Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 29, 1892)
t".'-3 r-..- ,'''". i, C.
J-ZZZ . 3 -Jt-i
THE DALLES. OREGON. MONDAY; AUGUST 29,; 1892.
i. - ' -
SOLE AGENT FUR THE
All Watch Work Warranted.
Jewelry Made to Order.
1SS Second St.. The Dalle. Or.
Kranicli and Bach Pianos.
Recognised as Standards of the high
est grade of manufacture.
1 you take pills it Is because you have never
tried the "
S. 6. Headache and Liver Cure.
It works so nicely, cleansing the Liver and
Kidneys; sets as a mild physic without causiDg
poin or sickness, and does not stop you from
fluting and working. - . f-
' To try it is to become a friend to it.
or sale by all druggists.
Annie Wright Seminary.
' JteJffiing and Day SAool for Girls.
Hinth Yeaf : begins .Sept. 8th .1892.
For Admission, Apply to the Priucipal
Mrs. ; Sarah K. Whitb,
Annie Wright Seminary, --
TACOMA. - WASH.
FINAL, ACCOUNT. -v. :
Notice is hereby giren, that, the "undersigned,
Julia A. Obarr, the duly appointed, ' acting and
ratified administratrix of the estate of William
Obarr, deceased, has fllett her final account
and petition in said estate, and that Monday -tho
Oth day of September, 1892,: at the hour of ten
o'clock, a. m. of said day, said day being (he first
day of the nest regular terra of theCouutyCourt
for Wasco county, Oregon,, at the County Court
room of the County court house in Dalies City,
Waseo'eounty, Oregon, has been duly appointed
ky Baid court as the time and place for hearing
said petition and final account. -
All persons interested in Baid estate are hereby
notified to appear at said time and place and
show cause if any there be, why said petition and
final account should not In all. things be
allowed, ratified and confirmed.
.6w5t.2td JULIA A. OBARR,
Administratrix of tho estate of William A.
Obarr, deceased. " "
Dufur A Menefee, Attorneys for Estate.
m. tf. Young,
General Blacksmitbing and Work done
;, pronjptjyj and, .air-.;, .work..-, s
InnvnnloA .-.- V.
Hor'Shbeeing a SpeiaHty
MR. C. DAVIS-
J Has 'Opened trie
la the . Ner . Frame Building r 00
SfeCOND STREET, Next td the ; fJr
Diamond Floating llilli ir .
First C1m Heal Furnished at all Hour.
bn&rSiite Kelp femployi'A
BiaoKsiiu & wauon shod
- 100 ; Dozen TOlEIiS?
Wortt 25 Cts!; groing for 12 1-2 Cts.
Just Received an Immense , Shipment '
' - of the Celebrated
loyal Uoreester Corsets
: IN EVERY "'
STYLE and PRICE.-
Swires b tC
Bill I 1 11 1 I B 1
W no H V. .
""'"'""''Handled by Three Registered Diilggtgp
'AliSO AXIv THE' LEADING . s"
Patent; ffiedieines and :; : Druggists' Sandries,
HOUSE PAINTS. OILS AND GLASS.
Agents for Murphy's Fine Varnishes and the only agents in
the City for frie Sherwin, WiUiams; Co.'s Paints.
The Largest Dealers ; in Wall Paper.
Finest Line of Imported Key West ,and -Domestic Gigars.
Agent Tor Tansill s Funch. I-'-' ' ':
129 Second Street,
17,1 :4 Second Street,
. SpldQft E'asjrPaymcnts. : ":
The Dalles, Oregon
The j Dalles, pregon
Booksellers and Stationers.
EN ACfc ,Pi.
THE fighting ;
SulliYan .ami Corl ett Haie now Saffl
cienf Trainiiig. .. '
HAS HE A VERITABLE WALK OVER?
