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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 1, 1892)
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THE DALLES. OREGON, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1892.
W. E. GARRETSOH.
. '- SOLE AGENT KOK TIl"K "
All Watch Wdrk Warranted.
Jewelry Made to Order.
. 138 Second St.. The Dalles. Or.
Kranich and Bach Pianos.
Recognised as Standards of the high
est grade of manufacture. '
IKTO t :
1 you take pills it is because you have never
S. B. Headache and Liver Cure.
It -works so nicely, cleansing the Liver and
Kidneys; acts as a mild physic without causing
-pain or sickness, and . does not stop you. JrtJBl
eating and working.
Vo try It la to become a friend to It.
?or sale by all dniggiBts. " - .
Annie Wright Seminaty,
Boarding and Day School for Girls.
fJlnth Yeap begins Sept. 8th 1892.
. For Admission, Apply to the Principal -
Mrs. Sarah K. White,
Annie Wright Seminary,
TACOHa. - . WASH.
i - Tailor,
Next door to Waeoo Suai :Nss.
J net Received, a fine stock of Suitings,
Pants Patterns, etc., of all latest .
Styles, at Low Prices.
Madison's Latest System used in cutting
garments, and a fit guaranteed
Repairing and Cleaning
Neatly and Quickly Done.
XXX. H. Young,
BWsmilti & Wagon Stiop
-General Biacksmithing and Work done
promptly, and all work
Horse Shoeeing a Spciality
Ttiirti Street, opposite the old Liebe Stand.
3FK.TI ATi MEH.IT
MRS. C. DAVIS
X - - - . - - -
Has Opened the
la the New Frame Building on
Y - SECOND STREET, Next to the".
Diamond Floating Mills. -
PirrtCBaes Meals' Furnished at al) Hotajs.
Only White Help Employed. .
Our pall IJie
" Of Clothing and Furnishing
Goods is now complete. You
can . ':' V ' l:"
By seeing ; our stock; before
making your: purchases. .'-
lolesi ii Relail mm.
. . ' Handled by Three Registered Druggists.
-'. r . ' ALSO ALL THE LEADING ' i
Patent ffledieines and Druggists Sundries,
HOUSE PAINTS- OILS AND GLASS.
Agents for Murphy's Fine Varnishes and the only agents in
the City for The Sherwin, Will.arAs Co.'s Paints.
The Largest Dealers in Wall Paperv'
Finest Line of Imported Key West and Domestic Cigars.
Agent for Tansill's Punch. .
129 Second Street,
171 Second Street,
Frenchs' Block, :' i The Dalles, Oregon
PIANQS AND ORGANS
Sold on Easy Payments. ... .
Musical Instruments andMusia :
Booksellers and Stationers.
16i SECOND STREET.
The Dalles, Oregon
e n Go a
The Dalles, Or.
CHOLERA IN NEW YORK
iDYestigations CQncernin2 tie Mtirg
'V Steamer Morayia. . .
DEATHS FROM THE TRUE DISEASE.
J t - ... --'-.."..' ""
tie Whole Catgv of Immigrants Transi
ferred to Hoffman; Island.
FIRST KKPORT OATB A CLEAN BILL;
The Same Mistake Mnito la Ihlt Case
- c .
Tbat Was Made -in (be Ocmu '
Case at London.
: Nbw Yokk, Sept. 1. The fact is now
well established that it was true Asiatic
Cholera which caused the . death .of
twenty-two passengers pa. board - the
steamship Moravia, . of. the. Hamburg-.
American line, from Hamburg. During
the passage of the ship- to this "joint,
which the ship doctor insisted were trom
cholcraine. " All were btiried at . sea.
The first death took place August 10th;
and the last death 'August 29 tb. The
Moravia was ordered to lower bay, and
the health officers who made the in
spection of .the Moravia's passengers
pronounce the cause of death in the
stricken cases us true Asiatic cholera.
AH the Immigrants in the steamship
were transferred to Hoffman Island.
After leaving, Dr. Jenkins was sum
moned from shore, when his deputy,
who first went aboard, learned of U13
condition of affairs, tind he personally
interviewed the ship physician and of
ficers regarding the disease aboard the
ship. The surgeon of the Moravia 'de
clared the twenty-two passengers of the
ship had ' undoubtedly died of chol
eraine, and Dr. Jentfns immediately or
dered the steamer off shore, giving -her
commander instructions to anchor off
Hoffman Island and remain until he re
ceived further orders.-'' After the doctor.
Ibf t the steamer she weighed anchor and
Immediately returned to the lower bay y
tbe yellow flag, indicating she had con
taeion aboard,' flying from her foremast-head-:'".,.
. . ' . . . .
