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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 3, 1892)
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THE DALLES. OREGON, MONDAY. OCTOBER 3, 1892.
NO. 94 j
XL E. GARRETSOH.
SOLE AGENT FOB THK
All Watch Work Warranted.
Jewelry Made to Order.
138 Second St.. The Dalles. Or.
- Recognised aa Standards of the high
est grade of manufacture. '
Speaking of patent, medicines, the
Judge says: "I wish to deal;fairly and
honorably with all, and when I find an
article that will . do; what it is recom
mended to do, I am hot ashamed to say
eo. I am acquainted with Dr. Vander
pool (having been", treated by him for
cancer), and have used his blood' medi
cine, known as the S. B.' Headache and
Liver Cure, and while I am 75 years old,
and have used many pills and other
remedies for the blood, liver and kid
neys, I must say that for a kidney tonic
in Bright a disease, and as an alterative
for the blood, or to correct the action of
the stomach and bowels, it is a very su
perior remedy, and beats anything ' I
ever tried. J. B. Nklson,
At 50 cents a bottle. It is the "poor
man's friend and family doctor." : -
1 - Tailor,
Heit door to W&aco Snn. .
Just Received, a fine stock of Suitings,
Pants Patterns, etcl, of all latest
Styles, at Low Prices.
Madison'8 Latest System used in cutting
garments, and a fit guaranteed
Impairing and Cleaning
Neatly and Quickly Done.
The Gef mania,
THE DALLES, - OREGON
J09Dealers in . Wines,. Liquors and
Cigars. Milwaukee Beer on Draught.
Ui. H. Young,
BMsmlin & wagon shod
General Blacksmithing and Work done
promptly, and all work
Horse Shoeeing a Spciality
TMrfl street, opposite tne old Liete Stand.
The St. Charles Hotel,
This old, popular and reliable house
has been entirely -refurnished, and every
room has been repapered and repainted
and newly carpeted throughout. ...The
house contains 170 rooms' and is sunnlied
with every modern convenience. Rates f
reasonable. A eooa restaurant attached
to the house,- Yrer 'bus to and from 'all
C. W. KNOWLES, Prop.
Our pall Ijpe
Of Clothing and Furnishing
Goods is now complete. You
By seeing pur stock before
rriaicing your purchases;
ffln Mo Ml
S N I RES & K I N E R S LY.
t . i -
" " . Handled by Three Registered Druggists.
- . . . ALSO ALL THE LEADINp I '
Patent (Dedieines and DrMqists Sundries,
HOUSE PAINTS. OILS. AND GLASS.
Agents for Murphy's Fine Varnishes and the only agents in
the City for The Sherwin, Williams Co.'s Paints.
The Largest Dealers in Wall Paper. .
Finest Line of Imported Key West and Domestic Cigars.
Agent for Tansill's Punch.
129 Second Street,
Aho KEY WEST
cigars. - -
171 3ECOND STREET,
Building Material, Rough and Dressed
it i .r.-.i- t t ... ... j -T .
Lumber, Lime, Plaster, Hair and Cement.
A liberal disccunt to the trade
JEFFERSON STREET, between Second
and Retail Dropts.
The Dalles, Oregon
THE DALLES, OR.
in ail lines handled by us.
and Railroad. THE DALLES, OR
DOLPH IN PORTLAND;
He Opens tie Campaisn Willi a Ronsing
THE MARINE BAND AT THE HEAD.
The Plaza Crowded' With Enthusiastic
Citizens and Visitors.
PKUCBSSIOX TO THE TAltERSACLE.
A Whirlwind of Greeting The Grand
old Party; About Harriaon
A Stirring Speech.
The republican campaign opened. in
Portland with a rousing demonstration
Saturday night. Chief of police Spencer,
says the Oregonian report, may have had
good grounds for arresting every partici
pant for disturbing the peace, but it was
a disturbance' that was appreciated-and
applauded by the thousands who throng
ed the eidewalka, and in many cases otn
structed ' the street crossings. A more
hillarious crowd was never before seen
in a public demonstation at Portland.
There were several bands in the proces
sion, the marine band at the head, which
took in a large part of the city. A' halt
was made at the plaza, which was
crowded with enthusiaetic citizens and
visitors. The Vancouver republicans
turned out in large numbers. The pro
cession waB' a pretty one. Three bands
played, and the capes of the flambeau
bearers cut quite a figure. There were
transparencies in abundance, ' and the
mottoes were appropriate. The Blaine
club displayed a handsome transparency
on which w;re painted in colors the pic
tures of Harrison and' Ried. This' was
partly responsible "for the deafening
cheers that greeted the popular : club
along the line. When! the procession
reached the tabernacle it was soon filled
wih people, and it was an inspiring
scene that Senator Dolph gazed upon
when he stepped to the front of the plat
form, and it was a whirlwind greeting
that the senator received. For fully two
minutes he was prevented by the din
from doing ought but bow appreciation
for the great compliment bestowed upon
him, but just as soon as there was a lull
in the storm he plunged right into an
address that kept hia audience interest
ed for two boors. '-
"It would be pleasant," be began, "to
talk to you about something upon which
we all agree, but politics is my theme to
night, and politics means difference of
opinion. My politics are 'known to you.
