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The Dalles daily chronicle. [volume] (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948, January 01, 1891, Image 1

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NO. 15.
. ' f . ,
. Schi
The ; Dalles Daily Chronicle.
. n,. 1,1 r. i a ti..j t o a '
Publitihed Daily, Sunday Excepted.
Corner Second and WashiiiRtou Streets, The
Jjullex, Oregon.
Terms of Subscription.
Per Yenr ?6 00
Per month-, by carrier , 50
bingle copy a
' , Railroads.
f, Arrives 1 a. m.' Departs 1:10 A. M.
No. 1, Arrives 4 :oO a. M. Departs 5:05 A. M.
No. S, "Tli Limited Fast Mail," east
bmud, daily, in epuipped with llillmaii Palace
Sleeper, Portland to ;hicago: Pullman ColoniHt
Sleejier, Portland to Chicago: Pullman Dining
'r, Portland to Chicago: Chair Car, Portland to
Chicago. Chair Car. Portland to Snokane Falls:
Pullman Bullet Sleeper, Portland to Spokane
So. 1, "The Limited Fat Mall," west
biraud. dailv. is emiimied with PuIIiomii Pa1hp
Sleeper, Chicago to Portland: Pullman Coloniit
t-leeiier, Chicago to Portland: Pullman Dining
Car, Chicago to Portland: Chair Car, Chicago to
Portland. Pullman Bufi'et Sleeper, Spokane Falls
10 ruruHuu; naircarbpoKane fulls toi'ortiana;
TCos. 2 and 1 connect at Pocatello with Pullman
Palace Sleeper to and from Ogden and Salt Lake:
Uo ytt Cheyenne with Pullman Palace and
iir.it Sleeper to and from Deliver and Kansas
For Prineville, leave daily (except Sunday) at
l A. M.
For Antelope, Mitchell, Canvon Citv, leave
Mondays, VYednesduysand Fridays, at tl a. m.
For Dufur, Kingsley and Tyrh Valley, leave
Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, at 0 A. M.
For Uoldendale, Wash., leave Tueseays, Thurs
days and Saturdays, at 7 A. x.
Unices for all lines at the Umatilla House.
lor, Pastor. Services every Sabbath at 11
A. X. and 7. P. M. Sabbath School at 12 M.
Prayer meeting every Thursday evening ut 7
Curtis, Pastor. Services every SiJdav at 11
A. M. and 7 P. M. Sunday t-chool after moming
service. Strangers cordially invited. Seats free.
ME. CHURCH Rev. H. Brown, Pastor.
Services every Sunday morning and even
ing. Sunday School at 4 o'clock M. A cordial
invitation is extended by both pastor and people
ST. PAUL'S CHURCH Union Street, opposite
Fifth. Rev. Eli D. Suteliffe Rector. si-rvicoa
every Sunday at 11 a. m. and 7:: P. u. Sundav
School VI :J0 P. M. Evening Prayer on Friday at
ST. PFTER'S CHURCH Rev. Father Brokk
.ibest Pastor. - Low Mass every Sundav at
High .Mass at 10:30 a.
Vespers at
fcSEMBLY NO. 2R70. K. OF L-V.t In V
J. S" . naii luesaays at 7:J p. M.
W A(CO LODGE, NO. 15, A. F. & A. M. Meets
' first and third Monday df each month at 9
' ..
COI VTMBIA LODGE. NO. 5, I. O. O. F. Meets
eVery Friday evening at 7-.: o'clock," in Odd
Fellows hall, Second street, between Federal and
ashington. Sojourning brothers are welcome.
11. A. Bills, Sec'y R. i. clostkr, N. G.
1 RIEND8HIP LODGE, NO. 9., K. of P. Meets
every Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock, in
f'htnmo'8 building, corner of Court and Second
, streets. Sojourning members are eordialiy in
vited, lino. T. Thompson,
- D. W. Vausk, Sec'y. .. ... r c. C.
T UNION will meet every Friday afternoon
at 3 o'clock at the reading room. All are invited.
TEMPLE LODGE NO. 3, A. O. U. W. Meets
at K. of P. Hall, Corner Seroud and Court
Streets, Thursday evenings at 7:0.
John Fiixoon,
. W. 8. Myers, Financier. M. w.
. lice in Schanno's building, up stairs. The
Dalles, Oregon. - . .
