THE DALLES, OREGON, FRID AY, DECEMBER 4, 1891.
WM. J. ROBERTS Civil Enoineeb Gen
eral engineering practice. Surveying and
mapping; estimates and plans for irrigation,
sewerage, water-works, railroads, bridges, etc.
Address: P. O. Box 107, The Dalles, Or.
WM. SAUNDERS Architect. Plans and
specifications furnished for dwellings,
churches, business blocks, schools and factories.
Charges moderate; satisfaction guaranteed. Of
fice over French's bank, The Dalles, Oregon.
DR. J. SUTHERLAND Fellow of Trinitt
Medical College, and member of the Col
lege of Physicians and 6urgeons, Ontario, Phy
sician ana Burgeon. Office; rooms S and 4 Chap
man block. Residence; Judge Thornbury's Sec
ond street, Olfico hours; 10 to 12 a. m., 2 to 4
and 7 to 8 p. m.
DR. O. D. DOANE PHYSICIAN and sub
gbon. Office: rooms 6 and 6 Chapman
Block. Residence No. 28, Fourth street, one
tlock south of C'onrt House. Office hours 9 to 12
A. M., 2 to 5 and 7 toJP.lL
A- 6. BENNETT, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. Of
iV. flee in Schanno's building, up stairs. The
Dalles, Oregon. .
D8IDDALL 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 Attobnet-at-law. Office
. in Opera House Block, Washington Street,
The Dalles, Oregon.
r. P. MATS. B. 8. HUNTINGTON. H. S. WILSON.
MAYS, HUNTINGTON & WILSON Attob-nkts-at-law.
Offices, French's block over
First National Bank, The Dalles, Oregon.
B.B.DUPCR. GEO. ATKINS. FBANKlfENEFEE.
DUFUR, V ATKINS & MENEFEE Attob-NEYS-AT-LAW-rRoom
No. 43, over Post
Office Building, Entrance on Washington Street
The Dalles, Oregon.
WH. WILSON Attornby-at-law Rooms
62 and S3, New Vogt Block, Second Street,
The Dalles, Oregon.
SfllPES & KWH
Wholesale and Retail Drniists.
Fine Imported, Key West and Domestu
Now is the time to paint your house
and if yon wish to get the best quality
and a fine color use the
Sherwin,. Williams Cos Paint
For those, wishing to see the quality
and color of the above paint we call their
attention to the residence of S. L. Brooks,
Jtfdge Bennett, Smith' French and others
painted, by Paul .Kraft..
Snipes & Kinersly are agents for the
above paint for The Dalles. Or. '
W. S. CRAM, Proprietor.
- (Saccessor lo dam i Coram.)
Manufacturer of the finest French and
o -A-nsr jd ii3s,
East of Portland. '. ' :
Tropical Fruits, Nats, Cigars and Tobacco.
Can furnish any of these' goods at Wholesale
or Retail .
In Bnry Style.
104 Second Street. The Dalles, Or.
rBmneJ Out Int Again in Business !
And Embalmer, has again started with a new
and complete stock of everything needed in
the undertaking business. Particular .
- attention paid to embalming and
" taking care of the dead, . Orders
promptly attended to, day or
, ; nigbt. , . ..
Prices as Low as 'the Lowest
Place of business, diagonally across from
Opera Block, en the, corner of Third and Wash
ington Streets, The Dalles, Oregon
FRENCH 8t CO.,
TRANSACT A GENERAL BANKING BTJ8INE8B
Letters of Credit issued available in the
Sight Exchange and Telegraphic
Transfers sold on New York, Chicago, St.
I Louis, San Francisco, Portland Oregon,
lMootti Wnart ann vflnnnn noinu in I rr-
egon and Washington. .
Collections made at all points on 'v.
: We have accumulated a large quantity of
HFB. ES JML JST "37 S
To dispose of these we have decided to hold another
. pfiday, Deeembef 4,
Continuing one Week Only
We will include in this sale and at REMNANT
PRICES, broken lots of "
Hosiery, Shoes,. Gloves, Buttons and Underwear,
' . We do not intend to realize from this special
of goods offered, but will make. .
in order to close them out. .
