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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (March 2, 1893)
THE DAUCES, OREGON, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 189S.
A. M.WILLI AMS & GO.
GigaF : Faetofy
FACTORY NO. 105.
fTf A T O of the Best Brands
VXvITxjlXVO 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 demand for the home manufactured
Article is increasing every day. ,
A. ULRICH & SON.
Campbell Bros. Proprs
(Successers to w. s. cram.)
Manufacturers of the finest French and"
East of Portland.
Tropical Fruits, Nuts, Cigars and Tobacco.
Can furnish any of these goods at Wholesala
or Retail .
FESH . OVSTESW-
In Brer y Style.
lea Cream and Soda Water.
104 Second Street. The Dalles. Or.
' J. D. PARISH, Prop.
Tmvm Thi Dalles at A a. m. everv dav and ar-
Tivit Prineville' in thirtv-six hours. Leaves
Prineville at 5 a. m. every day and arrives at
The Dalies m tmrty-Bix nours.
Carries the D..S. Mail, Passengers and Express
' Connects at PriDo-ille with
Stages from Eastern and Southern Or
egon, Northern California and
all Interior Points.
Also makes close connection at The Dalles with
trains from Portland and all eastern points.
.' Good accommodations along the road.
. First-class coaches and horses used.
. Express matter naidied with care. .
All persons wishinor naRsacre must wavbill at of
fices before taking passage; others will not be
received. Express must be waybilled at offices
or the Stage Co. will not be responsible. The
company will take no risk on money transmit
ted. Particular attention given to delivering
exoress matter -at Prineville and all southern
points in Oregon, and advance charges will be
STAGE OFFICES; : .
MT. Sichel A Co. Store. - Umatilla House
- Prineville. '. . . The Dalles.
FREflCJi & CO.,
TRAN8ACT A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS
Letters of Credit issued available in he
Sight Exchange and Telegraphic
Transfers sold on New York, Chicago, St.
Louis, San Francisco, Portland Oregon,
Seattle Wash., and ifarious points in Or
egon and Washington. ,
Collections made at all points on fav
J. 3. SCBKNCK,
H. M. BiiU
First Rational 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. Schknck.
Ed. M. Williams, Geo. A. Liebk.
H. M. Bball.
Rational it Bank,
Of DALLES CITY, OE.
President - . -
Z. F. Moody
Cashier, " - -
General Banking Business Transacted.
Sight Exchanges Sold on
and PORTLAND, OR.
Collections made on favoreble terms
at all accessible points.
Six Per Cent. Interest.
Sinking Fund or Building and Loan Plans.
The New England National
Oregonian Building, Portland, Or.
JOEL G. KOONTZ, AGEtJT,
r Tlie Talles? Oregon.
'-.. ' v .
j HSl' Agents Wanted! Address the Portland Office
"The Regulator Line"
He Dalles, Portlaii an! Astoria
FreigMano Passenger Line
Through daily service (Sundays ex
cepted) between The Dalles and Port
land. . Steamer Regulator leaves The
Dalles at 7 a. m. connecting at Cascade
Toflru wit.h steamer Dalles Citv.
Steamer Dalles City leaves Portland
(Yamhill street dock) at 6 a. nu con
necting with steamer Regulator for The
Round trip .
. .. 3.00
Freight Rates Greatly Reduced.
SMnmonta rer-pivtvl at wharf anV time.
day or night, and delivered at Portland
on arrival. Live stocic stupmenis
solicited. Vail on or aaaress.
! W. C. ALL A WAY.
B. F. LAUGH LIN,
First premium at' the Wasco county
iair tor Dest portraits ana views.
'. W s
to .Loan !
May be Paid On or Before Maturity
Loan & Investment Ass'n,
TWO TRAINS COLLIDE
An Infant CnM Killed anfl Seraal'Peih
O.w pie Hurl '
THE BRAKEM AN WAS TOO LATE
Twenty People Injured in a Wreck
Near Little Rock,' on the Iron
Providence,. R.I., March 1. The
midnight train from New York on the
New York, New Haven 6c Hartford rail
way collided with the Stonington boat
train at Norwood at' 5 :20 this morning,
killing one child and injuring half a
dozen passengers. The dead child was
nine months old, a son of Andrew Van
ich. The injured are: H. M. Salisbern,
New York, hand crushed; Mis9 Hattie
Jenkins, Everett, Mass, injured inter
nally; E. Jolly, New York, cut and
bruised about the head; B. Meyers,
Providence, injured .internally ; and
Andrew Vanich and wife, cut about the
face and head. The boat train leaves
Stonington at 3 o'clock, and is due in
this city at 4 :30. Just before reaching
Paw tucket the coaches parted, causing a
delay of one hour. The train stopped
on Pawtncket bridge for repairs, and a
brakeman was sent back to flag the New
York train, but too late to avert a col
lision. The New York mail dashed up
at a 20-mile gait. The engine crashed
into the rear end of the boat train,
smashing the ' carriages into kindling
wood.f The engine of the latter was
wrecked, and the combination car next
to it was badly broken up. The fireman
and engineer of the New York train' re
mained at their posts and were unin
jured. The track was blocked for a
couple of hours. The injured were: cared
for bv the citizens of Norwood.
