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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (March 4, 1893)
THE DALLES, OREGON, SATURDAY, MARCH 4, 1893.
A. M.WILLIAMS & GO
GigaP : Factory
1 FIEST STREET.
FACTORY NO. 105.
TJ. ApQot the Best Brands
VJL vJIXi. XL k3 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. Prop rs
(Successors to V. S. Cram.) -
Manufacturers of the finest French, and
OANDI IE S,
East of Portland. '.-..'
Tropical Fruits, Nuts, Cigars and Tobacco.
Can furnish any of these goods at Wholesala
In Krerr Style.
Ice Cream and Soda Water
104 Second Street. The" Dalles, Or.
J. D. PARISH, Prop
. Leaves The Dalles at 6 a. m. every day and ar
rives at Prineville In thirty-six hours. Leaves
Prineville at b a. m. every day and arrives at
The Dalles in thirty-six hours.
Carries the D. S. Mail, Passengers and Express
Connects at Prineville 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.
' . Courteous drivers.- ;
Good accommodations along Hie road.
. Firsr-class coaches and torses used. -..
'.' Kpress matter Mdlei witt care.
All persons wishing passage mnst waybill 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
express matter at Prineville and all southern
points in Oregon, and advance charges will be
paid by the company.
M. Blchel St Co. Store. - Umatilla House.
. Prineville. The Dalles.
FSEflCJi & CO.,
TRANSACT 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 various points in Or
egon and Washington.
Collections made at all points on fav
J. B. SCHENCX,
a. M. Biau
fin st 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. Schenck..
Ed. M; Williams, Geo. 'A. Liebs.
H. M. Beall. .?
Rational -fr Sank,
Of DALLES CITY, OR.
President - - - - - Z. F. Moody
Vice-President, , - - Charles Hilton
Cashier, - - - . M.A.Moody
General Banking Business Transacted.
Sight Exchanges Sold on
and PORTLAND, OR.
Collections made on favoreble terms
at all accessible points.
Money to Loan !
Six Per Cent. Interest. . .
Six Years' Time, and
. - " - - . May be Paid On or Before Maturity.
Sinking Fund or Building and Loan Plans.
The New England National -
. Building, Loan & Investment Ass'n,
y Oregonlan Building, Portland, Or.
JOEL G. KOON TZ, AG E N T,
Tlio Ualles, Oregon.
OT Agents Wanted! Address the Portland Office.
"The tolator tine"
Tie Dalles, Portlanl aM Astoria
Freigiil ana Passenger Lifie
Through daily -service (Sundays ex
cepted) between The Dalles and Port
land. Steamer Regulator leaves The
Dalles at 7 a. m. connecting at Cascade
Locks with steamer Dalles . City.
Steamer Dalles City -leaves Portland
(Yamhill street dock) at 6 a. m. con
necting with steamer Regulator for The
Dalles. - .
One way ..'....." .....
Round trip :'
Freight Rates Greatly Reduced. '
Shipments received at wharf any time,
day or night, and delivered at Portland
on arrival. Live stock shipments
solicited. Call on or address.
B. F. LAUGH LIN,
First premium at the Wasco county
fair for best portraits and views.
HAIL TO THE CHIEF
An Immense Concourse of People Turns
: ; Out in Parade. ;
TAMMANY TURNS OUT 3000 STRONG
A Fall of Wet Snow in the Morning
The Ceremonies and Inaugural
"Washington, March 4. (Special to
The Chronicle. Grover Cleveland, of
New York, thrice nominated for presi
dent of the United States, and twice
elected, was today successfully inducted
into that high office for his second term
with all the appropriate ceremonies and
gathering" of mighty multitudes. The
last 6ccasion was greater than the first.
The military and civic display was more
imposing. In 1885 there were not more
than 20,000 in line outside of the inau
gural parade. " Today at least 40,000
marched along ' the great National
avenue. Today also the governors of
eleven states, New Hampshire, New Jer
sey and Massachusetts In the east;
Pennsylvania and Maryland among the
middle grates ; Georgia, North and South
Carolina and Louisiana in the south,
and Wisconsin in the west, participated
in th.e ceremonies, thereby emphasizing
complete national unity. The order of
proceedings is almost identically the
same as four years ago,, with the action
of the chief participants reversed, and
differed very little except in the extent
of the demonstration from the ceremo
nies of eight years ago. .-
There was a round of applause as the
carriage bearing Harrison and Cleveland
came in sight, on Pennsylvania avenue,
preceded by Grand Marshal McMahon
and , staff. . Vice President Stevenson
was received with . almost as much en
thusiasm as the chief. Arriving at the
capitol the inaugural proceedings began.
