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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 27, 1896)
5ood Iiyer Slacier.
FRIDAY NOVEMBER 27, ISflfl.
Tlio Cascades Massacre.
The following letter was written by
in elder brother of Captain H C, Coe,
and who is noiv residing in Sun Fran
cisco. It is a thrilling description, of
t'venta that happened on the Colum
bia river, 20 inileja below this point,
over '40 years ago. A trip to the Cas-Midi-B
will always be much more luter-e-tiiig
after one has read this letter,
( "apt, Henry C'. Coe has promised to
write about what happened at Hood
River at the same date. Both articles;
will be worth preserving in your scrap
books: . . . '
Cascadks, W. T., Gtb April, 18o8.
My Dear Put : We have ba a little tea
party pliiee you left, and I will try and
give you a biii'i deteiiption of the same.
On Wednesday, Maicli 26th, at about
ts:i$0 a. in., after ti e men had gone to
their usuul work on the two bridges of
the new railway, mostly on the bridge
jit hi- Bush's house, the Yakima's came
ilown on us. There was a line of them
from the Mill creek above us to the big
point at the heud of the fulls, tiring
(simultaneously on the men. The first
in tice was the bullets and cracks of the
guns; Of our men at the first fire, one
wus killed and several wounded. Will
give you a list hereinafter. Our men,
on seeing the Indians, all ran for our
jstore through a shower of bullets, ex
rent three, who started down stream
for the middle block house, distant 1
jniles. .Bush and his- family all ran
julo our store, leaving his own house
vacaiif.' The Watkins family dime to
the btre after a Dutch boy, who was
J a me from a cut in the foot; had been
ihot in their .house. Watkins, Finley
jaud Bailey were at work on the new
warehouse on the island, around which
1 lie water was now high enough to run
about three feet deep under the bridges.
Thi'i'e was grand confusion in the
Ftore at first, and Sinclair of the H.B.
Uu., Walla Walla going to the railroad
door t look out, was shot from the
bunk above the store and instantly
killed- Some of us then commenced
jetting the guns and rifles, which were
tvudy loaded, from below the counter.
Fort'unntejy about one hour before there
Jiad lx-pn left with us for transportation
be)ow nine United States government
ritKs, with cartridge boxes and ammu
nition. (By Mr. Jehu Switzler, who
was returning from having taken 960
)it ad pf horses frojn Vancouver to Col.
Wriiriit's command at The Dalles.)
These saved us. As the upper story of
the house was abandoned. Smith, the
rook, having come below, and as the
(stairway was outside, where we dare
not iro. the stovepipe was hauled down,
. the hole enlarged with axes, ana a
party of men crawled up, and the up
per part ot the house was soon secured
We were surprised that the Indians
bad not rushed into the upper story, as
mere was nothing or nouoay to pre
vent them. Our men soon trot some
(shots nt the Indians on the bank above
us. 1 saw Hush shoot an Indian, me
first one kjljed, who was drawing a
head on Mrs. .Watkins, as she was run
iiing from our store. He dropped in-
fctunter. Alexander ana others mount
d in the gable undpr the roof, andjsoonat our
from there wus done most of our firing,
it beinjf Ihetjest place or observation
In the meantime we were barricading
Jn the store, making port holes and
tiring when op"orlunlty presented..
Jiut the Indians were soon very cau
tious about exposing themselves. I
took charue of the store, Dan (Brad
ford) . of the second floor, and Alexan
der ot tne uarrett. and root.
The steamer Mary was lying n the
inoutn ot XM)ii creek ana tue wina was
blowing hard down stream,
When we saw the Indians running
toward Jier and heard the shots, we
supposed she would be takeii, and as
she lav in at out of our sight, and we
saw tjje smoke rising from her, conn-hided
she was burning; but what was
our glad surprise alter aw hilt' to see her
put out and tuh across the river, J
.m ... : .. . .. c . i . .. ....... i-
win give uii uii;uiiii oj lu tuiuuK on
her hereinafter. The Indians now re
turned in force to us, aud we gave ev
try one a shot who. showed himself.
They were nearly naked, painted red,
Mild had guns and bows and arrows,
After awhile Finley came creeping
around the lower point ot me island
toward our house. We halloed to him
to lav down behind a rock, and he did
so. He called that he could not get to
the store, as the bank, above us was
C ivered with Indians. He saw while
iliere Watkins' house burning. The
liiiiians first took out all they wauted,
blankets, clothes, guns, etc.
