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The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948, October 15, 1894, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042448/1894-10-15/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL. VII
THE DALLES, OREGON, MONDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1894.
NO. 250
A:
ANOTHER BIG HOLD UP
An Express Train Kobbed
of Nearly $2,000,000.
THIS TIME ON AN EASTERN ROAD
Attempt to Kill a San Fiucino Uaw
yer--A French Teasel Bnnk Dur
Ing a Fog.
Washington, Oct. 13. Seven men
' composed the gang that held up the
north-bound express train on the Rich
mond, Fredericksburg & Potomac rail
road at Quinatoc last night. Their de
mand for the waybill when the express
messenger declared one safe was empty,
. and the caution they gave the fireman
about disconnecting the air-brake tnbes
when he uncoupled the engine on their
demand, showed some members of the
' gang were railroad hands. Besides,
after the engine was uncoupled, it was
boarded by the robbers and run by them
to a point near Widewater station, a
short distance from the scene of the
hold-up, where they abandoned it and
sent it ahead running wild. Express
Messenger Crutchfield thinks the booty
secured was $150,000 or more'. He gave
this account of the robbery ; "But one
robber entered the car. He was heavy
built and dressed like a farmer, although
he seemed to thoroughly understand the
express business. He had a red hand
kerchief over the lower part of his face.
When the train was stopped I opened
the door of my car. The robber fired at
me. I fired back and closed the door.
He called, 'Open the door.' I did not
do it. 'Open that door or I'll blow the
whole car to pieces with dynamite, he
yelled. ' Then he threw a stick of dyna
mite at the door and shattered it and
the casing. The force . knocked me off
my feet. I then opened the door. One
of the robbers came in and made me
open the safe. He took everything.
There was one package which he must
have thought contained only papers,
for he threw it into a box. It contained
$6,000. Then he said, 'Open that other
safe.' 'That is simply a dead-bead safe,'
I said j' 'The hell it is,' he roared ; 'show
me your waybills for it.' I started to
get the bill and he said, Your hands
up ; show , me the paper ; I'll get it.'
He looked at the bill and was satisfied
the second , safe contained nothing,
which was true. The man was very
cool all the time. He had seven or eight
through express pouches, each contain
ing packages of money; bow much I
cannot guess. The man cut a small slit
in each pouch and took every package."
New Yokk, Oct. 13. The train held
up last night on the Richmond, Freder
icksburg & Potomac railroad reached
Pennsylvania depot', Jersey City, at 8 :05
this morning, with a badly shattered
express 'car. Adams Express Com
pany's messengers reported all the safes
had been rifled. -It is supposed the ban
dits obtained between $150,000 and $200,
000.. The heavy oak . doors of the car
. had been splintered by dynamite, and
in addition the marks of revolver bullets
were visible. Every pane of glass in
the windowB of the car had been shat-
. tered by dynamite, and fragments of
glass were still scattered over he floor
of the car. Officials of. the Adams Ex-
" press Company, in charge of the car at
the depot, claimed only the pouches and
safes had been ransacked.
j . ' A Seward Offered. '
Richmond, Va., Oct.- 13 Three po
licemen left today ' for the scene of the
r4 train robbery near Qaantico ; $20,000 was
the amount sent from this city by train,
end most of it was in bonds. The gov
ernor has offered $1,000 reward and tele
graphed the governor of Maryland ask
ing co-operation.' '
Work of Drunken Fiends.
WrLKESBABBE, Pa., Oct. 13. As a re
i suit of a drunken riot at Maltoy, a small
Hungarian settlement near this city, one
person was instantly killed, two fatally
wounded, and two others seriously in
jured. Killed and injured : George Si-
voski, aged 17, head blown to pieces:
Lizzie Fosky. aged 15, shot in the abdo
men, cannot recover; John Jenkins. 28,
i ' ' ' . i .
not in tn aoaomen, cannot live ; Mag'
gi Moore, 14, shot in the arm ond both
Highest of all in Leavening Power.
legs, will recover; Thomas Moore, 23,
shot in both legs, will recover. Mitchell
Poloski became intoxicated - and John
Moore ordered him from, his saloon. He
went home and procured a shotgun. . On
bis way back to the saloon . be encoun
tered Dan Ryan sitting on a porch with
Lizzie Fosky and Maggie Moore. ' Rya'n
advised Poloski to go hornet Poloski
fired, and the two girls fell to the porch,
the blood spurting from their wounds.