It was 12 :50 p. m. when .Vice Presi
dent Stevenson appeared in the senate
chamber and took a seat beside Mr.
Morton. . Then followed President Har
rison, and the cabinet. Mr. Morton
administered the oath to his successor
and yielded the chair to him as presiding
officer and the special session of the 53rd
congress opened. -The new -senators
took their oath of office. The procession
then formed and proceeded, to the east
portico of the capitol. They arrived
there and were seated according to cus
tom. Chief Justice Fuller administered
the oath of office to Cleveland, who then
delivered the inaugural address." ".'
In - his inaugural address Mr. Cleve
land said: "There is nothing more
vital to our supremacy as a nation .than
a sound and stable currency. Nothing
will be left undone as far as the execu
tive branch of the government can in
tervene, to maintain our national credit,
or avert financial disaster." Other im
portant subjects touched on were the
dangers of. paternalism, pensions,' In
dians, trusts, civil service reform and
After the inaugural address President
Cleveland went to the reviewing' stand
at the white house where he reviewed the
immense procession, the most magnifi
cent feature of which was the New York
contingent. Tammany turned out three
thousand strong. ' ""'
Y Had the weather conditions have been
favorable at least sixty thousand would
have been in the parade. - This morning
opened with a fall of wet snow which
continued through the exercises."-
. Pennoyer Celebrates. '
Salem, Or., March 4. Special to The
Chronicle Gov. Pennoyer and the
populists are having a celebration of
their own today. The state cannon was
wheeled in front of the capitol building
and volley after volley was fired, amid
the cheers of an excited populace.
Bterenson Holds a Reception.
. Washington, March 3. The latch
string was out at the entrance to vice-President-elect
Stevenson's rooms in
the Ebbitt ho use this - morning, and
they were constantly thronged with per
sonal and political friends. On the
stand was a huge bed of lilies, the gift
of one of his lady admirers. General
Stevenson rose early, and after break
fast retired to his room on the third
floor." Soon a steady stream of callers
began to move up the stairway, and un
til late in the afternoon squads of visi
tors poured in, including many ladies.
He met all with a hearty handshake and
made them feel at home. The Bandana
and Watterson clubs called in a body,
also a large delegation from Texas. As
the afternoon wore orr, the crowd of
Smothered by Smoke.
New York, March 3. Mrs. Bernstein
and Mrs. Rosen occupy apartments on
the top floor of the tenement house, 194
Henry street. 'They both went out this
mornipg, locking their children in. The
former had four offspring, ranging in
age from 11 to 8 years. The latter had
one daughter, aged 7. : After their de
parture a kerosene stove in . the apart
ments of Mrs.' Membert, on the lower
floor, exploded, setting - fire to Mrs.
Membert's clothes. .' She- managed to
extinguish the flames, and with her two
children, made her escape." There' 12
families in the tenement, and .all rushed
for the fire escapes.. - The fire swept out
into the hallway and up the stairway
like a flash, and the upper story was
soon a mass of flames. The .fire de
partment soon had, the flames under
control ..however, and were congratulat
ing themselves upon the escape of all
the inmates, and the light fire loss when
the wild shriek of a woman came from
the throng in the street. It was Mrs.
Bernstein, who knew nothing of her
children's peril until, turning the cor
ner she saw the crowd and the evi
dences of fire. With the utmost diffi
culty she was restrained from rushing
into the building. As soon as -possible
the firemen made their way to the top
story and found the five little ones suf
focated in their beds. The fire had not
reached them, but the smoke had en
tered and "asphyxiated : them in their
sleep. . '
February Weather Review.
U. S. Department ' op Agriculture, J
Weather Bureau, .
- , Portland, Or., March 1, 1893.)
The snow which began the latter part
of January continued during the ' fore
part of February. It was heaviest in the
northern portion of the Willamette,
Oregon, and from Fairhaven, Washing
ton, southward.' The ' total amount of
snow varied from 12 to 40 inches. '
The temperature over "Washington
and Oregon during the month was from
one to four degrees below the February
normal.. The coldest period of the month
was the first five days, which ranged
from 8 to IS degrees below zero east, and
from 5 to 10 degrees above zero west of
the Cascades. -. - " . . .-:'"" : -.
