Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 30, 1892)
THE DALLES, OREGON. WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 30, 1802.
H. R IDDELL ATTORNEY-AT-La w-
( ourt Street, The Dalles, Oregon.
D61DDALL Dl .sTlHT. Gtu. given for the
. painless extraction of teeth. Also teeth
net od flowed aluminum plate. Rooms: Sign of
thf (iolilen Tooth, Second Street.
JR. G. K. BANDERS,
Graduate of the' l'"T'erSJyS!S'i'ch1gan. Soc
exKor to Dr. Tucker. Oflice over Frenchs'
Sank, The Dalles, Or.
M. SALTER, Civil Engineering, Survey
ing, aud.Arcbiticture. The Dalles, Or.
DR. ESHPLXAN (Homeopathic Physician
and Surgeon. Culls answered promptly,
day or night- rity or country. Office No. -Hi mid
37 Chapman block. wtf
DR. O. D. DOANE-mvnciAK and sur
geon. Office: rooms o and 6 Chavrcan
HW-k Residence: S. K. c rner ''ourt and
Tonrtn streets, sec nd door from the corner.
Office hours 9 to 12 A. M., 2 to 5 and 7 to -l P. M.
. Dl'l'tK. PRANK KERBFEE.
DC FUR, & MENEFEE ATTORNEYS - at
v law Rooms 2 and 43, over Post
Office Building, Entrance on Washington Street
The Dalles. Oregon.
V H. VVILiSON Attorney-at-iaw Rooms
. Sj and 53, New Vogt Block, Second Street,
The Dalles, Oregon.
V -. JiKNNETT, ATTORNEY-AT-J.AW. Of-
ri-e in achanno's building, up stairs. The
W. V. MAYS. B. S. A
First National Bank.
Kt h. e. WILSON.
i WILSON ATTOBV-
c French's block over
D les. Oregon.
Kranich and Bach Pianos.
Becognised as Standards of the high
est grade of manufacture.
t - Tailor,
Next door to Wasco Sun.
Jmst Received, a line slock of Suitings,
Pants Patterns, etc., of all latest
Styles, at Low Prices.
Madison's Latest System used is cutting
garments, and a fit guaranteed
Repairing and Cleaning
, Neatly and Quickly Don.
Stubling & Williams.
THE DALLES, - OREGON
JCTk;alers in Wines, Liquors and
Cigars. Milwaukee Beer on Draught.
"The Regulator Line"
Tie Dalles, Portland and Astoria
Freignt ana Passenger Line
Through daily service (Sundays ex
cepted) between The Dalles and" Port
land. Steamer Regulator leaves The
Dalles at 7 a. in. connecting at 'Cascade
Locks with steamer Dalles City.
Steamer Dalles City leaves Portland
(Yamhill street dock) at 6 a. m. con
necting with steamer Regulator for The
Freight Rates Greatly Reduced.
Shipments received at wharf anv time.
day or night, and delivered at Portland
on arrival. Live stock shipments
ouciiea. uau on or address.
W. C. ALLAWAY,
i . Qeunl Agent.
b. f: LAUGH LIN,
THE' DALLES, - OREGON
Are You Interested
In Low Prices ?
We offer a magnificent new stock for Fall and
Winter at prices the lowest yet named for
strictly FIRST-CLASS GOODS.
Hioh Grades in Every Department.
.' True Merit in Every Article.
Honest Quality Everywhere.
Faps, muffs, pzxf Trimmings.
Silks in Every Shade and Style.
Rubbers & Overshoes.
We show the latest novelties and keep the very
finest selection in all standard styles.
Snipes Sl Kinersly.
woisi ana Mi flutii.
Handled by Three Registered Druggists.
ALSO ALL THE LEADING
Patent (Dedieines 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 ams 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,
J O. MACK,
And KEY WEST
171 SECOND STREET,
WM. BUTLER & CO..
HAVE FOR SALE
A Building 24x40
An office "building, office furniture and safe,
two horses, one set of wagon harness, one set
of buggy harness, one second-hand wagon, one
new wagon. Apply on the premises.
JEFFERSON 8TRKET. between Second
Williams 4 Co.
The Dalles, Oregon
and LIEjUOIg j
C E LEBRATE D
THE DALLES, OR.
feet in size, suitable for a
and Railroad. THE DALLES, OR
THE BERLIN CONGRESS
Better Feeling Reported to Exist
Aioiigst the Members.
AMERICAN MEMBERS SATISFIED.
Committee Appointed to Consider Roths
CON8KRVATITB ENGLISH TIBW9.
They Cannot Afford to Ignore the United
States in th Matter of Bay ins
Silver Other New.