By this time the Indians had crossed
in canoes to the island, and we saw
them Coining, as- we supposed, after
JMhley. We me u saw Watkins ann
Bailey running around the river s de
toward the place where finley was,
and the Indians in full chase after
them. As pur men came around the
.point in full view, Bailey was shot
through the arm and leg. He con
tinued on, and plunging into the river,
swam to the front of our stole aud
fame , in safely except for his wounds.
He narrowly, escaped going over the
talis, t iniey also swam across and got
jn unharmed, which was wonderful; as
there was a shower of bullets around
them Watkins next came running
around the point, and we called to him
to Jay down behind a rock, but before
lie could do so tie was snot in the wrist,
the ball going, up the. arm aud out at
the elbow. He dropped behind a rock
Just as the pursuing Indians came fol
lowing uiounu me pinui, uut ve gave
them so hot a reception from our house
that they backed out and Jeft poor
Watkins where he lay. We called to
Watkins to lie still and we would get
him off, but we were not able to do so
until after the arrival from The Dalles
of the steamer Mary with troops two
.days and nights afterward. During
this time YVatkins fainted several times
from weakness and exposure, the wea
ther being very PO'd. and he was strip
ped for swimmlpg, down to his under
clothes. When he fainted be would
full down the steep bank into the river,
and the ice-cold water reviving him, he
V'op Id crawl back, under fire, to his
jet real behind the rock. Meantime his
wife unit children were in the store, in
full view, and moaning pitepusly at his
terrible situation. He died from ex
posure two days after he was rescued.
The Indians were now pitching into
(is right smart. They tried to burn us
out; threw rocks and firebrands, hot
iron",!- pitchwood everything that
would burn on the roof. But you will i
recollect tlmt tor a short distance buck
the bank inclined towards the house,
and we could see and shoot the Indi
ans who appeared there. So they had
to throw from such a distance that the
largest rocks aud bundlesof tire did not
quite reach us, and what did generally
rolled off the roof. Sometimes the roof
got on tire and we cut it out, or with
cups or urine drawn trom por oarreis,
put it out, or with long sticks shoved
oft tne nre oans.
The kitchen roof troubled us the
most. How they did pepper us with
rocks! Some of the bin ones would
shake the house all over.
There were now 40 men, women and
children in the house four women
and 18 men that could light, and 18
wounded men and children..
The steamer Wasco was on the Ore
gon side of the river. We saw her
steam up aud leave for The Dalles.
Shortly after the steamer Mary left
also. She had to take Atwcll's fence
rails for wood.
So passed the day, during which the
Indians had burned Ima's two houses,
your saw mill and houses, and the lum
ber yard at the mouth of Mill creek.
At daylight they set fire tu your new
warehouse on the island, making it
light as day around us. I suppose they
reserved this building for night, that
we miiilit not get Watkins oft. They
did not attack us at night, but the sec
ond morning commenced as lively as
ever. We had no water, but did have
about'two dozen bottles of ale aud a
few bottles of whisky. These gave out
during the day. During the night a
Spokane Indian, who wus trading with
Sinclair, and was in the store with 1,8,
volunteered to get a pail of water from
the river. I consented, and he stripped
himself naked, jumped out and down
the bank, and was back in no time.
By this time we looked for thesteum-
ertrom t he Danes, ana-were greatly
disappointed at. her nonarrival. We
weathered it out during the day, every
timu keeping his post and never relax
ing in vigilance. Every moving ob
ject, shadow or suspicious bush on the
hill received a shot. The Indians must
have thought the house a bombshell.
To our ceaseless vigilance I ascribe our
Night came again and saw Shep
pard's house bum; Bush's house near
by was also fired, and kept us in light
until about 4 a. m., when darkness re
turning, I sent the Spokane Indian for
water trom the river, and he tilted two
barrels. He went to and fro like liiilit-
ning. We also slipped poor James Sin
clair's body down the slide, outside, as
ttie corpse was quite offensive.'
The two steamers now havins? ex
ceeded the length of time wo gave1
them in which to return from The
Dalles, we made up our minds tor a
long siege, and until relief vanie from
below. We could not account for it,
but supposed the Ninth regiment had
left The Dalles for Walla Walla, and
had proceeded too tar to return.