The precipitation for the month has
been about the normal. At Portland it
was 1.45 inches Jielow the normal, while
at Roseburg Tt was 2.28 inches above
the normal. There was an excess in
Western and Northern Washington, and
a slight deficiency about - Walla Walla
land Baker City. ; - .
The total amount of snowfall, un
melted, that fell during the month was
20 inches at Portland, 22 inches at Ash
land, 21 inches at Spokane and 8 inches
at Walla Walla. At the close of the
month there was no Snow on the ground
west of the Cascades nor in the Colum
bia river valley ; at ' Spokane there was
two inches on the ground and at Baker
City one inch.- " - "
CHOPS, ETC.', .
The weather has been favorable to
crops, and the ground is thoroughly
soaked. The low mean' temperature
has retarded the development of fruit
buds ; it has checked their growth, which
tends to protect the buds from late frosts.
There has been no special loss of stock
reported. The feed has been fairly
plentiful and as a rule stock wintered
well. - B. S. Pagce,
- . - J Local Forecast Official.
WOOD, WOOD, WOOD.
Best grades of oak,' fir, and slab cord
wood, at lowest market rates at Jos. T.
Peters & Co. (Office Second and Jeffer
son streets.) -
..- Subscribe for The Daily Chronicle.
Decidedly the best paper. v
.-' V-'-J .'I-".-'
Where the best food is required, the
Royal Baking Powder only can be used.
" I have found the Royal Baking. Powder superior
tb all Others. C. Ce,laU Ckefttlmonicts,N. K
AFRAID OF CHOLERA
Some New Sanitary Regulations to Be
. . Enforced. .
QUARANTINE OFFICERS INSTRUCTED
Five Little Children Smother in a. Ten
. .ement House Fire in New !
. Washington, March 3. In accordance .
with the new quarantine laws, Secretary :
of the Treasury Foster will tomorrow
issue a circular of instructions giving
the sanitary regulations to be enforced "
at the port of departure, and to be ob
served on the vessel during the voyage,
and also embracing the rules governing v '.
the national quarantine stations in the
United States. They were prepared by
a board of medical officers selected by
Surgeon-General Wyman. Every vessel, -
passenger .or freight, bound for the
United States, must carry a prescribed" ;
bill of health, given either by the United
States consul, or medical "officer de--tailed
by the president at the port of
departure. In case the vessel sails from
an infected port, an inspection must
precede the granting of the bill of health,
and an inspection is required in ' the
case of every passenger vessel sailing
from any port in Europe, Asia, Africa, -Central
or South America, Mexico or .
the West Indies, ' whether the port ia '
infected or not. Each cabin passenger
must produce evidence as to his place of
abode for four days previous to embark
ation, and if. he has been exposed to "
contagion will be detained for a term to '-
be fixed by the inspector, and his bag
gage disinfected. Steerage passengers -shipping
from'an infected port are to be
detained five days under, medical ob- '
servation in specially provided quarters.
Thev are to be bathed at the beginning
of the five-day term and provided with. ".
disinfected clothing. If cholera should
break out amongithemf while under ob
servation, none of them will be allowed
to embark for the United States until at
least seven days have elapsed since the
conclusion of the last case. The vessel
arriving at any United, States port with
cases of contagion aboard shall be de
tained for a period ranging from five to
20 days ; the latter only 1 where typhus
fever prevails. r
A Coaling Station In Ecuador. '
Washington, March 3. A cablegram
from Guayquil states that the United
States has, through Minister Mahoney,
succeeded in securing a treaty with the .
republic of Ecuador for the establish
ment of a coaling station on one of the
Galapagos islands, which belong to that
Joseph V. Dory, of Warsaw, 111., was
troubled with rheumatism and tried-a
number of different remedies, but says
none of them seemed to do him any
good; but finally he got hold of one '
that speedily cured him.' He was much
pleased with it, and felt sure that others
similarly afflicted would like to know
what the remedy was' that cured him.
He states for the benefit of the public
that it is called Chamberlain's Pain
Balm. For sale by Blakeley & Houghs
ton, Druggists. -
Captain . Sweeney, U. S. A., San '
Diego, Cal., says : "Shiloh's Catarrh.
Remedy is the first medicine I have
ever found that would do me any good."
Price 50 cts. . Sold by Snipes & Kinersly.