DR. G. C. ESH ELM AN Homoeopathic Phy
sician and Sitroeon. Olhce Hours : 9
to 12 A. M' ; 1 to 4, and 7 to 8 p u. Calls answered
promptly day or night' Office; upstairs in Chap
man Block'
DBIDDALL Dentist. Gas given for the
. painless extraction of teeth. Also teeth
set on flowed aluminum plate. Rooms: Sign of
the Golden Tooth, Second Street. ' -
AR. THOMPSON Attorney-at-l aw. Office
. iu Opera House Block, Washington Street,
The Dalles, Oregon -
MAYS, HUNTINGTON & WILSON ArroR-neys-at-law.
Offices, French's block over
First National Bunk, The Dalles, Oregon.
nrys-at-law Rooms Nos. 71, 73, 75 and 77,
Vogt BhK-k, Second Street, The Dalles, Oregon.
WH. WILSON attorney-AT-I.AW Rooms
? ,?2 and New Vogt Block, Second Street,
The Dalles, Oregon.
O, D. Doane. , .. j. g. Boyd.
BOYD & DOANE. Physicians and Surgeons
The Dalles, Oregon. Office In Vogt block
upstairs : entrance on Second Street. Office hours.
9 to 12 A. M., 1 to 5 and 7 to 8 p. m.
Residences Dr. Boyd, corner of Third and Lib
erty, near Court House; Dr. Doane, over McFar
land & French's store.
Hot and Cold
SB T H S .
in East Portland, we now Oder our Livery
Stable business in this city for sale at a bargain.
i . WARD Si KERNS. -
GijDons, JWaeallisteF & Go
i Dealers in
Hodge and Benica Headers, Farm Wagons, Hacks, JBuggies, Eoad Carts, Gang
and Snlky 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,
. Dealer in ; ' ,
Forii ii Domestic I)r? Cools,
BootazidLSlioes etc.
Hats and Caps, Boots and Shoes,
N. HARRIS. Corner Second and Court-st.
Clothier and Tailor,
Grents' JFvi.x-rk1 qif-i Ins G-oods,
frats ai?d Qaps, Jrupi, ilalises,
Boot Axid Shoes, X3to.
. .-. . . .
W. K, COR80N.
Ghrisman & Gorson,
Successors to C. E.CHRISH5 & SOUS.
Dealers in all Kinds of
Etc., Etc.,
Highest Cash Price for Produce.
iioq Rerchunt
Oregon : Fniifs, : ProHocB,
Highest Prices Paid for
Lime and Sulphur, etc.
In'the Circuit Court ol the State of Oregon for
Wasco county.
D. JT- French, receiver, plaintiff,
VS. :
M. A. Chamberlain, defendant.
By virtue 'of an execution to me directed, is
sued out of the above entitled court in the above
entitled cause, in favor of the pladntitf" above
named, on the let day of December, A. D. 1890,
commanding me to satisfy the several sums of
2,558.66, the judgment obtained herein, with in
terest thereon at the rate of 10 per cent, per an
num since Kovember 17, A. T. 1890, and 200 at
torney's fees, and 115.23 costs of suit and accru
ing costs, by levying upon and selling in the
manner provided by law for the sale of real prop
erty on execution, all the righ , title and interest
of the said defendant, M. A. Chamberlain, In and
to the following described real estate: The north
westquarter of section 12, township 4, sooth of
range 12 east, W. M. ; and also one-half acre of
land situate in the town of Prattsville, com
mencing at the southwest corner of T. W. Kac
Kee's lot and running thence south 5 rods,
thence east 16 rods, thence north 6 rods, thence
west 16 rods to the place of beginning, in Waseo
county, Oregon, I levied upon said real estate
on the 9th day of December, 1890, and to satisfy
the aforesaid several sums and accruing costs, I
will well the same at public auction to the high
est bidder. 'iavh in hnd, at the court house A or,
i 1 Dalles ci iy. in suij count-.' cf Wasco, op tin
"th day of i'ebruury, lfjl.nt the hour of 2 ;'clock
in the afternocn. JA CATiJB,
6-1-1 bheriff of Wasco Ccunly, Oregon.
$500 Reward!
. ' " '
We will pay the above reward for any case of
Liver Complaint, Dyspepsia; Sick Headache, In
digestion, Constipation or Costiveness we cannot
cure with West's Vegetable Liver Pills, when the
directions are strictly complied with. They are
purely vegetable, and never fail to give satisfac
tion. Sugar Coated. Large boxes containing 30
Pills, 25 cents. Beware of counterfeits and imi
tations. The genuine manufactured only by
Prescription Druggist.