The Champion Ready to Mow Down
his' Adversary as Before. -
CORBKLL8 JKIKNUS CONFIDENT,
Claimed That he ia a Perfect Marvel of
Skill, Strength and Quietness
. - . Bis Kndarance. '
Nw.OBi.KANS,.AHg 29; A New York
dispatch eaj'8 the work' Of ' preparation
has virtually been, finished by Corbett
and Sullivan, and each aims and hopes
to' go into the ring'tho bight of Septem
beir.7tb.in . aB,jgood.t. jaabeja.at pres
ent... Sullivan was the first to quit train
ing. ' He quit hard vrork Tuesday in or
der to give hia "badly blistered feet an
opportunity to heal. Ab a matter of
fact, the bad condition of hia feet has
given his friends 'some concern hut J he
feels sure they will bo all right. ' If they
are not they are apt to- tronble him a
good deal, if thetjnccrantrjr w-jth Oplrbett
should be a"prdtracted' one. " The" adr
mirers of Sullivan cannot see how. he
caribedefcatedj- ;They boldly annoarrce,
in fact, that he has a veritable walk
over.. They argue. Sullivan- - has trained
as he never did before. He is stronger,
too., than ever, and as much of a human
hurricane as when he moved downRjan,
MltcihellT5 Slatle, Herald 'WiTson ana
Kilraia. Nol.iving manthey declare,
can stand his rushes, and the same fate
awaits Corbett as befell the other ambi
tious aspirants for championship honors"
Friends f Corbett'predict a wholly'dir
ferent .outcome ,.of 5the .great -battle.
They have not tho least hesitation in
saying Sullivan is "up against it this
time for a fair champion." They 'claim
he has never met a man "of Corbett'9
calliber before in his life. - In .' skilly
strength and quickness. Corbett, they
claim, is a perfect marvel. In. addition
to these qualities of the -great fighter','
"Pompadour Jim" Las a. natural advan
tage over Sullivan i a the way of height
and reach. He is. three inches .taller
and the length of his arms is :. extraord-;
nary.' t HiB hittingiipower ' are but
slightly inferior to thoseof Sullivan, and
his ntmbleness is sure to keep, him out
of harm's; , wayf y-. iNaturaUj -be ?tei8 by
far the greater 'ertdarance, aiid the ten
years of youth;-in hift.favor caahot but
aid him in case of W protracted; struggle.
g6- reaem -the " partisans o both aides.
-j . A 8jate Proposition. .. " i.
.Portland Telegram,lrAt; fibthj. the re
publican and democratic conventions of
the fetateof Washington the great bone
bf obntention ha been ' the Lake Wash
ington ":cariab --'This- i perliapsj the
moat loblish .effort " ot a very sm all sec
tionUaf. a atale; requiring all 4 the rest to
bow in submission," that is chronicled in
the peculiarities of this year's political
biskeriugs.;. Lake Washingtonia. a.
large body of fresh r water about, thirty
miles 'long' and a hall mili "to" three
miles ''wide, "that extends . 'from the
northern limits of the city of Seattle;
along its east line,' $&; a distance far ? to
-he south. . It is a beautiful lake, and
well suited for pleasure and fishing pur
poses"; but thV jGrcatof never intended
that it 'should be aVendezvous for large
sea-going ve8selsiSeatt.lef is ,alreai1y
provided with;' a ' deep ,: arid land-locked
harbor, as easy of- access any upon
the sound, and with which most "cities
would be well satisfied.:
Tfakt'a J.t . a.
! Review. 5 ' Three greatf strikes have
been in progress in tbia country,.. all; in
aemocrauc states, "ihat at .tiomestead
followed a reduction of the tariff. That
in New York -was directed-' against an
unprotected industry. That in Tennes
see wag a5 revolt- against -a'democratic
law. These three strikes havw effected
more men; entailed more bloodshed and
brought more miwiry.tharr hare all ; the
strikes combined that have beenrred. In
protected indastriec daring- Mr, - Hsrrt
Kxplalnad at LMt
y Tacoma News. There ar; 166 salooni
ia Seattle, according t j,hi& merteurj v.ol
that city. No wonder it is not 'an irri
gating, but a canal tor schooners'" ih'ey
want. - --f' ,
THE TSSPMAIIC WHEEL.
The Corner of tn Tlindo.tmn. on Thro.
. lophy. Soet Not' Extend nto It. . . .
