Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 10, 1894)
THE DALLES, OREGON, MONDA, SEPTEMBER 10, 1894.
SENT HIM ASHORE
Admiral Ting Deprived of
LOUISIANA DEMOCRATS ON SUGAR
Til Count of Paris, the Bead of the
Royal House of France, Died
Politics in Louisiana.
New York, Sept. 8. A Washington
special to the Sun says : The bolt of
sugar planters and others interested in
sugar is likely to ca'ase many political
complications and revolutions in Louis
iana, and no one can foretell the future.
Each day it becomes more and more
evident that the break is an irremedia
ble one and that the bolters have carried
with them nearly all the sugar interests
of the state. Here and there a promi
nent planter announces bis intention to
stick by the national democracy. State
' Senator Dudley Avery stopped the re
volt in Iberia parish, and State Senator
Shaeffer, of Terre Bonne, declares that
he will remain a democratic representa
tive. Dymond of Plaquemines refuses
to go over to the republican camp, but
will remain a protection democrat.
Congressman Andrew Price, it is said by
his friends, will remain with the demo
crats and will probably be the democratic
candidate in the third district against
the candidate of new republicans. He
1b the strongest man they can put up.
With these exceptions nearly all the
prominent planters and other sugar men
have gone over, apparently forever, to
the republicans. They control probably
60,000 votes which have usually been
given to the democratic ticket, and if
they can get these votes counted they
will carry three congressional districts
and render the state very close, if not
republican, on the presidential contest.
IMreat interest is ielt in the attitude of
' . T? (. Tint). V, A Cr.t
Caffery come from St. Mary, the largest
BUgar parish in Louisiana, which seems
to have gone heartily into, this new re
publican movement. It is well under
stood that, although some of the bolters
contributed largely to the election of
Governor Foster, he will take a strong
position against the movement. It is
urged by the stalwarts that he ought to
remove from office all his appointees who
have become republicans this week, as
it is impossible, they say, to be a national
republican and state democrat at the
same time. The bolters expect to be re
moved, but say that in Ascension pariBh,
for instance, which usually gives 4000
democratic majority, it will be impossi
ble for the governor to find enough men
of standing clinging to the national
democratic party to fill the offices. The
leading paper here opposes the new
movement and has denounced it as the
greatest political folly ever committed.
What caused the bolt was the passage of
the free sugar bill in the house, and the
refusal to pay the due and earned
bounty. The old-time republicans are
a great deal staggered at their sudden
accession of strength. The leaders ap
pear to welcome it, but it is difficult to
say just how the party organization will
Admiral Tins; Degraded for Cowardice
Shanghai, Sept. 8. It is reported
that Admiral Ting, commander of the
Pel Yang . squadron, has been degraded
for cowardice and incapacity, and that
he has been deprived of the peacock
feather and ordered to leave the fleet
and take a shore command. The native
papers say that Li Hung Chang is work
ing to procure the mediation of England
and KuP8ia in the war with Japan. The
it is said, furious at the suggestion, and
refuse to listen to it. The country
around Peking is flooded with orders,
given by the government, not to attempt
to lower the waters on the Plane. This
is in order to prevent a Japanese ad
vance. Advices from . New . Chwang,
China, say that September 1st the
British steamer Fetung, which was
taking on the cargo for Japan, was or
dered to Btop the work of loading by the
authorities. September 2nd twelve
Japanese women and the Japanese
counsel went on the vessel in distress.
All the houses of the women had been
destroyed and they had been robbed
and maltreated by the Chinese soldiers.
The women had been rescued and hid
den by Europeans until they could be
sent aboard the vessel. They were
taken to the vessel two at a time in dis
guise. The steamer was soon surround
ed by boats full of Chinese, seeking to
capture the refugees. Two soldiers act
ually boarded the vessel, but were
quickly ejected. No further attempt to
board her was made. On the afternoon
of the 2nd a military official came to the
steamer and advised that she leave port
the same night, otherwise the authori
ties might be unable to prevent trouble.
Word has not been received of the ar
rival of the steamer at Kobe, Japan.
Mr. O'Connor, the British minister, has
returned to Peking.
Count of Paris Dead.
London, Sept. 8. The Compte de
Paris died at 9 o'clock this morning at
the Stowe house. During the night the
count several times appeared to have
passed away, so feeble was his pulse.