17S Second St. The Dalles, Or.
News from All: Parts of
the World.
Still Waiting for Honey from a Southern
Poktland,' Dec. 31. No change in the
situation in regard to the discharged
laborers. About 200 tickets for dinner
were given out to-day by the police
authorities. The contractors expect to
receive some money to-morrow.
Mayor De Lashmutt received a tele
grain from-President Dillon of the TJ. p.
saying; "The PdrtVmd & Puget Sound
road was being built under contract be
tween the Great Norehern company and
the Oregon Short Line by which each
party was to pay one half of the cost.
Th Short Line has overpaid its propor
tions of the expenses by a large amount!
and the whole amount of existing esti
mates under that contract are due from'
the Great Northern. Parties here are
trying to adjust matters. Hope to be
successful in getting satisfactory adjust
ment in a short time,'
A movement is" now on foot to supply
work for the men through the city board
of charities, yesterday on application
wes received for about sixty laborers to
work at different places in the country.
but they do not take to work with the
eagerness their destitution would seem
to warrant, and there is a prevailing
impression that the men will not work
as long as they are cared for at private
and public expense. ;.
Particulars of the Fights Wherein the
Indians Were Wiped Out.
Washington, D. C. Dec. 31 General
Scholield this afternoon received the
following telegram from General Miles,
dated Hermosa S' V."' " - "
"General Brooke telesrraDhs as fol
lows: Colonel Forsythe says sixty-two
aeaa Indian men were counted on the
plain where the attempt was made rr
disarm Big Foot's band, and where the
ngnt began. On other parts of the
ground ; there were eighteen " more.
These do not include those killed in the
ravines,. where the' dead were seen but
not counted. Six were brought in badly
wounded, and six others were with the
party of twenty-three men and women
which Captain Jackson had. to abandon
when attacked by about 150 Brule In
dians from the agency. This accounts
for ninety-two men killed, and leaves
but a few alive and unhurt. The women
and children broke for the hills when
the fight commenced, and comparatively
few of them were hurt and few brought
in. . Thirty-nine are here of which
twenty-one are wounded. Had it not
been for the attack of the Brules an
accurate account would have been made,
but the ravines were not searched after
wards. I think this shows very little
apprehension from Big Foot's band in
the future. , A party of forty is reported
aB held by scouts at the head of Mexican
creek. These consists of all sizes and
the cavalry from Rosebud will bring
them in if it is true."
. General Miles adds; . "These Indians
under Big Foot were among the most
desperate there were thirty -eight of the
remainder of Sitting Bull's following
v - " " - O
that joined Big Foot on Cheyenne river
ana thirty that broke away from
Hump's following when he took hi
band and Sitting Bull's Indians to Fort
.Bennett, making in all nearly 160 war
riors. , Before leaving their camps on
Fort Cheyenne river, they cut up their
harness and broke their wagons and
started South for the Bad lands, evi
dently not intending to return; but to go
to war. .troops were placed between
them and the Bad Lands and they never
succeeded in" joining the hoetiles there.
All their movements were anticinatod
and their severe loss at the hands of the
Seventh cavalry may be a wholesome
lesson to the others. .
v " (Signed.) Miles." .
Oenernl Scl.oCel.l .esiid the fiVht was n
most v.nfvr!.ur.al3 oocurr snce, but he di l
rxtt sea bow it could liave been avoi-'ed.
He sent a telegram to General Miles ex
pressing the opinion that he (Miles)
would be master of -the situation very
soon. He also expressed thanks to the
officers and men of the Seventh cavalry
for gallant conduct displayed by them.
The commissioner of Indian affairs
late this afternoon received a. telegram
from Special.. Agent Cooper, at Pine
Ridge, saying that in yesterday's fight
150 Indians were . killed : and - thirty
wounded and captured. He also states
that the Indians attacked a wagon-train
this (Taesdav) morning, two miles north
of the agency, killing one soldier of the
advance guard.