The third morning, and lo! the Mary
and the Wasco, blue with soldiers, and
towing a flat bout with dragoon horses,
hove m sight. Such a hallo as we
gave! As the steamers landed, the In
dians fired 20 or 30 shots into them, but
we could not ascertain with any effect
The soldiers, as they got ashore, could
not be restrained and nlunued into the
woods, vin every direction, while the
howitzers sent irrape alter the now re
treating redskins. The soldiers were
store, and we, l think 1
may say, experienced quite a feeling of
retier on opening our aoors. During
this time we had not Heard lioin ue
low. A company of dragoons," under
Colonel Steptoe, went on down. Dan
went with them. The block house at
the middle Cascades still held out. Al
len's house was burned, and every
other one below. George W. Johnson's,
S. M. Hamilton's, F. A. Chenoweth's,
the wharf boat at Lower Cascades all
gone up. -
Next in order comes the attack on
the Mary. She lay in Mill creek, no
fires and wind hard ashore. Jim
Thompson, John V oodard and Jim
Herman were just going up to the boat
from our store, and had nearly reached
her as they were tired upon. Herman
asked if they had any guns. No. He
went on up to Iniau's house, the rest
staying to help get the steamer out
Captain Dau Baughman and Thomp
son were ashore on the upper side of
the creek hauling on lines. When the
fire from the Indians became too hot
they ran for the woods. The fireman,
James Lindsey, was shot through the
shoulder. , Engineer Buckminster shot
an indiaii on the gang plank with his
revolver, and Uttle Jonnny tjuauce.
Watkins' ' stepson, climbing upon the
hurricane with an old dragoon pistol
killed his Indian. Johnny was shot
through the leg in doing so.., Dick
Turpin half cruzv, probably taking
the only gun on the sieaiiiboat.uimped
into a Uaiboat lying alongside, was
shot and jumped overboard and was
drowned. Fires were soon started un
der the boiler and steam was raising.
About this time, Jesse Kempton, shot
while driving an ox team (loin the saw
mill, got on hoard; also a hail-breed
named Bourbon, who was shot through
the body. . After suttiiHeiit steam to
move wus raited, Hardin Chenoweth
ran up i-ito the pi!ot house, and, lying
on the floor, turned the wheel as he
was directed from the lower deck. It
is almost needless to say that the pilot
house was the target for the Indians.
After the steamer was fairly backed
out And turned around, be did toot
that whistle at them good. Toot! toot!
toot! It was music in our ears. The
steamer picked up Herman on the
bank above. - Iman's family, Sbeppard
and Vaoderpool, all got across the river
iu skills, and boarding the Mary, went
to The Dalles.
. Colonel George Wright and the
Ninth regiment, First dragoons, Third
artillery, had started for Walla Walla
aud were out five miles, camped. They
received news of the attack at 11 p. m.,
and by daylight were back at The
Dulles Starting down, they only
reached Wind mountain that, uight, as
the Mary's boiler was in bad order be
cause of a new fireman the day before.
They reached us the next morning at
(i a. m.
Now for below. - George Johnson
was about to get a boat's crew of Indi
ans, when Indian Jack came running
to him, saying the Yakimas had at
tacked the block house. He did.not
believe it, although he heard the can
non. He went up to the Indian vil
lage on the sandbar to get his crew;
sftw some of t lie Cascade Indians, who
said they thought the Yakimas had
come, and George, now hearing the
muskets, ran for home, E. VV. Baugh
man was with him. Bill Murphy had
left -(he block house early for .the Iti'
diau camp, and had nearly returned
before he saw the Indians or was shot
at. He returned, twoothers with him, '
and ran for George Johnson's, about J-10
Indians in pursuit. After- reaching
Johnson's, Murphy continued on, and
gave Hamilton and all below warning,
and the families embarked in Small
boats for Vancouver.' The men would
have barricaded in the wharf bout but
for want ot ammunition. There was
considerable government freight in the
wharf boat. Ttiey staid auouc ine
wharf boat and schooner nearly all day,
and until the Indians commenced tir
ing upon them from the zinc house pu
the bank.. Then they shoved out.
Tommy Price was shot through the
leg in getting the boat into the stream.
Floating down, they met the steamer
Belle, with Sheridan and 40 men, sent
upon report of an express curried down
by Indian Simpson in the morning.
George and those with him went on
board the steamer and volunteered to
serve under Klieriuan, Who lauoea at
George's place and found everyihing
burned. The steamer returned, and
the Indians pitched into Sheridan,
fought him all day, and drove him
with 40 men and 10 volunteers to below
Hamilton's, notwithstanding he had
a small cannon One soldier killed.
The steamer Belle returned the next
day (third of t lie attack), and brought
ammunition for the block house. Your
partner, Bishop, who was in Portland,
came up on lir. Steamer Fashion,
with volunteers from Portland, came
at the same time. The volunteers re
mained at the Lower Cascades. Sher
idan took his command, and with a
batteau loaded with ammunition, cross
ed to Bradford's island, on the Oregon
side, where they found most of the
Cascade Indians, they having been ad
vised by George Jackson to go there ou
the flrst day ot the attack.