It was at first given out thatthe- Mo
ravia had a clean bill of health, and that
the-doctox. had. been surprised at the
clean, healthy- condition of the vesaek
The return of the steamer to the lower
bay .created no surprise or suspicion, as
it was believed that the immigrant pas
sengers on board were to be treated to a
bath at Hoffman island, and then landed
for : fumigating the ship and their
clothes. ..When the facts .began to gain
circulation there was a panic among tbe
people : who had ' flocked : down to the
shore to. witness the operations of tbe
doctor on the vessels.' The story, was at
first discredited, but Talmadge soon con
firmed it. Those whose business did not
detain them at the spot immediately
hurried away from the station.' -
- Dr.: Jenkins informed . the people of
the Bed Star line last night that' cabin
passengers could be taken off the . Fries
land when a. steamboat went down to
take them. off.. The custom house in
spector refused to let any of the passen
gers take away . their handbags, and
only eeventy-fiveof the passengers would
leave without them.. The Friesland was
released and came up to tbe dock at Ho
bokepi where all her passengers were
landed.- The Italia was also released
after inspection, as her passengers did
not come from a cholera, infected port.
The Whito Star- steamer Teutonic got
into, quarantine, and will undergo a
close inspection before being allowed to
go to her dock. At the office of the
Cunarders, ' cable dispatches were re
ceived, stating that all communication
with Hamburg had been stopped by the
A London dispatch says the people
of England generally are beginning to
be -nervously apprehensive that, despite
the quarantine regulations, the country
is doomed to another eiege of the chol
era plague. ' Prof. J. O. Afiick, medical
examiner of the university. of Edinhurg,
has declared, in an article on cholera,
that in general a high temperature fa
vors development of the disease, bat
that some of the most severe epidemics
known have raged with the greatest
fury in winter. There ia deep indigna
tion at the authorities for permitting
passengers to - land from the steamer
Peregrine, from Hamburg. These pass
engers, after examination, were allowed
to land, with the result that" they hve
introduced cholera into due of the . most
densely populated quarters of London.
Four Russian emigrants at Liverpool,
were attacked while waiting-to goon
board a steamer for the United States.
Physicians have declared the disease to
be true. Asiatic cholera. The announce
ment has created great excitement and
the authorities are'doing everything pos
sible to prevent a spread of the disease.
It i9 feared, however,' that will be im
possible. ' . . - V ...
' . TUB WHEAT SITUATION.' r
Sales Slow and tbe "Market Quiet Big;
: . .. Daml. la .Grand Itond Grain ". '
From the East Oregoninn. '
The wheat situation is a trifle quiet.
Local dealers report.buta-few txanaae
tions sa far in. Umatilla cOMity.-graini
Purchases aa -yet made have - been
usually in small lota. The largeetv'deal
of theieeason has been in Grande- Konder
valley wheat, 100,000- bushels' f- -Which-were
recently contracted for. by Hamil
ton A Rourke, who have made arrange
ments "to handle considerable - Grand
Bolide" grain in future. . -They have
warehouses at all points along the Elgin
branch,-and -are building" an elevator,
with cleaning machine, and chop mill,
at La Grande. - Not - much Umatilla
county grain is moving. . More has been
received at Mission, on the river, than
at any other station. From this point,
30,000 bushels have, been -shipped,: and
there is perhaps as much more in the
elevator and ; Hamilton & Bourke's
warehouse. . ' '
Along the O. and W. T.. B.,- farmers
seem to have difficulty in getting enough
machines, and threshing is - backward.
Reports from'North of Snake river say
that the berry is very fine, and the ; crop
generally will be of No. 1 quality. In all
the region south of the river, including
Columbia. Garfield, Walla Walla and
Umatilla counties, the grain ia more or
less shriveled; -The- Grand Ronde val
ley crop is on the whole very good. The
market here is in a dull and -quiet con
dition, the principal cause being active
sales of Willamette valley grain. . Port
land quotations indicate that our No. 1
grain is worth no more than 53 - or 54
cents per bushel, sacked, although bet
ter prices than this have been paid.
Walla Walla "Grain Sacks. '
Statesman " In a-' conversation with
Warden McClees, a reporter, learns that
tbe jute mill at the penitentiary' shut
down last Friday on account of the sup
ply of raw material running out. A
large shipment, direct from Calcutta, is
on the way and is expected to arrive in
a . few days, when operations will be
again resumed. In addition to the ship
ment' that is now' coming' the officials
have ordered five hundred bales, which
will arrive in about six weeks or .two
months. Up to date, there have been
about 70,000 eack manufactured at the
mill, the quality of which is- conceded
by "all to be far 'superior to anything
ever put on the market here before.
The sacks are sold at 6 cents at - pres
ent, and tbe indications are that- next
year they will be sold for six. " When
the reader stops to consider that here
tofore the farmers have been compelled
to pay all the way from 8) to 9 cents
per sack, it can be readily seen what a
boom this jute-mill is to the grain
raisers of Washington. The day of
high-priced grain and wool bags- in t he
northwest is a thing of the past. . "
Deliverance at Band.