Fifteen or Twenty Injured.
Little Rock, Ark., March 1. A
south-bound train on the Iron Mountain
railroad, which left here this morning
at 3 o'clock, was wrecked near Hope, 110
miles from here. The baggage car and
two coaches' were burned, and a later
report says one sleeper was burned.
There are conflicting reports as to the
number of people injured. The number
of dead and injured reported is all the
way from five to twenty. The railway
people decline to give out anything in
regard to the matter, and it will be sev
eral hours before details can be obtained,
The accident occurred about 6 :30 this
morning. Two coaches and the cbair
car were burned. Between 15 and 20
persons were injured, none seriously
J. L. Tullis, editor of the Hope Gazette,
is reported in the list.
Republic of San Domingo.
Washington, March 1. General Uli-
ses Heureaux is the president of ' the re
public of San Domingo, control of which
has just been purchased by a syndicate
in the United States. He is intelligent
and acts for the beet interests of his
people. The government was over
whelmingly in debt, owing to a system
of smuggling that has decreased the
revenues. This will now be stopped, as
the government custom officers can only
be appointed by consent of the Ameri-
nri i , v.
cau uuuipuuv xiie . iHiuiiu uats su urea
of about 20,000 square miles and a popu
lation of 350,000. The syndicate is
composed of the law firm of Brown &
Wells, New York; John W. Taylor, of
Newark, N. J. ; Postmaster-General
Wanamaker, Senator Quay, and others
Heureaux win continue in the presi
Dempsey Refused a New Trial.
Pittsburg, . Pa., March 1. In the
criminal court this morning Judge Stowe
refused a new trial in the case of Master
Workman H. F. Dempsey, recently con
victed of complicity in an attempt to
poison Homestead non-union workmen
Sentence' was deferred until Saturday in
order that attorneys for the defense may
have time to prepare their appeal to the
supreme court. Beatty, Gallagher and
Davidson were remanded to jail in order
that sentence may be passed upon all at
the same time. Seven, participators in
the Duquesne riot were today sentenced
to the workhouse for terms ranging from
two to six months.
Rich Request to Harvard. -
Boston, March 1. It was learned
from .a Harvard professor today that
Gordon McKay, the millionaire inventor
and manufacturer, is the man who has
left between $2,000,000 and $4,000,000 in
trust to Harvard university. One. of
McKay'B most intimate friends is a Har
yard professor, who is very popular and
at the same time very influential in ed
ucational circles, and it ' is probably
through his acquaintance that Harvard
will get, at Mr. McKay's death, hia en
tire wealth. Mr. McKay formerly lived
in Cambridge, and there perfected most
of his inventions, such as the McKay
sewing machine, the heeling machine,
the stitcher and the McKay metallic
fastener.' .Much of his spare time was
spent in the study of music, of which he
was a great lover, owning a - rare collec
tion of old violins. His housekeeper
was a Mrs, Treat-Whoee daughter- M-ht
nie was attending the Washington gram
mar school. Before the girl was . out of
her teens and when Mr. -McKay was
about 60 they were married Shortly
afterward they went to Europe, and
when next heard from they had settled
in Italy, where they ; were entertaining
in great splendor. Finally they returned
to America and had a winter residence
in Washington and a summer cottage in
Newport, where they were in the social
swim for several seasons. Mrs. McKay
subsequently secured a divorce, with
alimony of about $20,000 a year, and is
at present living' in -Washington. Mr.
McKay is traveling in the Nile with Mrs.
Charles Wood, of Boston. A residence
is being erected for him in Aiken, S. C.
To Annex Utah with Nevada.
Cheyenne, Wyo., March 1. Senator
Stewart's project to annex Utah with
Nevada meets with great favor here so
far as it relates to the disappearance of
Utah as a. territory. Leading men of
Wyoming have long 'cherished a hope
that the eastern part of Utah, including
Salt Lake City and Ogden, and much
orchard, pasture, farming and mineral
land, might become a part of Wyoming.
This claim on behalf of this state will be
advanced and pressed when Senator
Stewart moves with his scheme. Wyo
ming and Utah are friendly. Most of
the immigration to the western part of
this state is from the territory, and
there are several large Mormon settle
ments in Wyoming.
Money for M'Kinley.
Chicago, March 1. Iu view of the
fact that H. H. Kohlsaat, . one of the
proprietors of the Inter Ocean, is one of
the trustees to whom Governor McKin
ley turned over his property, an edito
rial in that paper this morning is signif
icant. It says the movement to raise a
fund to pay McKinley's debts seems
irrepressible; that trustees cannot, as
requested by many, open a subscription
for the purpose because the governor
refuses to allow it, but says it will-be
perfectly right for his friends to go
ahead and send subscriptions to the
trustees, with the assurance they will
be faithfully applied to the object in
Mackay Not So Well.
San Fbancisco, March l.-John W.