We have been giving you BIG BARGAINS for
the past month. . Our immense sales during this
time show that our friends have not been slow to
avail themselves of the OPPORTUNITIES
OFFERED. ' ; - ';-':V-..; V': -
We now propose to give you - . . . - .
than ever and you must not allow this chance , to
REMEMBeR THE irtEEK
AND IT WILL DO YOU GOOD.
REMNANTS . PRINTS,
' REMNANTS SHIRTINGrS,
' REMNANTS LACES,
V REMNANTS '- ELANNEL.S,
" ' REMNANTS TICKINGS,'
REMNANTS TO WEUNGS,
REMNANTS DRESS GOODS,
REMNANTS TABLE LINENS,
REMNANTS SILK AND SATINS, '
REMNANTS CANTON FLANNELS,
Remember this sale includes '
from 10 cents to $2.00 per yard and many pieces
of eight and ten yards each.
" Do not- let your chances like sunbeams pass
you by." ' ; - ' -:
4 to ll
HE CARRIED DYNAMITE.
An Unlmown Man Demanded $1,000,000
of EdssgI Sage.
THE DEMAND WAS REFUSED.
Whereupon he Dropped his Satchel
TWO OK THKEEItKPOKTKD KILLED.
Three Train 4 go . Through an Open
Switch Several Workmen Killed -by
a Falling Wall.
Naw Yokk, Dec. 4. At 12 :15 o'clock
this afternoon a email, shabbily dressed
man, apparently 35 years old, carrying a
brown leather hand valise, called at
Russell Sage's office on the second floor
of seventy Broadway, and asked to see
Sage. W. R. Laidlaw, Sage's clerk, told
him that Sage was busy and could not
be seen. The man persisted and con
tinued talking in a loud tone. Sage who
was in an inner office came out to see
what was the matter. He asked the
man what was . wanted. The man de
manded a jnillion dollars from Sage and
upon being refused, he said: "I de
mand a private interview with you."
Sage replied that it would be impossible
for him to see the man then, but that
he might possibly do so later in the day.
The man continued to demand ah inter
view then and there. Sage ordered him
to leave the office, on this the man
dropped the leather bag and an explo
sion which, shook the entire block in
stantly followed. Sage was thrown ac
ross the room and stunned. Ukidlow
was also thrown across the office, and
had one leg badly : lacerated. The
stranger was throw n against the partition
wall and -was by far the r most' seriously
injured of the three. .There were three
others whose names could not be ascer
tained at the moment, also injured! It
it known that one of the clerks in Sage's
office was' blown1 out through' the win
dow.' Nearly all the windows on the
east and north side of the building were
broken and the interior of the building
is badly wrecked. It is said that two at
least of the occupants of the building
are torn to pieces by the force qf the ex
plosion. Sage, in a conversation after
the explosion said he considered it a
deliberate attempt to kill himself and
destroy the building.
A FATAL COLLISION.
Three Trains Bun Through an Open
Webster, Mass., Dec. 4. At six this
morning a collision . occurred : between
two freight trains and the Long Island
express, on the New York and New
England railroad at East Thompson.
The accident was caused by an ' open
switch. All three trains are piled up
together. . The engineer and fireman of
one train are killed, and ' one passenger
on the Pullman .car is reported burned
to death and many are injured. The
cars almost immediately took fire and
engines and doctors were summoned
from adjacent points. ;
. Cag:ht By a Falling Wall.
St. Paul, Dec. 4. this afternoon a
force of men engaged in clearing away
the debris from the ruins of ' the burned
building formerly occupied by Farwell
Oznun & Co., and Griggs Cooper & Co.,
when one of the -walls f ell ' with a ter
rific crash, killing' five men instantly,
and injuring -twenty others, some of
them seriously. Five bodies have so far
been taken from the ruins and it is
thought two or three more are still under
Berere Snow Storms.
St. Paul, Dec. 4. A blizzard is rag
ing throughout Minnesota, Dakota, and
Manitoba. " All the trains running into
Winnepeg are delayed. - Threshing in
stopped in Dakota, and it is feared that
the railroads will be blockaded.
The Railroad Commissioner's Report.'"
r Portland, Dec' 4. The railroad com
missioners have returned from an in
specting tour of the different lines in the
state. They report the trackage of the
different roads in good condition, and
much improved over last year. -
. Trains Laid Oft".
