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mi VOL.-1. THE DALLES, OREGON, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 20, 1890. NO. 6V , The Dalles Daily Chronicle. Published Daily, 8nnday Excepted. - The Chronicle Publishing Co. Con&r Second and Washington Streets, The i Dalles, Oregon. Terms of Subscription. frr Year , 16 00 Vvx month, by carrier SO Single copy .. : S TIME TABLES. Railroads. BAST BOUND. No. 2, Arrives U.V. Departs 1:10 A. M. west BOUND. No. 1, Arrives 4:50 A. M. Departs 5:05 a. sc. No. , "The limited Fast Mail," east bound, dallv, is epuipped with Pullman Palace Sleeper, Portland to Chicago; Pullman Colonist Sleeper, Portland to Chicago; Pullman Dining ;ar, Portland to 'Chicago: Chair Car, Portland in Chicago. . Chair Car, Portland to Spokane Falls; Pullman Bullet Sleeper, Portland to Spokane Falls. - He. 1, "The Limited Faat Mall," mst hound, -dallv. is eDUimied with Pullman Palace Sleeper, 'hirwgo to Portland ; Pullman Colonist Sleeper. Chicago to Portland; Pullman DSaing ar, Chicago to Portland; Chair Car, Chicago to Portland. Pallman Buffet Sleeper, Spokane Falls to Portland ; JhHJr car Spokane falls to roruana ; No. 2 and 1 connect at Pocatello m-ith Pullman Palace Sleeoer to and from Ogden and Salt Lake lno at Cheyenne with Pullman Palace and VoloniBt sleeper to and from Denver and Kansas -city. STAGE. For Piineville, leave daily except Sunday) at a. m. For Antelope, Mitchell, Canyon City, leave .Mondavs, Wednesdayaami Fridays, at 6'a. m. For Dutur, Kingsley and Tywh VaHey, leave Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, at -6 A. M. For Goldendale, W ash., leave Tneseaya, Thurs days ana baturaays, a i A. m. Offices for all lines at the Umatilla Bouse. tt IK CHURCHES. T.1IEST BAPTIST CHURCH Rev.- O. D. Tat--Mm, Pastor. Services every Sabbath at 11 a. r. and 7 P. M. Sabbatn School at 12 M -Prnyer meeting every Thursday evening at 7 o ClOCK. CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH Rev. W. C. Cc rtis. Pastor. Servieesvecv Sundav at 11 a. at. and 7 p. m. Sunday School after morning service. Strangers cordially mvluM. seats tree. T E. CHURCH Rev. H. Bmwn, Pastor. ivX-. Services everv Sundav moru.ng and even ing. Sundav School at 1214 o'clock M. A cordial invitation Is extended by both pautor and people to an. QT. PAUL'S CHURCH V nkm Street, opposite kj ruin. Kev. cuu. BUeunejiartor. services verv Sundav at 11 a. Jf. and 7.:r. M. Sundav School 12:30 r. M. K veuingPrai'ier on Friday at CVECOND BAPTIST CHURCH C A. MclLROY O Pastor. Services held In the County Court House at 11 A. X., and 7 JO p. . .Sunday School -t-iu a. x All are coranuiy mvixea to attend. .C1.T. PETER'S CHURCH In Father Broms- O gkkst Pastor. Low JSaas every Sunday at SOCIETIES. SSEMI I.Y NO. 2870, K. OF L. Meets in K a, of p. ill Tuesdays at 7:3U w ASCC -ODGE. NO. IS. A. F. A A. M. Meets firs 1 Lnd third Monday of each month at 9 COLUMBIA LODGE, NO. 8, I. JO. O. F. Meets every Friday evening at 7:30 o'clock, in Odd Fellows hall, Second street, belvuxn Federal and Washington. Sojourning brothers are welcome. n. a. bilu, see y u.,. ulosteb, j. u, T71KJENDSHIP LODGE, NO. 9., X. of P. Meets A every Aionaay evening at ?:xo o'clock. In Schanno's building, corner of Court and Second streets. Sojourning members are cordially in- D. .W. Vavbb, See'y. C. C. TTTOMEN'B CHRISTIAN TEMPERENCE Tt ti M ion win meet every Friday afternoon atj o'clock at the reading room. Ail are invited. rfTEMPLE LODGE NO. a. A. O. XL W. Mets X at K. of P. Hall, Comer Second and Court btreeia, rnursaay avenings at 7::w. W. 6. Myers, Financier. M. fa PROFESSIONAL CAIUW. 