My first vote for the republican- party
was cast in 1856, and my first speech in
advocacy of republican . principles was
delivered when Lincoln was at the head
of the ticket. I cast my lot with the re
publican party because it represented
my views on the slavery question, and
since that time it has steadily been in
accordance with my views on all great
issues. I have always urged party or
ganization as the surest means of per
petuating - the republican - - party's
supremacy, and - attaining ' its : ends.
When I last addressed you, two years
ago, I dwelt upon the importance of the
congressional campaign then pending,
and Oregon" elected two republicans to
congress.; 'T- 'also' referred to 'the still
greater contest M which the parties : are
now mvolvedf 'Even; henV iff was evi
dent "that Cleveland' would bertne 'demo
cratic candidate ior' fhepresidehcy, and
Harrison's 'spTeadicf 'administration has
already assurW ?5him -a Tehomihation.
Then !r said that thtfpeople would soon
be rcailed-:npn! 'tbv decide1 "whether we
shall continue -to" hare TOrSHverS and
harbors - inf proved; ;-bur old-Soldiers
treatetf'witb fugiace; our-nsberm'e'n5. pro
tected in thcTr-rights, "oar wool rown at
home and our lumber interests advanced.
Now you are called upon'to decide those
questions. I am not afraid oi your . decision.-
Last June I heard that the re
publicans of Portland fall away some
times in local contests, but they are
always firm in a presidential campaign.
Let this statement be -verified by a rous
ing majority' in' this county for 'Harrison
When the applause subsided suffi
ciently to enable tbe senator to proceed,
he gave a brief review of . the republican
party's record. "Today," he continued,
"the -party that liberated the slave and
bestowed upon the nation a splendid
prbsperityis :workinig.':rjardaB 'ever"to!
promote the country's welfare. It is
advocating' the-establlabment of a navy
commensurate "with ' the nation's mari
time importance, is nrginjr an increase
of our merchant marine,, is doing every
thing to enhance the popular happiness.
What' does the democratic party offer to
offset these promised boons?; The con
duet of its overwhelming majority in the
house indicates 'what the- party would
do ' if it :had' the entire control of the
government.". ": ...-. .' " -'-. .u
, The senator's eulogy of Harrison was
an eloquent" effort. . ."Four years ago,"
be said, "the people, elected Benjamin
Harrison because' of the principles he
represented and because-of his distin
guished and patriotic services as soldier,
lawyer and . senator. Since his- election
he has- grown vastly, in : favor . with the
people.' They have heard his fit and
clean-cut speeches, and they have ad
mired the statesmanship displayed in
his' 'executive acts His foreign policy,
vigorous while conservative, has en
hanced the respect in which our - flag is
held' abroad and assured the people at
home that the rights - of American citi
zene abroad will be asserted at any cost."
Under no preceding administration did
the country advance so rapidly on the
highway of prosperity. President Har
rison's administration commends itself,
and needs no defense. It will re-elect
him and give the .country four more
years at least of progress and peace with
Hood River Glacier. '
; October 1. The 6lacier says: The
water' meeting Thursday was not as well
attended as- it should have been, bat
those presentshowed a determination
to go ahead. The .committee reported
$5,000 subscribed, and a thousand more
promised. The committee at the request
of its chairman was discharged, and on
motion a new committee of five, consist
ing of M. B. Potter, J. E. Hanna, A.
Disbow, J. F. Armor and G. L. ' Strana
han were appointed, with instructions to
report in two weeks. We believe we
express the sentiment of all in in saying
that if present attempts are not success
ful, ' that it will be useless to again
attempt to procure water by local enter
prise. The whole matter rests with our
selves, and if we are trne to ourselves
the next meeting will settle the matter
definitely. It will do this certainly, for
if by that time we cannot incorporate
and go ahead, we can set ourselves down
as failures, and give up the gun. Are
we ready to do this? -"
Mr. F. ' G. Lenz- making a tour of
the world, traveling principally on a
bicycle, led his riding animal down the
railroad track to this point. In company
.with J. E. Rand, he obtained a fine view
of Mount Hood, which be proceeded to
take with bis camera, himself and Mr.
Rand being in the foreground and each
larger than Mt. Hood. -
Mr. George W. McCoy has written us
a letter, in response to a statement made
last week that "his rights would cut no
figure," stating that the company he
represents intends to begin work on
their ditch within the statutory period,
and that bis rights will therefore "cut
some figure." - - - ..- , .