They were crossing and recrossing all
the time, and Sheridan made them
prisoners. He pressed a boat's crew,
and as they towed up. to the head of
the island and above, saw great num
bers of Indians on the Washington ter
ritory side and opposite them. Sher
idan expected tliein to cross and fight
him, and between them and the friend
ly (?) Indians in his charge, thought
be had his hands full.
Just then Sheridan discovered Step
toe and hi dragoons, infantry and vol
unteers coming down from the Mary,
surpiising completely the Indians, who
were cooking beef and watching Sher
idan across the river. But on the
sound of the bugle the Indians lied like
deer to i he woods with the loss of only
one killed "Old Joainim." But lor
the bugle they ought to have captured
fifty. So endtd the battle.
The Ninth regiment xre building a
block house on (lie bill above us, also
t(t George Johnson's, and will hereafter
keep a strong force here.
Lieutenant Bisisell and 12 men, who
were stationed at t he Upper Cascades,
were ordered away and left for The
Dalles two days before the attack was
made upon us. . .
The Indians Sheridan took on the
island were closely guarded. Old Chen
oweth, chief, was brought before Col.
Wright, tried and sentenced to be
hung. The Cascade Indians, being urn
der treaty, were adjudged guilty of
treason iu fighting. Chenoweth died
game; was hung 'on the upper side of
Mill creek. I acted as interpreter. He
offered ten horses, two squaws and a
little something to every "tyee" for his
life; said lie was afraid of the grave in
the ground, aud begged to lie put into
an Indian dead house. He gave a ter
rific wliar whoop while the rope was
being put around Ids neck. 1 thought
he expected the Indians to come and
rescue him. The rope did not work
well, and while banging lie muttered,
"Wake nike quash copa memaloose."
He was then shot. I was glad to see
the old devil killed, being satisfied that
he was at the bottom of all the trouble.
But I cannot detail at too great length.
The next day Tecomeoc, and Cuptuin
Jo were hung. Captain Jo said all t he
Cascade' Indians were in the fight. The
next day, Toy, Sim Lasselas and Four
Fingered Johnny were hung. The
next day Chenoweth Jim, Tumath and
Old Ske'iu were hung, and Kanewake
sentenced but reprieved on the scaffold.
Nine in all were executed. Banaha is
prisoner at Vancouver and decorated
witli ball and chain. The rest of the
Cascade Indians are on your island,
and will be shot if seen off of it. Such
are Col. Wrights orders. Dow, Wat
iquin, Peter, Mahooka John and Kot
zue, maybe more, have gone with the
I forgot to mention that your house
at the Lower Cascades, also Bishop's,
was burned; also to account for Cunt.
Dan Baughman and- Jim Thompson.
They put back into the mountains and
at night came down to the river at
Vanderpool's place, fished up an old
boat and crossed to the Oregon side.
They concealed themselvesin the rocks
on the river bank opposite, where they
could watch us, and at night went back
into the mountains to sleep. They
came in safely after the troops arrived.
We do not know how many Indians
there were. They attacked the block
house, our place and drove Sheridan,
all ai the suiue time. We think there
was no less than 200 or 300. When the
attack was made on m, three of our
carpenters ran for the middle block
KEEP CONSTANTLY ON HAND
Choice Fresh Meats,
Hams, Bacon, Lard,
And All Kinds of Game.
ALSO, DEALERS IN
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES.
HOOD RIVER, - - - - - ... - V OREGON.
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER 0fAM!S,,Mi,JilS;
Wall Paper, Paints, Oils, etc,, etc. Agent for Uie Bridal Veil Lumber Company. "
house, overtook the cars at the salmon
house, cut the mules loose and with
the oar drivers, all kept on. They were
not fired upon till they got to the spring
on the railroad, but from there they
ran the gauntlet of bullets and arrows
to the lort. Little Juke Kyle was
killed in the run. Several were
I append a list of killed and wound
ed. This is a long letter; but knowing
you would te anxious to hear ail the
particulars, I have endeavored to give
you a true description. Dan is writing
to others at home aud bs read this
letter, We have got fo' work again,
building and transporting; are going to
build a sawmill as soon as we can.
We had but few poor specimens of men
here during the tight. generally all be
haved well. There was, however, one
notable exception, a person who ar
rived at t lie store but a few minutes
before the tight commenced, and whose
name I will give you iu person.