Washington, Nov. 30. Brussels dis
patches announcing the committees
made up to consider proposals in the in
ternational monetary conference quote
various plans, and intimate that that of
Rothschilds stands the best show of
adoption. Of the committee that will
consider the proposals, five members are
avowed bimetaliBta, eix monometalists,
and one doubtful. The committee will
sit twice each day. .Should Rothschild's
proposals be accepted by the committee
they would then be referred for adoption
or rejection to the conference and the
governments represented, with the mod
ifications suggested by the schemes of
Levi and Soetber. One of the" modifica
tions will undoubtedly be that all gold
coins below the value of . 20 francs will
be withdrawn from circulation and be
replaced by silver notes.
With the prospect of an .early agree
ment being achieved, nobody now talks
of a failure of the conference, which at
first was the only prediction made as to
the outcome of the meeting. So rapidly
has the optimistic feeling grown, it is
reported the conference will likely con
clude its labors next week. It was said
laBt week the session would last till
alter Christmas. The- American dele
gates have strong reasons to be satisfied
with the recognition of the advocates of
monometalism and the seriousness of
the dangers arising from a further fall in
silver. They are disposed to support
Rothschild's proposals on the principle
that half a loaf is better than no bread.
The Indian delegates are also pleased
with the proposals, as they ' will assist
the conclusions of the Indian currency
committee, and their acceptance will
free India from the fear of a large fall in
silver. The American delegates believe
the continuous absorption of 30,000,000
ounces of silver by the European powers
would bring about artificially a condi
tion of the silver market which inter
national bimetalism could " establish
permanently and scientifically for life.
The delegates are combining some
pleasure with work. An interchange of
dinners proceeds almost nightly. At
the conclusion of the conference the
burgomaster contemplates ' giving a
grand municipal ball in honor of the
The London News speaking of the
conference says Rothschild's plan,
"which seem 8 to have saved the confer
ence from collapsing, turns out to be a
mild palliative and in no wise heroic.
Theoretically it would be best to let sil
ver alone, but when we find Rothschild
trying tooth and nail to prevent a col
lapse of the conference, it may be sup
posed such a result would be disastrous.
We, cannot suppose it will be remotely
suggested that 5 notes will be made re
deemable in silver. The most striking
part of the plan is the implied belief of
first-class financiers that unless some
thing is done America - will discontinue
the purchase of silver. America is, per
haps, the. richest country in the world
and cannot be ignored.' Were bhe to sell
silver we might be compelled to close
the Indian mints, and even then we
might be terribly hampered if America
raised a big gold loan. It is not to Eng
land's interest to precipitate a currency
crisis in America. The disturbance of
trade would amount to a catastrophe."
The Lover's Lament.
Your face is like a drooping flower,
I see you fading, hour by hour,
Sweetheart ! -Yonr
rounded outlines waste away,
In vain I ween, in vain I nrav.
What power Death's cruel hand can stay?
Why, nothing but Dr. Pierce's Favor
ite Prescription. It imparts strength to
the failing system, cures organic troub
les, and for. debilitated and feeble
women generally, is unequaled. It dis
pels melancholy and nervousness, and
builds up both flesh and strength.
Guaranteed to"give satisfaction in every
case, or money paid for it refunded.
He Need Information.
The Eastern Oregon papers are calling
for the scalp of the chemist of the State
Agricultural college, and well they may
when he shows his ignorance so far as
to state that that section is principally
good for raising sage brush. Had he
gone to the trouble and visited that por
tion of our state he would have found
the finest wheat fields in the union,
many producing from forty to sixty
bushels to the acre. He would also
have found within three miles of The
DalleB, the finest vineyards, small ber
ries and fruit orchards that he ever be
held. We know these facts from per
sonal observation. ' On one of our visits
to The Dallas, we were driven out about
three miles with several others to view
the products of the hills, and found the
gardens ripe with fruit of every kind
and bushels of grapes upon single vines.
Melons weighing thirty pounds and
more raised upon hills 600 fset above
the level of the city which had not a drop
of water from April to October. The
fruit trees so full that they had to be re
lieved of their heavy load to prevent
them from breaking down, and vegetab
les of every discription so abundant and
large that they challenged the admira
tion of all who saw them. The soil of
that section will produce anything that
is planted, and with irrigation, in such
abundance as no other section can equal.
Even the sand beds along the Columbia
river seem to be productive, and some
of the finest peach orchards are along the
railroad to be seen anywhere. We are
not surprised, in view of these facts,
that the press of that section is demand
ing the decapitation of this "learned"
gentleman, who seems to be entirely out
of place as authority upon the product
iveness of Eastern Oregon. Portland
In No Mood For Sympathy.