Mackay's condition is not' so favorable
this morning. The doctors decided the
wound was healing too rapidly, so it was
reopened. There was found in the
wound the beginning of a pus sac which
might have caused blood poisoning if
undisturbed. The object of reopening
the wound was to allow it to granulate
from the inside outward. i
' Rippey's condition is unchanged. He
slept well last night, and seemed com
fortable this morning. The old man
talks considerably, and his appetite is
Washington, March 1. The president
sent to the senate today the following
nominations: Truxton Beale, of Cali
fornia, to be' envoy extraordinary and
minister plenipotentiary and consul
general of the United States to Rouma-
nia, Servia and Greece ; Genio M. Lam
bert son, of Nebraska, to be arbitrator
on the part of the United States under
the treaty for the claims commission
concluded between the United States
All Dalles Citv warrants registered
prior to May 1, 1891, will be paid if
presented at mv office. Interest ceases
from and after this date. s
Dated, Jan. 3d, 1893.
tf. Treas. Dalles Citv.
Captain Sweeney, U. S. A.,' San
Dieoro. Cal.. savs : "Shiloh's Catarrh
Remedy is the first medicine -I have
ever found that would do me any good."
Price 50 cts. Sold by Snipes & Jsjnersiy
The opportunity to get the encyclope'
dia will Boon close.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
Pleas for Her Throne.
Nxw York, March 1. The ' Princess
Kaiaulani, niece of. the deposed queen
Liliuokalani, of Hawaii, is here. She
arrived today on the steamer Teutonic,
which sailed from Liverpool February -22d.
The princess is 18 years old. She
is a tall, beautiful young woman of
sweet face and slender figure. She has
the'io'tt?' brown'eyea and tUtrfc. wuiplex- "
ion that mark the -Hawaiian beauty.
She had come to the United States, she
said, more for the purpose of learning
and observing for herself the nature of
the people who had been asked to take
control of her country than to make &
formal petition for her crown. "That," .
she said, "is rightfully mine, and if. the.-
Americans are the noble-minded peoples.
I haye learned to regard them, they will
not be a party to the outrage by which:
I have lost my birthright." In regard
which - the Hawaiian government is
likely to assume, the princess referred
to her guardian, Mr. Davies, who has
prepared a statement' both on his own .
and her behalf. The statement of Prin
cess Kaiaulani is as follows :
"I stand on your shores today, where
I thought so soon to receive a royal wel
come on my way to my own kingdom.
I come unattended, except by the loving
hearts that haye come with me over the
wintry seas. I hear that commissioners -
from my land, have been for many daya
asking this nation to take away my lit
tie vineyard. They spoke no word to ,
me, and leave me to find out as I can
from the rumors of the air that they
would leave me without .a home or a
name or a nation. Seventy years ago.
Christian America sent over Christian
men and women to give religion and civ
ilization to Hawaii. They gave us the gos- "
pel; they made us a nation, and we
learned to love and trust America. Today
three sons of those missionaries are at- .
your capital asking you to undo their
fathers' work. Who sent them and gave
them authority to break- th6 constitution
which they swore they would uphold?
Today, I, a poor, weak girl, with not one
of my people near me, and all these
Hawaiian statesman against me, have
strength to stand up for the rights of
my people. Even now I can hear their
wail in my heart, and it gives me.
strength and courage and I am strong ;
Stong in the faith of God ; strong in the
knowledge that I am right ; strong in the
strength of 70,000,000 of people, who in
this free land will hear my cry and will
refuse- to let . their flasr cover dishonor to
Specimen Cases. .
S. H. Clifford. New Cassel. Wis., was
troubled with neuralgia and rheuma
t.ium. hia stomach was disordered, his
liver was affected to an alarming de- '
gree, ' appetite fell away, and he was
terribly reduced in flesh and strength.
Three bottles of Electric Bitters cured .
him. Edwd Shepherd, HarnsDurg, in.,,
had a running sore on his leg of eight
years' standing. Used three bottles of
Electric Bitters and seven boxes of
Bncklen'a Arnica Salve, and his leg is
sound and well. John Speaker, Cataw-
ba, O., had five large fever sores on nia .
leir. doctors said he was incurable. One
bottle Electric Bitters and one box
Bucklen's Arnica Salve cured him en
tirely. Sold at Snipes & Kinersly's-
drug store. . - -
Mr. Albert Favorite, of Arkansas City,
Kan., wishes to give our readers the
benefit of his experience with colds. He-
says: "I .contracted a cold early last
spring that settled on my lungs, and had
hardly recovered from it- when I caught
another that hung on all summer and
left me with a hacking cough which I
thought I never would get rid of. I had
used Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
some fourteen years ago with much suc
cess, and concluded to try it again.
When I got through with one bottle my
cough had left me, and I have not suf
fered with a cough or cold since. I have .
recommended it to others, and all speak
well of it." 50 cent bottles for sale by
Blakeley & Houghton, Druggists.
Money, to Loss. -
I have money to loan on short time
loans. Geo. W. Rowland.
Five cents a day will get you the en
cyclopedia. We see the Oregonian and
go them 50 per cent, better.