6. ENNETT, ATTORNEY-AT-XAW. tice in Schanno's building, up stairs. Dalles, Oregon. Of The X-VR. G. -C. ESHELMAN HOMEOPATHIC PHY BiciAM and Svjksion. Office Hours : to 12 a. u' : 1 to 4, and 7 to 8 p' x. Calls answered rpromptlykdmy or night Office; upstairs. in Chap- r SIDDALL Dkntibt. ias given for the ' ptuiuess exiracuon 01 voetn. Also teeth jtet on flowed aluminum plate. Rooms: ijign of the Golden Tooth, Second Street. V' R. THOMPSON Attorney-at-law, Office in Opera House Block, Washington Street, The Dalles, Oregon F. f. MAYS. . 8. HUNTINGTON. i. 8. WrLSON. MAYS, HUSTINGTON & WILSON A3TOR-VEYs-Air-i.AW. Offices, French's block over First National Bank, The Dalles, Oregon. I.BOTTOB. -OJBO. WATKINS. PBANK XENEFBS. D UFUR, WATKINS MENEFEE Attor- ' - v i.'uin nun, I If iO 1J OllU .lit Vogt Bltiek. Sectrud Street, The Dalles. Oregoa. WH. WILSOK ATTORNE T-lMiW Rooms 52 and S3, New Vogt Block, Second Street, The Dalles, Oregon. O, D. Doajuk. J. Q. Boyd. BOYD t DOANE. Physicians and Surgeons The Dalles, Oregon. Office In Vogt block upstairs; entrance oa Second Street. Office hours, 9 to 12 A. x., 1 to 5 aad 7 to 8 P. X. Residences Dr. Bo yd. corner of Third and Lib erty, near Court House; Dr. Doane, over Mc Far land & French's store. 1 W. A- KlRBY, liggioq Brchani -AND DEALER IN- Oregon : Fruits, : pioiIdgb, AND FISH. ',-. Highest Prices Paid for . POULTRY and EGGS. Gomii UNDEME pot One Week mencing Monday, Dee. 15. t We offer our Entire Stoclc of Mens', Women's and CtiildreiVs Under wear at Greatly Reduced Prices to Close. We call Your Attention to a few Lines. Grey Merino $ Heavy White Wool ... Scarlet Mixed Wool White Merino $ Jersey Ribbed Fine White Saxony Ribbed.. Fine Natural Grev x Our Line of MissesVand Children's at Corresponding Reductioris- JVIepaland & Ipfietieh Gil)ons, Jffaeallister & Go . Dealers in ; :' - , GROCERIES, JIAKDWARE, -AND FARM IMPLEMENTS. WALTER A. WOOD'S and MOWERS. Hodge and Benica Headers, Farm Wagons, Hacks, Buggies, Road Carts, Gang and Suiky Plows, Harrows, Grappling Hay Forks, -Fan Mills, Seat Cush ions, Express and Buggy Tops, Wagon Materials, Iron and Coal, etc. etc. Agents for Little's Sheep Dips. A Complete Line of OILS. GRASS and GARDEN SEEDS. The Dalles, - - - . . Oregon. . H. Herlbring, Dealer in FANCY GOODS AND NOTIONS, CLOTHING, HATS AND CAPS, Boots xxxc3L Shoes etc PRICES LOW AND CASH ONLY. BARGAINS IN CLOTH INGr Hats and Gaps, Boots and Shoes, -HND- G9NTS FURNISHING GOODS, FULL STOCK: STAPLE GOODS: N. HARRIS. Corner Second and Court-st. AR SALE Only I Com .50, former price .75, . " .75 1.25 1.00, " 1.50 .37, former price. .. $ .50 45, " "" .75 1.25, ...v,;.$2.00 1.40, . " " 2.00 Lime and Sulphur, etc. TO-DAY'S DISPATCHES. News from All Parts of r ) the World. SPECIflli TO THEGHHOHlCIiE BIBERISG SEA . TROUBLES. To be Made the Subject of a Special ." ... -Message. New York, Dec. 20. A special " says "President Harrison expects to accom pany his transmission to congress of further' papers relating to Behering sea controversy, with a special message framed with special reference to the in tended rejection of British government proposal to arbitrate." To submission of the question whether seizures of British sailing vessels by TJ. S. were or were not lawful seizures. The president strenously objects, and he will never agree to it unless congress shall assume the responsibility in some mode yielding adherence to it. We will aek congress for a liberal appropriation to meet the expense of fitting out char tered ; vessels to serve as revenue vessels to capture and dispose-of numer ous marauding vessels expected to enter Behrfng sea next year. THE INDIAN DIFFICULTY. Friendly Indians Combine to Brine; in the Hostile. Rapid City, N. D., Dec. 20. General Miles has received advices from General Brooke that 500 friendly Indians have left Pine Ridge to attempt to bring in the ho8tiles. ' ' Thirty-nine of Sitting Bull's Indians who left the agency on Monday, have sent in word that