John Moore, attracted by the shooting,
picked up his sister, while Ryan took
the Fosky girl. Before they could gel
inside the door, the drunken fiend
em p1 tied the second barrel into the girls,
Moore receiving part of the load in the
knee. Poloski was joined by two coun
trymen, also armed. John Jenkins at
tempted to arrest Poloski and was shot.
The Slavs then escaped ' to their board
ing house, barricaded the door, thrust
their heads through the .windows and
threatened to kill the first person at
tempting to enter. People living on the
opposite side of Hhe street had their
heads out of the windows. One of the
Slavs, seeing the head of George Sivoski,
took deliberate aim and fired, tearing
half the boy's head and face away. The
horror-stricken - neighbors closed the
windows and barricaded the doors. The
murderers then turned the guns on
lighted windows, posts and trees. After
all became quiet, several armed men
went to the house to arrest the murder
ers. The door of the house was open
and the men were gone. Two men were
arrested at Kingston this morning on
suspicion. ' The two guns carried by
the murderers were found in a pond.
Tried to Murder a lawyer.
San Fbancisco, Oct. 13. An old man
known, as Captain Emerson attempted
to murder H. H. Lowenthal, a wU
known attorney of this city, about 10
o'clock this morning. Emerson met
Lowenthal on the stairway of a building
on California street, and handed him- a
letter to read. While engaged in its
perusal Emerson pressed a pistol against
the attorney's stomach and was about to
pull the trigger when Lowenthal knocked
the would-be murderer's hand down, the
bullet passing through his (Lowenthal's)
legs. A fight then followed for posses
sion of the weapon, in which Lowenthal
waa slightly bruised. By this time a'
crowd was attracted to the 6cene and
Emerson was taken into custody. He
refuses as yet to state any reason for his
attempted assassination of the lawyer.
The would-be assassin's name is John
T. Emerson, and he has a bad record,
having been mixed up in several bribery
cases. The Bhooting today, it has been
ascertained, was the outcome of the cel
ebrated "Little Pete" bribery case which
was before the courts in 1887. In this
case he was caught in an effort to bribe
a juror, was convicted, and sent to San
Quentin for five years. Emerson' de
clares ' that Lowenthal advised him to
plead guilty, promising him $1000 to do
so, but the attorney subsequently aban
doned him.
Acta Like a Crazy Man. .
San Fbancisco, Oct. 13. Dr. E. M.
Griffith, who branded the letter M on a
2-weeke-old child, appeared in Police
Judge Conlan's . court this morning,
charged with cruelty. The case was
continued until next Tuesday, when he
will be arraigned. If Griffith be not In
sane, he is very nearly so and acts like a
maniac This is the result of the long
and excessive use of morphine and
cocaine. The Society for Prevention of
Cruelty to Children decided today to
have Dr. Griffith arrested for mayhem,
should the present charge against him
not result in conviction. .
When persons are weak and languid,
from sickness or overwork, feel" debil
itated and 'depressed, it is an indication
that the blood is out of order, and they
need help to throw off the miserable
feeling. The best remedy for this pur
pose is Dr. J. H. McLean's Strength'
ening Cordial and Blood Purifier. It re
stores lost strength, gives vigor to cir
culation , promotes good appetite and a
flow of cheerful spirits. Price $1.00 per
Dome. Dor sale py tne snipes-K-inersly
urug jo. .
Cord Wood.