Dr. Pecomier had the most extreme
difficulty frequently in feeling the light
beats of the heart, and the weakness of
the distinguished sufferer during the
last hours of sickness was so great he
was unable to speak, although he suc
ceeded in making it appear that he de
sired to utter a few more words of fare
well to those around. The family and
old servants were all in attendance, and
to each one the head of the royal house
of France feebly said a few additional
kind words of farewell, after which the
family knelt at the bedside and offered
up hearfelt prayers for the dying. He
rarely, however referred to his approach
ing death, always trying to soothe the
Borrow of those around him. Now and
then a deep sigh would escape from the
sufferer, and he would mutter a phrase.
oft repeated during the past, week, "Ceat
bien long," equivalent to saying he was
very weary of waiting for death.
Le Gaulois says a council of ministers
will be held to discuss the question of
permitting the interment of the Count
of Paris at Dreux, should the family re
quest it. "
- Arthur Iangell Shot.
Hlamath Falls, Or., Sept. 8. Arthur
Langell, a wealthy pioneer cattle man
and rancher, well known in Southern
Oregon and brother of Nat Langell, ex-internal
revenue collector for the southern
district, was shot and probably mortally
wounded last night near his big ranch in
Langell valley, this county. The deed
was committed by Frank Swingle, a
neighboring cattle raiser. Particulars
are hard to obtain, but a courier, who
arrived here this morning, states that
Swingle had driven a band of cattle on a
piece of land he had rented, but which
had been fenced by Langell. While en
gaged in tending the cattle, Langell rode
down on Swingle, yelling, "I will kill
you," and brandished a hatchet. Swin
gle warned him to stop, and as Langell
paid no heed, Swingle shot him. The
latter then gave himself up. The only
witness was Swingle's 7-year-old son.
Excitement runs high here, for Langell
was a prominent and respected citizen.
Two Bad Men Killed Bach Other.
Burns, Or., Sept. 8. Last Thursday
night, in Scott Bailey's saloon, Fil Glaze
and Bud Howard shot and instantly
killed each other. Their trouble grew
out of a dispute over a horserace on the
Burns track. Both men had made
records, of their kihd. Glaze had killed
his man at Prineville where he formerly
lived, and Howard his while temporally
absent also, it is said, he served in the
Oregon penitentiary. Jake Parker,
jockey for Glaze, is under arrest as an
accomplice. A coroner's inquest was
held. Justice of the peace W. C. Bryd
acted as coroner, and W. L. Marsden,M.
D., made an autopsy of the body of
Howard in the presence of the jury.
The town is quiet. No further troble is
anticipated,' and the race programme is
being carried out,
Was Not the Cholera.
Washington, Sept. 8. Passed Assist
ant Surgeon Geddings has returned from
Cumberland, Md., and reports to the
surgeon-general that a bacteriological
examination made by him of the body
of the cholera suspect, Walker, shows
the man did not die of cholera. He
died from eating improperly cooked
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
Li i (yvr
43 What is It
-It Is the new shortening J
taking the place of lardp
or cooking butter, oi O
"both. - Costs less, goes
'farther, and is easily
digested by anyone.
AT ALL GROCERS.
Refuse All Substitutes.
Hade only by '
N. K. FAIRBANK & CO.,
ST. LOUIS and
CHICAGO, NEW YORK,
Salradoreans Making Threats.
Wasaington, Sept. 8. Failing to get
the United States to accede to their 'de
mands' for the extradition of Benning
ton's refugees, some friends of the. Sal
vadorean government have begun to
threaten to take the life of Lieutenant
F. W. Coffin, of the United States navy,
an officer of the Bennington, on account
of the friendliness he has shown to the
refugees The nary department has
just received from Commander Thomas,
of the Bennington, a report inclosing a
letter containing threats which Lieuten
ant Coffin received. Hear Admiral
Earn say refused to give a correspondent
the report for publication, saying it had
come to the department only for its in
The Opposite. Jones (facetiously)
Gota wifeatlast, eh? Smith (solemnly)
No, my wife got a husband at last.
Vogue. ' .
Irving W. Laimore, physical director
of Y. M. C. A., Des Moines, Iowa, says
he can conscientiously recommend
Chamberlain's Pain Balms to athletes,
gymnasts, bicyclists, foot ball players
and the profession injgeneral for bruises,
sprains and dislocations ; also for sore'
nees and stiffness of the muscles. When
applied before the parts become swollen
it will effect a cure in one half the time
usually required. For sale by Blakeley &
Fashionable Invalid I came here for
hay fever you know. Irascible Bachelor
Well, you've got it, haven't you?-Life.