they will return. ' General Carr has thrown out a cavalry force to intercept the band now reported moving across the reservation to Bad Lands. ' General Miles says no advance would be made until the result of the Pine Ridge conference-was known. Big-Foot and Heemp ; have surrendered and re turned to the agency. General Miles discredits report of a large band of Indians in the vicininy of Camp Crook on the Little Missouri river. No further engagements are re ported from lower ranches. - Congressional Proceedings. Washington, Dec. 20. In the senate to-day Pettigrew introduced a bill to prohibit the sale of fire-arms and am munition to. Indians on reservations; referred. Ingalls was granted a two weeks' leave of absence to-day. Piatt introduced a joint resolution ap propriating $100,000 to enable the Presi dent to take action and obtain from the German government a supply of the remedy discovered by Dr. Koch, and for manufacture of same. Laid over. In the House on motion of Congress man Hermann, bill passed for cancel lation of certain contracts for the delivery of stone for the improvement of the Columbia river, A License War. Watebvillb, Maine, Dec. 20. The town of Skohegan is greatly excited. Last Thursday every hotel, restaurant and lodging house in the place was closed the proprietors refusing to pay victuallers license as required by revised municipal statutes. Hotel men received assurance that the action of the municipal officers was unauthorized and they have agreed to open as before. BOAT RAILWAY. Senator Mitchell Introduces Petition for a Boat Railway at The Dalles. Washington, Dec. 20. Senator Mitchell yesterday introduced a petition praying for the passage of the Umatilla irrigation canal bill, and the building of a boat railway at The Dalles. No Evidence Against Them. ' Sacbamento, Dec. 18.-John J.Glacken, a well-known farmer and hop-grower, and Charles Fisher, an employe, who were charged with the murder of An tone Menke, Glacken's brother-in-law, were discharged to-day by Justice Devine "after a preliminary examination. Enforcing: the Anti-Lottery Law. Oakland, Dec 18. The first siezure of papers made in this city, under the lottery law was made this morning when Postmaster Bishop held the issue of the Morning Timet, Senator Frank Moffit's paper, for printing partial lot terv returns. Hutton's Death an Accident. San Francisco, Dec. 18. The inquest in the case of Detective Hutton today re sulted in the verdict that he came to his death by accident. TRAGEDY AT ERESXO. Murdered His Wife Becanae She Would Not Stand His Cruel Treatment. Fkesno, Dec. 18. Another atrocious murder was committed here early this afternoon, when Dr. F. O. Vincent shoj and killed his wife. Owing to drink, Vincent has been going steadily down for months. His wife, who was a model' woman in every respect, has worked in dustriously to support not only herself but her husband, and his ill-treatment toward her became at last so unbearable that she sued for divorce. Vincent in sisted that she withdraw the suit, but to no purpose. He went to her house to-day and demanded that the suit be withdrawn, but she would not consent thereto. ' He then began to use force and attempted to get her to swallow some thing from a vial which he produced. Failing in this he drew a revolver and shot her four times, each shot taking effect, and one ball is thought to have passed directly through her heart. She died almost instantly. Vincent was at once arrested and taken to the countv jail, where, from his actions, it was thought he had taken poison after kill ing his wife. The effect of the dose, if he had taken any, soon passed away and he walked about. The murderer says he has done the best thing possible under the circumstances. The jail is Btrongly guarded to-night to prevent