- Winnepeg, Manitoba, - Dec. 4. All
the outgoing trains are cancelled, and
the incoming trains are many , hours
behind time, because of the snow storm
now raging. . . ''
ANCTHF.R GONE WRONG.
He Was a Trusted Bank Clerk With Kx
New Orleans, Dec. 3. The detectives
have not yet succeeded in finning Rich
ard B. Rowley, the defaulting paying
teller of the Co-operative Banking Asso
ciation, who disappeared with 3500 oi
the bank's funds last Saturday evening.
The bank closed its. doors at the usual
hour, and Rowley, as was customary,
turned over to Cashier Miller the re
turns of the day. Miller, after looking
over the' account, found it correct and
went home. It has been learned that
Rowley, who was acquainted with the
combination of the safe, opened the
strong box and helped himself to the
cash, leaving behind him f.800 in silver,
wnicn was eviaentiy too neavy to carry.
When Rowley failed to appear Mondav
morning, Cashier Miller opened the safe
and discovered the defalcation. The
bank is secured against loss by the fact
that Rowley was bonded in the Ameri
can Guarantee Company of New York
for $5000. Rowley belonged to an excel
lent famtly. His father was adjutant
general of the state before the war. The
defaulter was chief of police of this city
under Mayor Bohan, and was chancellor-commander
of the Knights of Pythias
of the 6tate. - The endowment. rank' of
the order loses about $300 by hiln.
Another English-Syndicate Purchase.
New York, Dec. 4. It was stated
yesterday on the best authority that
negotiations for the purchase of the
Cooper-Hewitt iron interest in this
country by a syndicate of English and
American capitalists had been practically
completed. The details of the transfer
will be made public in a short tfttie.
The purpose of the syndicate is to asso
ciate or amalgamate a number of iron
businesses, and carry them on under one
management. The purchase price is
said to be $500,000. The names of
United States Senator John P. Jones, of
Nevada, General Charles C. Dodge and
J. W. Mackay were given as those most
prominent on this side of the water in
organizing the enterprise.
Our Dear Cousins.
London, Dec. 3. At an. inaugural din
ner of the shipping exchange last ee
ning, toasts were proposed to the health
of the queen', Prince of Wales and the
president of the United States. In pro
posing the ' last' mentioned toast, the
chairman said : "We must love our dear
cousmg across the . water, and should
stand, shoulder to shoulder and whip
creation. - - . . , .:
Panama Canal Shareholders.
Paris, Dec. 2. The report of the peti
tions committee of the senate insists
upon absolving the government from
any sort of responsibility for the disaster
to the Panama canal shareholders, but'
urges that' the 'senate show sympathy
with shareholders by ' inducing the
finance minister to make unofficial
efforts to assist any possible rehabilita
tion or the scheme.
She Had Ought to Move to Chicago.
London, Dec. 4. In the . ; Russell
divorce case today the jury returned a
verdict in favor of Earl Russel.
San Francisco Wheat Market.
San Francisco, Dec ,. 4. Wheat,
buyer '91, 181 ; Buyer, season, 189
Portland Wheat Market.
' Portland, Dec. 4. Wheat, Valley
1.651.67K; Walla Walla, 1.601.65.
Chicago Wheat Market. .
Chicago, December 3. Close, wheat,
easy : cash, .90 ; May, 7.97.
The Southern Oregon Stock Associa
tion now has a fund of $1000 on hand to
be used in' . the prosecution of stock
thieves, and at the meeting of that
society held at Paisley last week, the
sentiment was voiced to let ho guilty
man escape. . These ' associations do
much to prevent depredations amoDg
Stock belonging to the members. The
leading stockmen and citizens of Lake
county belong to and are connected with
the management of this association.
Its present officers are. H. R. Heryford,
president; ,G. M. Jones, vice-president;
N. A. King, treasurer, and W. M. Town
send secretary. Examiner.
' "China for the Chinese" is the motto
of the ka-lo-ho society of China, the
membership of which is numbered by
millions. ' The society Is secret.' It has
mysterious rites and symbols, and it is
sues' decrees and inflicts punishments.'
One of its main objects is to prevent
foreigners from living in' the Celestial
Empire, and another is to dethrone the
present Tartar emperor and restore the
the ancient Ming dynasty.', .