" : There is' no doubt but that Mayes &
Crowe of The Dalles, have the finest
hardware store in the state. You can
get anything you want in their linefrom
a locomotive to a gimp tack, and their
stock of cutlery cannot be excelled.
Just walk into their half-acre store and
see if we are not correct.
It is probable that this is the last
week that Cloud Cap will be kept open,
though it will take a week or two to put
the road in condition to stand the winter
' Misses Annie and Bessie "Lang of The
Dalles have been at Cloud Cap Inn for a
week, gettingviews of the magnificent
scenery of Oregon's grandest mountain.
Mr. Cotton, general attorhey for the
Union Pacific, and Lieut. Taylor of the
Cascade Locks, were guests of Cloud Cap
Inn for three days this week.
We understand that Geo. Herbert is
to quit the hotel business to-day. George
has made many friends here, who hope
to see him remain with us.
Am Interesting Move.
St. Paul" Oct. 3. Tbe Canadian Pa
cific has made a shrewd move by issuing
to its agents an official circular announc
ing that: it will assume the tolls on
freight through the St. Mary's canal and
deduct the same from accounts of ship
pers. The effect of this has compelled
American competing roads to make the
same deductions to shippers, which
practically nullifies the President's
proclamation. - It also virtually, reduces
freight rates on the railroads from what
they were before the toll was established.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
A ffif?C1 flffgEiy 'F2JZSB
IN THE OREGON PEN.
Tne Famous Clan n Gael Case ana
' : "Dr. Cronin's Murderer.
THE CHICAGO TIMES SENSATION.
Thomas Geoghegan, Now in the Salem
. " Penitentiary, to be Sent for.
THK GRAND AI&SIT ENCAMPMENT.
It Left Many Pleasant Memories in Its
Train A Sonree of Gratification
Chicago, Oct. 3. The report that the
Times of this city had unravelled the
mystery of the murder of Dr. Cronin,
was confirmed yesterday by the appear
ance in that journal of a lengthy article
detailing the whole affair. The Times
claims that the long-sought-for mur
derer has been found, and that he is
Thomas Geoghegan, confined now in the
Oregon penitentiary under the name of
Thomas Cloeman. - He is a well-known
croox, ana was nere at tne time ot tne .
murder, but has not heretofore been
suspected 'of complicity in it. He is
said to have been the man who actually
dealt the fatal blows. The Chicago"
police denied that thev have been look
ing for Geoffheran. or that thev want
him on any particular charge, but the
i mien nas uispatcnes irom vregon prov- .
ing that penitentiary officials there ad
mit thiit an application has been made
to have the man brought here. One of
the attorneys who assisted-in the prose
cution of the Cronin murderers states
that it was always . known that one of
. i . 1 ... . . .1. ..
luo uiurucrcis wcub fcv 1.1113 x nciiiv uusi,
but all traces of him were lost there..
It was thought they had the right man
in California, but now the Times is con
fident that the right man has been
found, and that be actually sought the
seclusion of the Oregon penitentiary to
shield himself from the public search.
It is a big sensation in Chicago.
Washington, Oct. 3. The G. A. R.
encampment has come and gone, but
many pleasant memories are left in its
train.. The presence of so many thous
ands of old veterans was a source of
gratification to the citizens of Washing- "
ton no less than to the old soldiers
themselves, and everything possible was
done v) renaer meir sojourn . pleasant
and memorable. That these efforts
were entirely successful, were evidenced
by the general expressions of satisfaction -indulged
in bv the visitors, and Wash
ington set a pace in this regard which
other cities where the encampment may
hanfoftwt K ha hol.l u-ill finsl r9iffinlf t
1... tj ' ul. ..... UUV. AMV.M.W L J
maintain., Some of the veterans were
here for about a week, the lost days of
their stay being utilized in seeing ' the
sights of Washington and visiting the
battle-fields contiguous thereto. Now,
however, they have all taken their de
parture, and Washington will begin to
turn its attention to the coming inaug
uration, the occasion of its next big
The Roaljin Robbers.
. The last heard of the Roslyn bank
robbers they were beading for the Col
umbia below Wallula. They have prob
ably escaped. Descriptions - given of
three of the men, all of whom had good
horses, are as follows : " Robber No. 1 is
a small man, about five feet, ' three
inches in height, of sandy' complexion.'
He has a beard of about a week's
growth,-and is about 33 years old. He
wore a slouch white hat. No. 2 is of
medium height, red complexion and
slightly stoop-shouldered. He wore a
mustache, and his beard was of about a
week's growth. A front tooth is miss
ing from his mouth. He is about 35
years old. No. 3 is dark complexioned,
5 feet 8 inches tall, erect and strongly
built, about 35 years of age, and wore a
black mustache and goatee.
.:s. - -S-i. .