Officials of the Indian bureau and
those immediately concerned with In
dian affairs at the interior department
are very reticent this morning concern
ing the battle at Pine Ridge agency. In
dian Commissioner Egan, who has been
congrattilating himself on the quiet sup
pression of the Indians, was greatly
surprised at the dispatch of Indian
Agent Royer. He has practically turned
over the future policy of the administra
tion to Secretary Noble. The latter
laid the agent's dispatch before the
cabin-it this morning. On his return to
the interior department, Secretary No
ble would say nothing in relation to the
matter and would vouch no information
as to the measures to be taken.
Omaha, Dec. 30. Dispatches to the
Bee from its special correspondent re
garding yesterday's battle says the In
dians waited until the dismounted men
were off and the troops were gathered
in a group about the tepees saarehiug
for arms, and then suddenly, without
warning, threw down their blankets and
poured in a volley from their rifles.
The fact that the soldiers were grouped
in a compact form is an explanation of
the great execution by Indian builets.
It didn't take the soldiers but a moment
to recover from the surprise. Maddened
by the sight of their comrades -lying
dead and dying on the ground, the sol
diers poured in their fire with frightful
effect. Through the cloud of smoke a
buck could be seen running here and
there but there were not many of them
They were pursued and most of them
soon brought to a stop with bullets
Wounded Indians on the battle field
fought like fiends. Thev continued
shooting until killed, or their amiau
nition was exhausted. There were
many single handed ferocious combats
between wounded soldiers and Indians.
After the first few minutes, when the
Ciatling and Hotchkiss gun could be
used, they were turned loose on such
fugitives as were flying down the ravines.
It was a war of extermination now
with the troopers. -. It was difficult
to restrain them. Tactics were almost
abandoned. About the only tactics was
to kill while it could be done. Wlien
ever an Indian could be seen firing was
directed, and so it went on until not a
live buck was in sight.
Colonel Forsythe reached Pine- Ridge
agency this mornfng with the Seventh
cavalry and surviving prisoners. He
reports twenty-five of his men killed
and thirty-four wounded. -
They Just Stepped OfT the Train.
A tragedy happened on an east bound
Texas. Pacific, train about two miles east
of Paris Sunday afternoon. Amoug the
passengers on th train were two ne
groes seeking employment as cotton
pickers. They hud never been on a train
before, and seeing a great deal of cotton
in the fields 'they were passing detired
to get off and hunt work. So they
walked out on the platform and jump.-v.l
off. The train was stopped and backed
down to where they were lying. One
was crushed and the other was badlv
injured. San Antonio Express. - '
Trick of u Sturgeon.
A strange accident occurred on the
steamer Columbia near Reedert landing
a few days ago. John Bernard, a stur
geon fisherman, was' hauling in a huge
fish, when it suddenly took a run, and be
fore he could get clear of the line, he was
dragged overboard and came near (frown
ing before assistance could reach, him
Bernard is a brother to the man who was
run down and drowned from a fishing
boat by the steamer S. G. Reed about
two years ago, and was in the boat at
the time his brother was drowned. By
a strange coincidence the accident occur
red at exactly the same place where the
fatality occurred two years ago. Asto
ria (Ore.) Columbian. ,
He Weighed C04 Founds. '
Dr. Charles T. Bean died at bis home
in Chelsea recently of pneumonia. .A
few years ago he was obliged to abandon
outdoor practice on account of growing
obesity,' and has been confined to his
home. .His general health has been fair
and his mind not impaired. TTiq unnat
ural corpulence, which amounted to a
disease, steadily increased, however, and
a short time since Le turned the scales
at the enormous weight of 504 pounds.
Uoston Herald. - -'
. A. linan Shtoe for a Rasset Shoe.
Bef ore putting iiway your russet shovs
for the winter yoa'WiD want , to restore
their old color. How will you do- it?
Very simply. Just bqueezs the juice of
a lemon on a bit of soft cloth, give th
leather a thorough treatment with this
and see if your -shoes dont look as wet'
as they did when you bought them..
New York Journal. '
A Caotus with 710 Blowouts. -
Apropos to the fact that Amesbury
claims a cactus with 44 blossoms and
Georgetown one with over a 100 blos
soms, it is interesting to know that in
this city there is one with 710 blossoms
on it. Newburyport News.
. . December.
On CtLristmas day. when fires were lit.
And all our breakfasts done.
We spread our toys out on the floor
- And played there in the sun.
The nursery smeued of Christmas tree,
And under where it stood
The shepherds watched their flocks of sheeu, '
All made of painted wood.