From toe Spokane "ReView.j" ..v.,.""!,""'";
-s A, fcheel is a eimple-thing, and , the
principle of its application to- a Vehicle
is so old that' it is prehistoric. ; Vet ; it
has.'- .taken... tho . -inventive- genius
and constructive ingenuity ;of .untold
millions to develop its possibilities, and
the odds-are that we are no nearer the
perfect wheel -'of "the- future than - was
primitive man to the improved wheel of
today-,, ;V:" : ': .'
The vehicle in 'which Nancy Hanks
made her unequalled record is called a
pneumatic sulky, ; Robert Boohner says
it is the sulky of the'futufel Thewh els
have the deep pneumatic' tires that have
so recently been' placed upon" the eafety
bicycle end are so low. that the driver ihr
stead of sitting between them as in the
old eulkr, sits afcover them .oa, a -light
scaffolding. They, have ball bearings in
place of the ordinary .axlia-The entire
weight of one ot these- suIkieB has been
reduced to about 40 pounds. The rim of
the wheel, and also the epokes of the
sulky in which Nancy Hanks made her
record.-'are oft wood" 'but 5 a number :pf
horsemen are'opplyuig to bicycle manu
facturers for regular bicycle whcele.
- The- most - striking circumstances in
connection with this development of the
wheeHs the fact , that large portion of
tne numan race sun clings to mo primi
tive wheel of the distant-past." Whi?e
the higher civilization; has evolved the
daintv'bu2tv:Vi;vole and lhe - noiseless
ijeumatic tire, the natives of Hindo-
stn, who, according to the teachings of
thtoeophy, havo a corner on the mahat-.
aiAaij and possess, a philosophy of . life,
nature arid religion thattransrerids that
of i the : CaucaSiBii, aferplodiiing along
with the primitive carls thai, have creak
ed; unceasingly. and--withaut variation
Tdv innumerable cycles. This is certain
ly Sufficiently occult to suit tho, wishes
of the xuost zealous theoscipluBC; though
it juilrti bexplSned ,ea; Vtm prineipres
that jnetico forbid one race i having all
thegimd things to tho entire exclusion
of pthers." i- t:-. . .. . ;. 1.
1 ... -.. Current Toplca . ' -
i .... -
Ji Although no fear that the cholera will
reacu iue euores .or, tne unitea titatea
are expressedibythe authorities of the
treasury -department,' 'in view": of "the
alarming spread abroad, they are taking
alii precautions deemed necessary to
'.dTreasury department orders to the
immigration ihppectors," prohibiting In
dians from ' British Columbia.1' under'
contract to pick hops rn the state, of
Wahitig'toh from botning over theiine,
wil.l,;.jafrect'lthergrower8 of Puyallup
valley, who largely, depend on. foreign
Indians to harvest the crop, and who
usually, .nre unable to employ-white la
bor. - " - . J1 ' ' " - ; " V
.The silver question " causes some
trouble in China and; Japan, ; where, as
well as in India, they have the silver
standard, which "some people want here.
People here who ship'goods to China or
Japan,' before they make a .price have to'
to find but first ' what silver" is ; worth
there.-: -It is rather cheap, now, as Mr.
Dunbar, of Portland, who is shipping
flour, received " a" dispatch Saturday to
theieffect that for every $100. he had in
silver over in; Japan rhcr could have (68
in gold here, he paying the eost of cabl
ing, A person going over to China or
Japan on a pleasure trip ,can for, every
tlOO of his'gbd goldg
in-Japanese or Chinese currency. It Is
long time since silver was so low, and
silver aStktf6tiJBer'Hirtfi .niain canse
L It is said thathe. difficuUyiu work
ing long distance- telephones-5 under
water has at .length been overcome, .and
thai it will be possible to converse as
easily between Paris and" New York as
between1 Paris -and Veriailles.;n. The dis;
covery by which this' feLt can 'be accom
plished ie the achievement of a French
mad, M. Oillot, the inspector of tele
grams in Patie. I ;Tbe' foVentor ha . fully
assured of his success, and has no doubt
that his improved telephone will bo . in
complete working order before -the end
vt . A. Lnivry, Kot Keceaalty. - '
:T Colfax Commoner. The Lake yash-
ingtbn canal is not a state necessity. It
would be a luxury to Seattle.
