wrong Clashing. -Cincinnati,
O., Oct. 24. An attorney
of this city is engaged on a case that may
result in the unmaking of a lovely young
woman's life. A young girl residing in
Central Ohio, the daughter of a popular
minister, ; fell ; and came to -this city,
where she began a life of shame. Her
baby girl she placed in the Children's
Home, from, which it was adopted by an
aristocratic. family.'; The mother -prospered,
and now in the grayhaired years
of a wasted life, with a fortune of $250,000
she has decided to abandon her wicked
ways. She also wishes to find her child
and give her the fortune'. . The authori
ties at the Children's Home refused all
information and urged the .woman .to
devote her money, to charity, and not
wreck the life of the happy girl, but the
mother has employed an attorney and
given him carte-blanche in the matter
of expenses. He is searching every re
cord in the court house. Her foster
parents have been notified and will be
on the watch to shield .. the adopted
daughter, who is the affianced of one of
the most promising young men in the
A Music in the Iulpit.
Spbingfield, Mass., Oct. 24. Charles
Mason Emmons, a member of the Oliver
Congregational church of this city, be
came suddenly insane yesterday morn
ing, and obtaining an entrance to the
church, took full possession of the pulpit
and held it against the whole police
force until 4 o'clock in the afternoon
Emmons had asked the pastor to deliver
a sermon on "Truth" which he (Em
mons) had prepared, and as the minister
declined to do so he determined to do
the preaching himself. - He had drawn
an imaginary dead line around the pul
pit, and with the aid of two revolvers
kept the officers at bay ' until yesterday
afternoon when he fell asleep and was
captured after a struggle, i He fired sev
eral shots, .. but- his aim ' was 1 wild and
none of ; tbemr- took effect. The- pulpit
waa stocked with provisions .enough to
laBt a week. A large crowd collected in
front of the 'church.' while efforts were
being made to dislodge the manaic, and
the greatest excitement prevailed for a
fob Ltw In Tennessee. .
Chattanooga, Tenn., Oct. 24. The
little city of Dal ton, thirty miles from
here, is in a tumult of excitement over
the work of a mob of masked men.
Shortly after midnight 150 mounted
men approached town from all direc
tions, threw out picket lines, and at a
signal the circle closed, capturing a
policeman. They rode to the cabins of
two colored men. Jack Wilson was
killed by a bullet, his wife badly beaten
and Tom Moye severely pounded. On a
promise from the marshal to warn the
other colored families to leave town in
ten days, the mob departed, firing guns
and pistols as hey went. The best
people in town have raised $S0O to ferret
oat and punish the ringleaders. A com
mittee was sent to interview Governor
Northern. - ... . .. ,
THE l'KKMIKIt COLLISION.
A Visit From One of The Survivors Ella
Hlgginson's Account Some Sug
gestions. Mr. W. II. Philips, of Louisville, Ky.,
who wasone of the passengers on the
Premier at the time of the collision with
the Willamette, is in the city. Five
persons were killed,-14 badly wounded,
and one drowned, in the collision. Mr.
Philips was injured badly, but is recov
ering. The best description of the dis
aster which we. have seen was written
by Ella Higginson. : She says : that all
tier life she has had a desire to be in an
accident, preferably a ; water accident,
because the waves always curl up so
soft and caressing that it seemed to me
it would be good to lie down: beneath
them and rest. - "Well, I have had my
desire, and I am bound to confess that
when I stood on the guard of the . Prem
ier with the whole side, of a bedstead in
one hand, a pillow, yes a feather pillow,
in the other, my cloak under my" arm,
and a life-preserver around my waist,
and realized that in a moment I might
be struggling with those same waves for
my life, there was nothing soft or cares
sing in their appearance." I was flung
on the floor several feet from my chair,
and men, women and pieces of furniture
were swept violently past me. I heard
groans and moans of anguish , and low
murmera of prayer, but not one scream.
Not for an instant did 1 lose my presence
of mind. . .
Before I got to my feet I remembered
my conversation with Mrs. Wynkoop,
and I ran to four different staterooms to
get a life-preserver, but every, door was
locked. Then I ran out on . the rear
guard, and I found men climbing down
from the upper deck, and up from the
lower. They all swarmed around me,
and all shouted at once, 'Now, madam,
keep cool ! - Don't get exciced I' - In' two
seconds I realized that the flutter of a
petticoat had the effect on every man of
jerking his mouth open and forcing out
theword8: 'Keep cool! Don't get ex
cited!' Exasperated, I exclaimed: 'I
am cool ! - But in the meantime, we may
as well be thinking of life-preservers
We needn't be too cool for that!. 'Life,
preservers!' wildly ejaculated a man
'Why, madam, we are on Puget sound
A boat can't sink on Puget sound !'
"Even in that awful moment I was
struck with the grim humor of his reply
What an advertisement for Paget sound !