Outside the house the air was covl
And quiet all about,
rill far across the snowy roof s
, The Christmas bells rang out.
But soon the sleigh bells jingled by
Upon the street below. .
And people on the way to church
. Went crunching through the
We did not quarrel once all day?
Mamma and grandma said
They liked to be in where we weru,
So pleasantly we played.
I do not see how any child
Is cross on Christmas day.
When all the lovely toys ore new.
And every one can play.
Katherine Pyle in St. Nicholas.
A Million Drops Into His Lap.
To be a millionaire for six years and .
not know it has apparently been the luc k
of Mr. A. P. Cunningham, of Washing
ton. Mr. Cunningham is a clerk in the
document room of the senate. Friday
night he was informed that his uncle,
John Cunningham, died in Australia six
years ago, leaving an estate valued at
$1,500,000. He is the sole heir of his
uncle, all his relatives who might have
come in for a share of the estate being
dead. Mr. Cunningham is the son of
Patrick Joseph Cunningham. The latter
had two brothers named John and Fran
cis, who were natives of Ireland and
came from Dundalk to America in 1826.
They went to Montreal, then to Phila
delphia and then to Australia.
In 1856 John returned to Philadelphia,
and in that year invited his brother Pat
rick, who then lived at Elliottviile, N.
Y., to visit him. Patrick attempted to
accept the invitation. There was an
Irish celebration at Buffalo, and he -started
to it intending to go on to Phila
delphia. The train on which he em
barked was snowed in between Dunkirk :
and Buffalo, and Mr. Cunningham, in
the trying times that followed, lost the
address of his Philadelphia brother.
Patrick lived in a number of cities, dy
ing in Pennsylvania' some years ago.
Now, after the lapse of years, his sou re
ceives the first definite information about
the uncle whom his father started out to
find more than thirty years ago. PhilsA
delphia Record. '
Fashion In the Cse of Soap.
That there should be a fashion in per
fumes is much easier understood than
that there should be one in soap, and
yet it is absolutely true that a soap
fancied a year ago is disliked now. At
one time we were all buying very highly
scented soaps, prettily enough named
after the flowers of the hothouse or
those of the field, done up in satin like
papers and tied with ribbons. A violent
reaction set in after this, caused un
doubtedly by a health craze, and car
bolic, sulphur and tar soaps, all singu
larly suggestive of hospital wards, had
the preference. Now it is the thing to
use a soap that is absolutely without
scent, the perfume that one desires
being gained from the large sachets that
envelop one's belongings, or from the
delicate odor that is sprayed about one's
neck or just back of one's ears.
How many people know that soap is
mentioned in the Bible? It is, though.
"For though thou wash thee with
natron and take thee much soap, yet thine
iniquity is marked before me." (Jeremiah
u, 22). New York Sun. . ' ,
Electricity Succeeding Gas.
In the same way as the horse is being 4
supplanted by the electric motor for
street car traction so gas is being super
seded by the electric light as a street
lnminant. There are still, however,
places where the confidence in the new
order of things is not yet absolute. A
case of this kind has occurred in Canada.
As the electrio light has been put in a
large portion of the city' of Montreal
the question arose. Wh;it is to be done
with the disused gas lamps which are
owned by the city? Some of the alder
men thought it. would be a good thing
to sell them for old iron, but one of the
"fathers of the city" suggested that the
lamps be put in store, "so that the city
would not be put at the mercy of the
electric light company," and carried his
point. New York Telegram.
Kicked to Death by His Gun.
Patrick Shea, an unmarried laborer,
25 years of age, was fooling with an old
musket, and finally applied a lighted
match to the nipple. . The gun was load
ed, and at once went off, but without
shooting any one. The shock, however,
knocked Shea down, and when picked
up he was dead. A doctor was sum
moned, who pronounced death to have .
resulted from nervous shock. Toronto
Empire. .
A general meeting of the directors of
the eighteen chief observatories in the
world will meet in Paris in March next
to make their final arrangements before '
beginning the great photographic atlas,
of the heavens, divided into numerous
zones. - The atlas will consist of from
1,800 to 2,000 leaves, representing' 42,080
large squares comprehending the super
ficies of the celestial sphere.
"The balloon proposed for polar ex
plorations is 95 feet in diameter and
500,000 cubio feet in volume. The jour
ney is to be begun from Spitsbergen, and
with a favorable wind is expected to last
four or five days.

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