Chicago Tribune. The milkman gath
ered himself up from the ruins of his de
molished wagon, scraped the whitish
gray mud from his clothing, emoothed
out the dents in his hat, wiped from his
whiskers the . dripping fluid that had
drenched his face when the catastrophe
came, gave one glance at the runaway
horse disappearing wdown . the street,
surveyed the dirty white puddles that
represented his stock in trade, and
turned to the crowd : "All I've got to
say," he observed, rolling up his coat
sleeves and speaking in the tone of a
man accustomed to calling cattle, "is
that the first-son -of -a gun that says a
word about its being no use crying over
spilt milk is going to get his blamed
head punched I" '
A Scheme to Release Ryan.
Atlanta, Ga., Nov. 29. The state
senate today issued a bill taking from
the judge the power of imprisoning for
contempt. It will be bitterly fought in
the house. The bill is intended to open
the jail doors for Stephen Ryan, who
has been locked up nearly a year for
contempt of court. Ryan succeeded his
father in business some years ago, and
after a very rapid career, failed for over
$1,000,000. When the case got into
court, Judge Gober decided that Ryan
had kept back $120,000 from his credit
ors, and sent him to jail for refusing to
produce the missing assets. The judge
has been re-elected for four years, and
Ryan's friends are trying to obtain leg
islative relief for the young merchant.
Many of Ryan's creditors are New York
Poor Canned Good.
London, Nov. 29. The large business
done in Great Britain in American
canned goods, which has been rapidly
growing in the past few years, is likely
to be seriously checked by the alarming
number of deaths from poisoning, al
leged to result from eating canned goods
A Transfer Steamer Ashore.
Kewaunee, Wis., Nov. 29. The car
ferry steamer, Ann Arbor No. 1, is ashore
15 miles uorth of here, having lost her
bearings in the fog last night on her re
turn from across the lake with a load of
cars, bhe carries six carloads of apples.
The steamer is valued at $200,000.
Storm Spoils Cleveland's Sport.
Exmobk, Vt., Nov. 29. A storm of un
usual violence prevents Cleveland from
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
1 1 m
Delayed in Consepence of the Death
of Mrs. Harrison's Father.
JAY GOULD LEAVES COLD NEW YORK
Will Make Another Winter Sojourn Be---
neath Sunny, Southern Skies.
A LIGHT SUGAR CROP EXPECTED
Very Unsatisfactory Reports Prom the
. Principal Louisiana Parishes
Minor Topics. -
Washington, Nov. 30. The death of
Rev. Dr.' Scott, which occurred yester
day afternoon at the White House, has
taken the president away from official
business and he will be unable to com
plete Lis annual message to congress in
time for submission on the opening day
of the session. It will probably be the.
end of next week or the beginning of
the week after before it is presented.'
It will be about the same length as last
year and will be a complete review of
the work of the present administration.
rhe White House has - been closed to
visitors and the usual cabinet meeting
intermitted. Members of the family, .
including the grandchildren, with the
exception of his only son, Judge Scott,
who resides in PortTownsend, Wash.,
were gathered around the bedside of the
Leaving Void New York.
' New York, Nov. 29. Jay Gould ia
preparing to escape the rigors of a New
York winter by making another trip to
the southwest. It was reported in Wall
street yesterday that he had ordered his
private car to be' mads readyT" and that''
in a day or two he would start for Texas
and the Mexican border, accompanied
by Miss Helen Gould, and his son How
ard. Inquiry at Mr. Gould's liousn hi
Fifth avenue last night failed to elicit
anv information about the exact time of.
his departure, but it was said he was in
his usual good health.
Sugar Crop Will be Light.
New Orleans, Nov. 29. Internal
Revenue Inspector Ham, in charge of
the government sngar-weighers under
the bounty law, gives a most unsatisfac
tory report of his observations in the
parishes of St. Charles, St. John, St.
James, Ascension, East and West Baton
rouge and Livingston. He estimates'
that there will be a falling off of 25 per
cent, in the yield of sugar compared with
the crop of last year. He thinks the
yield of the state will fall from 275,000,
000 pounds to 300,000,000.
The New Prench Cabinet. ..
Paris, Nov. 29. President .. Carnot
held a conference with Prime Minister -Lou
bet on the cabinet crisis this morn
ing. He has summoned Floquet, presi
dent of the chamber of deputies, and
Senator Leroyer to consult with them
on the situation. It is reported that if
Brisson declines to form a ministry
Carnot will ask Tirard or Bourgeois to
undertake the task. It is certain Frey
cinet Ribot and some other members of
the Loubet ministry will be members
of the new cabinet. , r
One Killed and One Wounded.
Caliente, Cal., Nov. 29. News is re
ceived of a tragedy at Kernville, grow
ing out of claim to a rich gold mine re
cently discovered there. The Gibson
brothers, who discovered the mine, gave
a half-interest therein to the Burton
brothers on condition that the latter
would develope the mine. It is claimed
the Burton boys took out papers alleging
sole ownership and took possession of
the claim. On Sunday evening the Bur
tons were shot from ambush by un
known parties. Fletcher Burton was
killed and his brother mortally wounded.