any possi bility of lynching. SWINDLING COAL DEALERS. A Successful Gang Operate on San Fran cisco People. San Francisco, Dec. 18. The Chroni- ele says the Seattle and Northern Coal company, which opened an extensive office here November 15, has vanished, and investigation shows that a success ful swindle has. been perpetrated. The company was organized in Seattle about three months ago with a capital of $50, 000. The business was transacted here by a man named Ayres, who issued a circular offering to sell coal to be deliv ered after January 1, at $7.75 to $8.25 per ton. As coal was selling at. the time for from $14 to $16 per ton, the adver tisement was very attractive. The cir cular advertised - to- sell only a limited amount of coal, and only then on condi tion that the purchaser would buy one share of the stock of the company, val ued at $5, for each ton of coal ordered the stock to be taken back by the com pany at par value in payment for coal Canvassers were employed and quite business was done. A. F. Bruenbrook was announced as president, A. C. Mc Auley as vice president, the Ayer-Chapin company as treasurer, E. Willard as sec retary and M. McAuley as assistant sec retary. McAuley and Bruenbrook came here for a few days, and on December 5 the whole outfit disappeared and noth ing has since been heard from them. WAS OABKIELLE HYPNOTIZED? Angry DIscnsslon in a French Court on the Subject. - Paris, Dec. 18. At the Eyraud trial to-day Dr. Bouardel, who was deputed to examine into the mental condition of Mile. Bompard, expressed the convic toin that she was perfectly responsible for her actions, althongh she would come under the category of "morally defic ient," being a person that would commit a crime with indifierence. Dr. Sucreste, the physician of the Bompard house hold, said he had hypnotized Gabrielle, and believed it possible that Eyraud had. Dr. Brouardel denied the influ ence or hypnotism, and a stormy scene ensued. Dr. Voisin, a police physician, swore that he had hypnotized Gabrielle, but declined to enter into details. Her counsel asserted that Voisin had import ant confidences from the persons, and demanded that he state them. The public prosecutor opposed it, and bla med Voisin for haviug resorted to hyp notism. The president of the court de cided that the matter ougbt to be dropped. The audience protested loudly, and the court was cleared. HELPING THE POOR. Emperor William Providing: Work for His Needy Subjects. London, Dec. 18. Emperor William has made 5,000 families grateful by one I A"L A f it . m m 1 oi mos acis oi tnougnuuiness ior Lis people which are so characteristic of the impulsive young ruler. It has been customary for soldiers to be pressed into' service to help the postofiloe department out during the rush of holi day mail matter: This year 5000 extra hands will be required on this work. The Emperor has ordered that instead of using soldiers the extra force was to be recruited from deserving and unem ployed poor. This step is also highly satisfactory to the military authorities, who dislike to have troops mixed up with civilian's employments. - San Francisco Market. San Francisco, Cal. Dec. 20. Wheat buyer 90g $1.31. Season $1.41. Portland's New City Hall. Portland, Or., Dec. 20. The corner stone of the new City Hall was laid here this afternoon under the auspices of the Masonic Grand Lodge of Oregon. The oration was delivered by H. W. Scott. The building will be of brick and stone, four stories high, and will cover an entire block. It is expected to be com pleted within one year's time , and will cost over half a million dollars. Sunday Question in Congress. Washington, D. D. Dec. 19. In the house to-day, Morse (Mass.) Introduced for reference bill providing that no ex hibition in exposition for which an