Then a lttdy said with a solemnity that
puts me into convulsions of mirth now
whenever I think of it : 'Young, man,
don't you tell us that if it ain't so!'
Wild excitement there was, of course,
but no panic, no selfishness, no -hysterics.
I want to pay special tribute to all
the men with whom I came- in contact,
no pun intended ; for their consideration,
and most of all to Rev. Brown, of New
Whatcom. I shall never forget the
firm, reassuring grip with which he took
my hand and assisted me through the
debria and wreck to the bow of the Wil
lamette, not once letting go my hand or
forgetting me." Ella tells of two men
who were badly injured while in the
smoking car playing cards. One of
these was Mr. Phillips. The scenes at
times on both vessels were - appalling
when dead, dying and wounded were
lifted from one place to another ; and if
you desire a very shifting panorama of
varied emotions and sensations, from
the most - heart-breaking, pathos to the
grimest humor, Ella recommends a col
lision at sea. In this suggestion Ths
Chboniclk fully concurs: "I . want to
lift up my voice for better laws concern
ing life-preservers. I want them out in
plain eight, easy of access I don't want
them under berths in staterooms with
the doors locked, I want them labeled.
They may not be pretty ornaments for
finely furnished cabins, but. let me tell
you, Mr. Law-Makers, that after you
have been in a shipwreck, they will be
beautiful in your eyes under any and
every circumstance. , Another thing.
Make a law that the name of each pas
senger shall be taken. The man who
jumped ' overboard is unknown, and
may always be. We don't want to vote,
but take our advice sometimes on a new
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report.'
.. JLlV.I v -vcf'.t" - J'. -
MITCHELL IN BOISE.
An Immensely Entnnsiastic Rally
Greeted the Senator.
THE WHOLE COUNTRY TURN OUT.
Rev. Minot J. Savage Freely Discusses
the Sunday Closing Subject
"A BLESSED HOLY ALLIASCK" IT IS
Knew of No Lsv of God That Makes It
Wrong for a Man to do Right
on the Sabbath.
Boise City, Oct. 25. A committee
composed of Senator Shoup, Mayor Pin'
ney, - Chairman Wilson and . Calvin.
Cobb met Senator Mitchell at Nampa.
He was entertained at Mr. Cobb's resi
dence during bis stay here. The rally
last night was one of the largest ever
held in the state. - Great numbers of
people attended from Pocatello . "and
Wood river points, and from the west
and Boise valley. The Pocatello train
was" composed of ten coaches handsomely
decorated for the occasion. . Three bands
were brought in from Bingham county.
The procession was the largest and most
elaborate ever seen in Idaho. Seating
room had been provided for 2,000 peo
ple, and the auditory was packed.
A New Trinity.
Boston, Oct. 24. In the pulpit of the
church of the Unity yesterday, the Rev. r
Minot J. Savage made a strong plea for
the opening of the Chicago fair on Sun
day. He declared that the laboring
class would be deprived of their little
chance to climb into their manhood by
observing the exhibit of science and art,
were tbe fair buildings to be closed. In
speaking of the act of congress, he - de
clared that what influenced the members
was the narrowest and most ignorant
part of the churches ; next, some of the
most truckling of the country's politic
ians ; and third, the- saloons. All com
bined, he termed, "a blessed trinity, a
blessed holy alliance." . The only reason
assigned for the closing was supposed
religious necessity, a supposition that
God would be angry. He knew of no
law of God in - any book that makes it.
wrong for a man to do right on the Sab-
i il i 1 1 i i a rr.i
Dam. waemer lie wor&a ur nut. iuc
Puritans established the Sunday, and,
though he was not in favor of abolishing
it, he would grant all the good possible
to human beings having drudgery for
six days. He questioned the constitu
tional right of congress to say on relig
ious grounds whether or not the fair
should be closed or open. '
Kitten Terribly By Dogs.
Sycamobe, 111., Oct. 24. Fred Ulrich,
a boy, was almost devoured by two' sav
age dogs yesterday morning. He was
attacked by one dog and made a good
fight, but another dog attacked him,
and before aid arrived, he was knocked
down and nearly all the flesh on one leg
and one arm was bitten off, and he was
frightfully torn in other parts of the
body. There are no hopes of his re
That DetectlTO . Story.
Oregonian. The detective who sjld
the disgracefully false story about Lizzie
Borden to- the Boston Globe reporter,
says he did it to discover what was the
reporter's object in wanting to know so'
much. The good name of a young
woman already Under a heavy burden
was wantonly and unfeelingly aspersed
in the public press of the whole country
in order that an alleged detective might
score a little point. - He should be in-
! dieted for criminal libel, to. teach him
that even detectives are bound by the
same laws of decency and respect for
the good name of a deft-nseless woman
that apply to ordinary mortals.
m il n ill"