Beview Tb.e report' that ' President
Hill of the Great Northern would with
draw from the transcontinental associa
tion and give to Spokane- the justice io
long denied by other roads has been
confirmed.' This example must be fol
lowed, by.the Northern Pacific to retain
its trade and meet the competition of its
young and '"vigorous rival. Terminal
rates are now all but. assured. The
Union Pacific " must also fall into line
with the other roads and the day of de
liverance is at hand.: Spokano will now
be able to compete on equal terms with
hef seaboard rivals, and drive their job
bing trade, out of her territory and far
into their own, . She has Only asked
justice. Now that reasonable assurance
has been giveu that she is to receive
that ju6tice,..tardy though it be, no limit
can be placed upon tbe rapid advance
that she .will make.' She will - grow
more amazingly than ever in population,
in wealth and in power. . Never provin
cial, she will become in truth metro
politan. The rainbow of promise, . glit
tering in matchless beauty, ia arched
above the magic city by tbe falls.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
Tie : iiato : Gubernatorial Cankatcs
v Meet'ia SpK'aiie. . v:
THE CAMPAIGN . WILL BE NO JOKE.
The State is Republican : by a Large V
' : Majority, McConnetl - Says: ;
TARIFF THE. PRINCIPAL TOriC.
The Third I'arty la "not to lo Ignored in
"the Political Contet. How It .
- Is Made Up. . .
. Spokane, Sept. 1. Both the Idaho
gubernatorial candidates happened to . '
be in this city yesterday, and both were",
talked to about -the coming campaign. -'Idaho
is republican by a large major--
ityand ' the democrats are' not in it. ":
Yott- can just quote uie- aT eaying so,'.'
said McConnell, the republican nominee
for governor to a Bev'iew. reporter. ...'
" From Information gathered here"' and
there among well-posted Idaho "politi- : -cians,
and from the candidates on the
different tickets, it looks as if the cam-'" ;
"paign in that state would be several de-
grees hotter than fire from .a gatling -gun
in full action. .The third, party, is ' ;
itself a very vigorous body politic, ac- ;
cording to Mr. McConnelPs ideas on -the
subject. .. ' -. . ' . ' . ' - v..
"We shall start it with all guns '
loaded about September 15th,V said Mr. -McConnell,
"and we'll just make a clean
sweep of the state. . This campaign will :
be no joke, I can tell you.-. .We ' ehall
make a thorough canvass of every city,
town, village and miningcamp in Idaho,
from th extreme north to the "farthest
south a"nd from Washington to Montana.;
The fight will hinge principally on the
question of tariff, The people are " .not
yet . educated on that. A ; generation
has come and gone since free trade held
sway and the people know little or noth
ing of the evilBof it. But we propose to -teach
them the needed lesson. The : re
publicans of our state are for protection .
and free coinage of silver. . The staio
delegation to congress is a unit on those-J-points.-'Tho-
republican ticket " now iit '"
the field stands pledged -to- the same'
platform -'"and ' principles.- As to the"
democrats, bo one knows just how or.
where they stand. ' ' .. '
; The third party is not to bo ignored
in .this campaign either,".continued Mr. -;
McConnell. ""It is a pretty strong . pol- ,
itical organization in. Idaho. You see,. ,
there are many democrats in it; demo--,
crats who are ashamed to affiliate with- .
the democratic party any longer, and of
course, having a goodly strength of num- :
bera, they will make things interesting
both ways for the other two parties.
But, as I said before, Idaho is republi
can, there is no doubt about that.
"We shall put about twenty able ,
speakers in tbe field by the middle of .
September, and in addition to these we . '
will have.a large number - of . local ora.,
tors who will help to keep tbe campaign
' - --' . Waseo Academv.
- Wasco SuW The next session of Wae-J
co Academy will beginjm Monday, Sep-,
tember 5th..- ASfuli faculty of instruct i
ors has been engaged, with Prof. Brown,
of Chicago, as principal. The academy -should.
be.fil led witatndents, not. only
from this yicinity, bwt from abroad.
The academy building ccupies oneof
the most commanding aires in the city ; .
has a beautiful and shady bam pus, "and
this is an exceptionally healthy toca- ":
tion. With a little effort this institu-.
tion would receive the patronage it de- .
Eerves. - . . -" ' ' ." ' .- "':
' Tax mo LuiarlM. '
Salem Journal. ',. A nnmber of : promi- ;
nent democrats have declared that if
their party gets into power they will re--,
store the duty on' sugar, which;' the re- "
publicans put on the free list;' These
democrats are free traders only when it
would injure an American industry-;
they would tax the people on sugar, tea,
coffee anu tbe necessaries. We say tax
the "luxuries. " : - -; .