ap propriation is made by Congress shall be opened on Sunday. Any vioiation of this act shall be punished by fine of not lees than $100 or not more than $1000. Sncci's Long: Fast Over. New York, Dec. 20 Signor Succi will end his forty-five day fast this evening. He looks like a corpse to-day. , Chicago Wheat Market. Chicago, 111. Dec. 20. Wheat steady. Cash 91K, Jan. 913, May $1.00. THAT CHIN. When love was strong and love was young. And she was yet to win. He used to praise with flattering tongue tier pretty dimpled chin Now, though she's still his heart's delight, . , - As in the bvgone vears. When home he's going late at night it is ner cnin ne tears. Persons Worth Knowing; About. Jules Verne is the author of twenty four novels. . . Xon Moltke, on his 90th birthday, was asked how young he would like to be.' ''About 80," answered he, the vision of youth rising to his mind's eye. There died a unique character in Phil adelphia last Monday. He was Frank A. Gibbons, known as "The King of the Air," one of the most picturesque aerial performers on record. His beauty was superb ; so was his vanity. His career was world wide. He was a great inventor of machines used in museums and other places, ' - . . One of Mrs. Henry M. Stanley's every day dresses is & gown of creamy brown Indian cashmere, edged with a deep band of brown fur - about the bottom, with a velvet bodice, crossed belt and . caffs and a fur neckband; a brown bon net with pink flowers, and in her hand a bouquet of pink autumnal roses. Real butterflies are tacked on the even- 1 ing fans. It goes without saying that these are not good flirting fans, although showy and pretty. The most composed and accomplished fashionable could, hardly maintain the even tenor of co quetry with a mouthful of wing or a pair of antenna? in her eyes. Wearing gloves at night is apt to make the hands wrinkled and yellow. They may be softer, but the softness is obtained at the expense of the appear ance. Occasionally it may be necessary to wear gloves for a night, but the inside of the palms should be cut out to insure ventilation. A German bride was recently wed ded in a novel dress of red and whito, the colors of her husband's regiment, and her bridesmaids wore also gowns of scarlet and white. The bride, Countess Elizabeth Koenigsmnrck, is said to be one of the handsomest women in Ger many. . Mrs. Ogden Mills, nee Miss Living ston, daughter-in-law of the great west ern millkma4j, who prides herself upon her blue blood, has in her casket a neck lace worth $35,000, which is a single string of gems presented by her father-in-law on the occasion of her wedding. 'Brass kettles need not be banished en tirely for sweet preserving. If they are well scoured with vinegar ana. salt and washed with hot water just before using they are perfectly safe. Our house keeper tilings them unsafe for pickling. The dance at Delmonico's which Mrs. James Hugh Beekman gave for Miss Marguerite Schieff elin cost between $5,000 and $7,000. Mrs. Henry J. Scud der's afternoon reception for her daugh ter probably cost $1,000. In Paris there are professional trunk packers who can be hired to pack a trunk artistically, folding expensive gowns and other garments in tissue pa per and stowing delicate bric-a-brac in the safest way. Mrs. C P. Huntington has in her pos session a pair of ruby earrings worth $15,000, the two stones vaeighing fifteen carats each, and, are without exception the handsomest in town, or indeed in .the country. The difficult task of arranging ana editing the correspondence of Cardinal Newman has been intrusted, in accord ance with his request, to Miss Amy Mozley, daughter of Canon Mozley, a clever and cultivated , young woman, whose brightness of mind afforded much entertainment to the quiet priest, who was a relative.