The Linn County Farmers' Alliance,
at a meeting held at Scio adopted a reso
lution endorsing the people's ' party.
Albany was selected as the place for
holding the next meeting, and- Jan. 8,
1892,as the time. Twelve sub-alliances
were represented at the meeting, and
forty-five delegates present.
It is predicted by liquor men ia Phila
delphia that at least two-thirds of the
saloons in the outlying districts of the
city will be wiped out by the $1000
license fee next year. .
THEY ARE BOTH GONE.
AM So is the Money Entrusted to Their
SAYS HE . . IS COMING BACK.
A New York Defaulter is Getting Tired
He Sheds Tears While He Is Sentenc
ing a Murderer to Be Hanged .
Heavy Gas Explosion.
Charlotte, N. C, Dec. 3. It was
learned here yesterday that J. M. Ben
son, treasurer of Bladen county, had ab
sconded with $6000 of the county's
money. Benson has for several years
held the position of treasurer of this
county, and for the past two years has
been largely engaged in the merchantile
business at Elizabeth port. His store
has been the headquarters for the al
liance of Bladen county. Several days
ago it was learned that Benson was short
in his accounts, and in consequence of
the rumors that were afloat the county
commissioners bad called a meeting for
yesterday, and Benson was to appear
before them for an investigation. The
commissioners met according to agree
ment, but found out soon after that
Benson had disappeared during the
night. It is thought by many that the
money the county will lose will be a
comparatively small sum compared to
the sum that Benson owes the farmers
of Bladen county. As he always has .
been highly respected and above sus
picion, the farmers would put whatever
money they did not need in his hands,
he paying them good interest, but seldom
paying the principal, and in this way
quite a large sum must have been in his
hands at . the time of his departure.
There seems to be little doubt that Ben
son has appropriated at least $10,000 ' of
other people's money to the exclusive,
benefit of himself. 'Much excitement
exists over his sudden disappearance,
but those most interested have not the
least idea where be has pitched his tent.
Telegrams have been sent in every direc
tion for apprehension of , the fleeing
treasurer,- but nothing has been heard of
1 . Had Better Not Return.
New York, Dec. 3. The rumor that
John C. Eno, the ex-president of the
Second National bank, who ran away to
Canada in 1884 with, nearly $5,000,000,
was to return to this city was news to
District Attorney Nicoll, who said yes
terday that he had beard nothing
whatever about his contemplated return.
He placed no faith in the story, for it
was one, that bad frequently been circu
lated within the last four or five years.
There was one thing District 'Attorney
Nicoll would say, and that was that if
Eno did return he, the district attorney,,
would promise the fugitive alivelv time..
If Mr. Nicoll remembered rightly, the-,
evidence was mostly documentary and.
that always' lives. , .
The Judge Shed Tears.
Union, Or.,. , Dec. 3. Judge Fee, of
the circuit court, last night sentenced
Evan Carver, who was found guilty of
murder in the first degree, to be hanged,,
the execution to take place in the jail
yard on January 21, 1892. This was the
first sentence of death ever . passed by
Judge Fee, aud his honor was unable to
refrain, from tears. Carver is a young
man about twenty-one years at age.
He had nothing to say, and took the
sentence quite coolly. This is the first
instance of a criminal being sentenced
to be hanged in Union county.
A Tin-PIate Discussion.
Washington, Dec. 3. In reply to in
quiry the treasury department basin
formed a Philadelphia firm that the de
partment holds that imported black
plates, dipped in this country for the
purpose of making tin and terne plates,
are included . within paragraph 143 of
schedule G, of the tariff act, and black'
plates rolled from imported bars or
billets should be similarly classified.
There is no provision in the law restrict
ing manufacturers to use American tin.
Gas Explosion In Glasgow.
Glasgow, Dec. 3. There was an ex
plosion of gas in the new underground
railway beneath Anderson Cross in this
city today.! The force of the explosion
was so great that the street was blown
up, compelling a suspension of traffic.
Six persons ere injured. , .
Hanged for Murder.
Philadelphia, . Pa., Dec, 3. John
McManus was banged this morning for
the murder of Eugene McGinnis Febru
ary 21, 1800.
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