We again have an abundant supply of
dry fir and hard wood for immediate
delivery at the lowest rates, and hope to
be favored With a liberal .share of the
trade. .. Jos. T. Peters & Co.
Ovain Backs for sale at the Wasco
warehouse. . - ' tf
Latest U.S. Gov't Report
ft
' V S V w w
jLoTTOLKMBl I d
ferrrouorajP'
X X
M
UU I OF THE
a is
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Fnvc:3 pan
Has come not a little
knowledge as to cook
ery what to do, as well
as what not to do. Thus
O
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we have learned to use
o
EiTTItEME,
the most pure and per
feet and popular cook-
o o
H
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o
a u
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J -J
3 2
3 O
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insrmaterial for all frying
and shortemngpurposes.
pnosnsssivs
. sooions
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is the natural outcome
If
of the age, and it teaches
us not to useXaxA, but rath
O
er the new shortening,
GOTTOLEIIL.
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which is far cleaner, and
more digestible than any
lard can be.
1TB
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it
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2 2
The success of Cotto-
lene has called out worth
less imitations under
similar names. Lookout
for these! Ask your
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Grocer for Cottolene,
and be sure that you get it.
uj a
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, Hade only by .
N. K. FAIRS ANK & CO.,
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ST. LOUIS and
ICHICAGO.NEW YORK, BOSTO N
u r-laf WADtr DABTA a.a I C) t .
I jCoTTOLBNEj q CoTTOLBUBj q (COTTOLHNir . J
O rCoTTOUtNgj rC OTTO LB Kg ICOTTOLENS
A UNIQUE FACTORY.,
Wbera Medicine and Food Is Huisfac-
- " tared or Uofcs.
One of the two factories of this conn-
try. for the making of patent food and
patent medicine for dogs has been' de
scribed in the Isew York News. The
founder of this novel establishment was
a Scotchman, lie was employed in
London kennels, studied the needs of
dogs, thought out special treatment for
them, and finally took out patents on
food and medicines, and in his unique
business amassed a fortune.
On the second floor the visitor enters
the receiving room of the raw mate
rials. Thousands of pounds of butchers'
scraps are brought here in the course
of a month. Oatmeal in wholesale
quantities and tons of herbs are used.
The old-fashioned dog's bane,,boneset,
catnip and beet root, under various
scientific names, find a use as food or as
medicine.
The second floor is occupied by four
curious machines with 'great cylinder
attachments. After the fat and the
meat have been sorted, they are ground
separately in. these machines, and then
placed in great wooden tubs where
various mixtures are added.
The next'process seems so much like
the ordinary baker's work that one is
quite disposed to taste things, and when
the round and square cakes of a tempt
ing brown have been . taken from
the 'brick ovens, one really : envies the
aristocratic dog. After cooling, the
biscuits are packed in neat pasteboard
boxes. . -
According to size these boxes are la
belled for pet dogs, for greyhounds
and for St. Bernards. There are spec
ially prepared dishes ' for cats. Suffi
cient food to keep pussy for two days
may be had for five cents. Bi; it costs
a pretty penny to Keep a aog. A large
dog must have six or eight cakes beside
a quantity of meat. - The meat costs
probably about ten cents and the cakes
are four cetits apiece.
The most interesting department is
that of the patent medicines at the top
of the building. The mixture of herbs
and chemicals are boiled in great ket
tles, and the liquid is brought up to?
this floor to be put in bottles of various
sizes and labelled "cure for mange,
"liniment for sprains," and 'to prevent
baldness." Sure' cures for seventeen
diseases, and pills as well as liquid med
icines are maae.
This , curious v' establishment also
makes dog. collars, dog soaps, crates
for carrying or shipping dogs, dog
brushes and combs, blankets and mack
in tosh waterproofs with hoods, for
greyhounds.' ' "
A here are in the United States, aa a
whole,- 17,330 foreign-born persons to
each 100,000 native-born.
Op all 'the Chinese in this country.
are- in California and 9,540 in
Oregon, the rest being scattered.