Am a little bit afraid .to go to Bock
creek, to fish; in fact, have had no time
ho fur! Don't think I shall have much'
fishing this summer. Wisl you were
back. Yours, , : L. W, Cok.
George Griswold Shot in leg; close
by middle blockhouse.
B. W. Brown and wife Killed at
saw mill; bodies found stripped naked
iu Mill creek.
Jimmy Watkins Driving team at
Henry Hagar Shot in Watkin's
house; body burned.
Juke Kyle German boy, killed near
Jacob White Sawyer at mill.
Bourbon Half-breed; died on the
Mary going to The Dalles.
James Sinclair (Jt the Hudson iiay
company, Walla Walla.
Dick Turpin Colored cook on
Norman Palmer Driving mill team.
Calderwood Working at mill.
Three United States soldiers Names
George Watkins Lived four days.
Jacob Roush Carpenter; lived six
Fletcher Murphy, arm. '
P. Snooks, boy. leg.
J. Lindsay, shoulder. '
Jesse Kempton, shoulder.
Tommy Price, thigh.
Two soldiers, U. S. A.
H. Kyle, German.
Moffat, railroad man. .
Johnny Chance, leg. .
M. Bailey, leg and arm. . ,
J. Algin, slightly. .
NOTICE FOB PUBLICATION.
Land Office at Vancouver, Wash.. Nov. 14,
isuu. JNotice is nereoy given mai me ioiiow.
Ine-named settler has filed notice of his Inten.
tion to make llnal proof In support of Ills
claim, and that said proof will be made be
fore W. K. Dunbar. Commissioner U. . Cir
cuit Court for district of Washington, at his
omce in uoldenuaie, asmngion, on Dec. v,
. . PETER CONBOY,
Purchase Application No.. 578, under section
8 Forfeiture Act, September 2, 18110, for th
souuiwesi. oi noruiwesi 4 section a, wwu.
shin 6 north, ranue 112 east, W. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of. said land, viz:
Peter Tarns, Henry C.Ladlges, Herbert Hew
itt ana ienry t . iron, an oi i- uiua x-.
ni!0d2o UEOi H.STEVENSON, Register.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office at Vancouver, Wash., Nov. 9,
18tW. Notice is hereby given that the following-named
settler has (lied notice of Ills In
tention to muke final proof in support of bis
laim, and t hut said proof will be made before
W. H. Dunbar, Commissioner United States
Circuit Court for District of Washington, at
hts office la Goldenaalc, Wash., on Dec. 28,
Purchase application No. S52, under section 8,
Forfoiture Act, Sept. 2,9 18W), the southwest
section 8, township li north, range i2 cast.W.M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his claim to said land, viz:
John C. Cochran; Peter Conbny, Peter Tarns
and Peter O. Hoult, all of (ioldendale, Wash.
nl3dl8 GEO. H. STEVENSON, Register.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office at Vancouver, Wash., Oct. 20,
1896. Notice Is hereby given that the following-named
settlor has filed notice of his in
tention to make final proof in supportof Ills
claim, and that said proof will be mode be
fore w. It. Dunbar, Commissioner U. S. Cir
cuit Court for District of Washington, at his
office in Goldendale, Wash., oil Dec. 10, 1890,
JAMES W. OVEKBAUGH,
Application to purchase No. 393, under Act of
iuarcn a, 188, ior me east oi noruieusi.
and lot 4, section 23, township 8 north, range
10 cast. W. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his claim to said land, viz:
Howard C. Cook. Jacob E. Jacobson. Wm.
H. Overbaugh and Charles Bancroft, all of
w nite salmon, wasn. .
o30d4 . GEO. H. STEVENSON, Register.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office at The Dalles, Oregon, Oct. 19,
18IIU. Notice is hereby given that the follow
ing-named settler has filed notice of his Inten
tion to make final proof in support of his
claim, and that said proof will be made be
fore itegister ana Receiver at ine Dulles,
Oregon, on November 80, 1896, viz:
ltd. E. No. 4,00(i, for the northeast V section
31. township 2 north, range 10 east. W. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon aDd cultiva
tion or, satu land, viz:
W. E. Netl', Virgil Winched, Hans Joehtm
sen and M. E. Loy, all of Hood River, Oregon.
o27n27 J AS. V. MOORE, Register.
- " ',: ' . X :
Is now dpen for business,
- 1 'Always on hand. .
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At the old stanlof the Glacier
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Wade's Worm Powders
A pleasant, safe and efficient worm de
stroy er. Price 25 cents.
flushed House In the valley.J