Highest of all in Leavening PowenOTte&t U; S. Gov't Report -;
f'jj n I I :"i ' '- '
THE PEOPLE'S ROAD.
What Jim Hill Really- Glories -in is a
Popular Railway Line. '
WANTS NO ASSOCIATION REI TAPE.
TheiGreat Northern, a Thorn .ia The
7 Side of . The Western System.
HK IS BriLIIINO FOB THK PBOfl.K,
A New Tear 1893 ' Awavltluir the
Paoifle Northwestern Kmplre at
Spokasb, Aug. 29. A Saii 'Francisco"
dispatch of the 27th, submitted to the '
officials of the Great Northern, is con
firmed today. ; 'There is no fuunv 'busi-''
ness ' about the announcement of the
Great Northern that-it will go oat 'of
the Transcontinental association Janu
ary 1st. 'President Hill has a pride in
having his road a thorn in the side of
the other western railroads. He' has
ever been a" free lance anions railruad .
menl .He glories in bnilding a road for
the people. How nfuch of this sort of
talk is mere advertising clap-trap re
mains to be eeen. . It - Is very certain
that the road will go out of the Trans- "
continental for a time, but how '. long it '
will rcinain'withont the fold is a good
conuhdrum. . lor a long time the Great
Northern's intention' to break loose has
been announced. - Its management has V
had several. Quarrels with 'western 'con- '
jiections". " Bj' January 1st it is expected--.
that the. road will reach its Pacific coast
terminus, arid will thus "be independent
of ;all" connections ' for the" transconti
nental trade.''' 'A break from tfie associ- V
ation "means: that the traffic arrange
ment with the Union Pacific, for freight '
between Butte and; Pgdei.'Twill be ' ;
broken up. Thisx will stop the'. San
Francisco through business; and it can-V;
not bei-esumed with the Southern Pa-;
cific route through Oregon, so the safe '
assumption is'; that steamers between .
San' Francisco and ' Portland,7 or the '
same point on" the' sound, will have to
be jpnt 6nVTi "There is a deep-down ru
mor" that these" steamers, designed es
pecially for freight eervice, are nbwv be- ': '
ingbuilt, and will' come' forward ' very '
Boon after the ' Great Northern ' cuts' '
adrift1 This new deal" of Mr. Hill's road
also means, it is understood, that ' Spo- '
kane Ib to be made a terminal point, eo' '
far as" " rates . are concerned. 1 ' For two '
years ambitious. Spokaners have been
urging tho Northern ' Pacific to bring
this about, "' but " the transcontinental
line has declined to make Spokane a
terminal; :. The result has been that
Spokane freight from the east has been
charged the Portland tariff, plus the lo- -cal
rate back from Portland to Spokane,; '
or else 'given the1 class rate, either being
far higher than the terminal rate." This -'
sorfj of thing has ' made Spokane' mer-' '
chaiits" swear. " Mr." Hill' now -promises
thai all this -sort of-' thing will have' to -stop.-
- ' '' ' - -a - '. ;, ---
Am U8Ul,,or,JCoori. .
j East :Oregonian., ; The.: hope of - tlie i
average democratic organ is beyond com
prehension.' The parly organs are talk-.
ing Oregon tbis'year,' although there ' is
n8 effective work being done, nor any to
be done-'- The: only reasonable hope to
defeat the republican party in Oregon is
in the fusion of democrats ' and -people's -party
men; Jf they- don't fuse; the re--,
publicans will carrytbe state as usual.
: . .-. aiarrled by the Way. ; .. .
Chicago News..,; -A, .Seattle man and r
his wife are nearing Chicago on : a - walk :
froni the boom city., of Washington. It .
is Said they arc strolling along the rail
road track on a. wager, but : it is highly .
probable that tho far-seeing Seattleites
are hot taking any chances in these days .
of railroad strikes'i-i'Whea'they-eet out
for1 placer they intend to get there.,-,
; .. : - 1 J
n 1 rr . , ti . w. ...