ACCOKDIXO to tli a 1
the whole number of persons from five
10 seventeen years of age was 18,543,201
Bt the eleventh census Maine, Ver
mont, North Carolina, Iowa and Ari
zona had each one Japanese resident.
For the' many accidents that occnr
about the farm or . housebould, such as
burns scalds, ; bruises, cuts, ragged
wounds, bites of animals, mosquitoes or
other insects, galls or chafed spots, frost
bites, aches or pains in any part of the
body, or the ailments resulting from ex
posure, as neuralgia, rheumatism, etc.
Dr J. H. McLean's Volcanic Oil Lini
ment has proved itself a sovereign rem
edy. Price 25c, 50c and $1.00 per bottle.
For eale bv the Snipes-Kinersly Drug
Co. '." ,
Just
of the Hamilton-Brown Shbe Co. '
' ' ' ' '.'"' .. ..'-.. ' " 1 ;','..--''
- . v Reliable in every respect. '
'. .''- ' .
' ' ' ' ' ' '. ' . .'..'.:.''"- r . . ,
Particularly wish to call your attention to T cl? t v p-
. our Kango Calf Spring-Heel Shoes at .... 4 1 .OU cLIlQ vp 1 . 2, $ .
. .TRY THEM AND FIND SATISFACTION.
Get a Premium with
Every Pair..
For Xnanta and Children.
Caatoria, 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 m well adapted to children that
I recommend it as superior to any prescription
known to me." H. A. Ahcher. H. D.,
111 South Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
ft Fn. Mvor.1 VMM T liar. MvimnMifiinl voof
Castoria,1 and shall always continue to do so,
Edwik F. Pardbk, M. D.,
125th Street and 7th Aye., New York City.
"The use of 'Castoria' 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."
CiBTioa Mabttn, P.P.. -
New York City.
Trnt CDTiiB OoKPAirr, 77 Murray Street, N. Y.
FRENCH & CO.,
BANKERS.
TRANSACT A GKNERALBANKXNU BOBXME88
, , y ;
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 various points in Or
egon and Washington.
Collections mnrie at all points on fav
orable terms.
ErlLiAGEVIHfiT of STOgE.
'Owing to increase of business and putting in a stock of Dry Goods,
f v the store has been lengthened by thirty-fi,ve feet. . ;
FROM
' Agency: of the - ,
Brownsville Clothing,
Underwear" Blankets,
Etc., Etc.
Received
School
A. M. WILLIAMS & GO.
E. JACOBSEN
. THE LEADER IN
Pianos and Organs, Books,
NOTIONSSTATIONERY. -
Call and get his prices. Sells PIANOS on
easy monthly payments, and is prepared to meet
any COMPETITION. .
162 SeCDM St., . THE DALLES, OR.
J. H. BCHBHCK, -
President.
. J. M. PA.TTKB80N,
Cashier.
First Rational Bank.
THE DALLES. -
OREGON
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, Ban Francisco and Port-
land.
dirbotoks.
D. P. Thompson. . Juo. 3. Schbnok.
Ed. M. WrLLiAHS, Gko. A. Lixbb.
H. M. Bball.
House
Moving! 1
Andrew Velarde
IS prepared to do any and all
kinds of work in his line at
reasonable figures. Has the
largest house moring outfit
in Eastern Oregon.
Address P.O.Box 181.The Dalles
ENGLAND DIRECT
M.
1-
orioes
DOORS,: -WINDOWS,
SHINGLES,
FIRE BRICK,
FIRE CLAY,
LIME and .;
v CEiyEENT,
Window-Glass
v and
Picture Moulding".
Snipes-Kinersly Drug Co.
DKALEB8 IK
Pure Drags . ClBiicals,
FINE LINE OF
IJ8P0HTED and D0J5ESTIC CIGRBS
At Our Old Place of Business.
LADIES'
H0NYW1LL
Importer.

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