A. M. Bailey, a well-known citizen of
Eugene, Or., says bis wife has for years
been troubled with chronic diarrhoea
and used many remedies with little relief
until she tried Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera'and diarrhoea Remedy, which
has cured her sound and well. Give it
a trial and you will be surprised at the
prompt relief it affords. 25 and 50 cent
bottles for sale by Blakeley & Houghton
"Did Canter use his money on fast
horses?" "No, sir : it was the slow ones
tnat got away with it." Chicago Inter
Lost! Five Dollars Reward.
Strayed from my west pasture, one
iron-grey horse, branded (half circle)
on left shoulder and two S's crossed on
right shoulder; rather thin cinch sore
on left ribs ; foretop roached back to the
place for halter. Probably went tow
ards Tygh Ridge. Will give $5 reward
for his return to me at my ranch, or a
liberal reward for any information lead
ins; to his recovery.
A. S. Roberts,
lm . Prospect Ranch.
Notice to Taxpayers.
The county board of equalization will
meet in the assessor's office on Monday,
Sept. 24th, and continue in session one
week, for the purpose of equalizing the
assessment of Wasco county for 1894,
All tax payers who have not been inter
viewed by the assessor will please call at
the office on Thursdays, Fridays or Sat
: . - ' ... .
A FINE LINE OF
Sweet, Orr & Co.'s
The Workingman's Trusty Stand-"by.
From $1.25 to $3.00 per pair.
- " All-Wool, m Light and Dark Mixtures, '
$2.50 and $3.00 per pair.
WE ARE SOLE AGENTS.
A. M. WILLIAMS & CO.
. For Infants and Children.
Caatorla promotes Digestion, and
overcomes Flatulency, Constipation, Sour
Stomach, Diarrhoea, and Feverishness.
Thus the child is rendered healthy and its
sleep natural. Caatorla contains no
Morphine or other narcotic property.
"Castoria is so well adapted to children that
I recommend it as superior to any prescription
known to me." H. A. Archer. M. IX,
111 South Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. T.
For several years I have recommena'ed your
C&storia, and shall always continue to do so.
as it has invariably produced beneficial results."
Edwis F. Pardbb, M. D.,
135th Street and 7th Ave., New York City.
"The use of 'Castor la Is so universal and
its merits so well known that it seems a work of
supererogation to endorse it. Few are the In
telligent families who do not keep Castoria
within easy reach."
Cablos Habtyh, D. D.,
New York City.
Tm Onuin Compajtt, 77 Hurray 8 tree t, N.T.
E. JACOBS EN
THE LEADER IN '
Pianos and Organs, Books,
Call and get his prices. Sells PIANOS on
easy monthlv payments, and is prepared to meet
any COMPJBXITION. .
162 SecoM St, THE DALLES, OR.
J. B. BCHBKCK,
J. M. PATTER80N,
First Rational Bank.
FRENCH & CO.,
TRANSACT A OKNERAL BANKING BU8INK80
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 variouB points in Or
egon and Washington.
Collections made at all points on fay.
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 Portland.
D. P. Thompson. . Jno. S. Schknck.
Ed. M. Williams, Gbo. A. Libbe.
' II. M. Beall,
IS prepared to do any and all
kinds of work in his line at
reasonable figures. Has the
largest house moving outfit
in Eastern Oregon.
Address P.O.Box 181.The Dalles
lass, Lime, Cement,
ni a w r nii
rLHo I En, LH I n,
Shafting, Pulleys, Belting,
Engine and Boiler,
CALL AND SEE
EC- G-ni. :e isriLsr
Snipes-Kinersly Drug Co.
Pure Drugs - GnemiGais.
FINE LINE OF
IPP0HTED and DOJflESTIC- CICAgS
At Our Old Place of Business.
of the same quality and style as sold in
San Francisco at $5.00 each.
MY PRICE, $1.50.
BOOTS and SHOES.
BOOTS and SHOES.
Agent for the Celebrated BROWNSVILLE CLOTHING-,
UNDERWEAR, BLANKETS, ETC.
urdays, as all property must be assessed.
y Joex Koontz,