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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (March 18, 1893)
Tne Dalles Daily Chronicle.
OFFICIAL PAPER OF DALLES CITY.
AND WASCO COUNTY.
Entered at the Poatofflce at The Dalles, Oregon,
as second-class matter.
BY KAIL (POSTAGE PBJEPAID) IN ADVANCE.
Weekly, 1 year 1 60
6 months. -
Dally, 1 year.
6 months -
Address all communication to " THE CHRON
ICLE," The Dalles, Oregon.
MAE. 18, 1893
OREGON AT THE WORLD'S FAIR.
The following Is a list of the superintendents
of the different departments of the world's fair
commission. Anyone who has anything to ex
hibit should correspond with the proper officer,
one of the following:
lorestry and forest prooucts, and live stock.
C. W, AYEKS, department of mines, mining
DR. J. R. CARDWELL, department of horti
culture, Including floriculture and viticulture.
CEO. T. M YERd, department of fishing; and
fishing apparatus, manufactures, electrical and
mechanical inventions. '
MRS. M. PAY TON (until July 1, 1893), and
MRS. E. W. ALLEN (after July 1, 1893;, depart
ment of woman's work, comprising the fine
rts, household economy and products thereof.
E. B. McELROY, department of education,
including educational exhibits, literary, special,
general, music, etc.
GEO. W. McBRIDE, department of civil gov,
crnment, including state and county.- '
B0RINO THE NEWSPAPERS.
' from present appearances the press
of Oregon will be deluged with common
icationa from the numerous departments
of the Oregon world's fair commission,
asking for patriotic help in the manner
of disseminating information. As these
communications are generally quite vol
uminous and require much valuable
time to dress up suitably for publication,
and even then are of slight interest to
'the great majority of readers we feel
justified in declining' to publish them.
A great lack of consideration is shown
in this regard. This class of news is
designed merely to inform those who
liave anything to exhibit, possibly one-
Vi Q 1 f rt rna nor nont rf tlia anfiMi rern-
lation, and is of no possible interest to
the other 199. If the newspapers pub
liou vhe i.ames of those in charge of the
different departments, as they all would
and have cheerfully done, without cost,
their duty should be amply done. The
exhibitors will then know with whom to
correspond, and from that time on
should deal with the commissioners
themselves. They are paid good sala
ries for doing just 'this, and. it is not
right to bore a "newspaper, whose Bpace
is worth ten cents a line, when a printed
dodger, worth a cent a piece, will an
swer just as well. It is singular how, in
cases of this kind, newspapers are al
ways considered legitimate prey.
The New York Times comes out with
the startling intelligence that the Mont
erey, the new United States coast-defense
battle-ship, built at nn immense
cost to the government, is seriously' de
fective. The Times says :
The result of the official trial of the
Monterey disclosed the fact that the
Union, iron works, of San Francisco,
builders of the vessel, would be com
pelled to forfeit to the government $30,
000 on the occasion of the trial of the
Mor.terey if it was an evident inability
of the vessel to develop the required
horse-power. This caused the contract
ors to ptish the firing under the boilers.
After tlie vessel was cleared, the oflicialt
of the Union iron works made a careful
.examination. The examination dis-
. i , .? . . . .
tiuseii me met inav, two magniucent
Scotch boilers were little better than
ruined. To replace the two Ixjilorp
meant an expense of more than 30.000.
The contractors therefore decided to
pocket the loss and let the disabled
I'O'.I'jh stand. In this condition the
' Monterey csists today.
Later reports may prove that the diffi
culty is oxagtrated, ami perhaps found-
utionls, since t!:& Associated l'ros
dolights'in erecting a woof of liorrm- on
a warp ct orc:lenoe and destroying it
later as ruthlessly :is it was energetic in
T.i.stnn:t.:ju' it. But even if the report
va.s tine, u;e iunc exposiuc r.i the
-wouiM icnu to p;ai:o u.o tiiauit
whete it belongs and the wi-ong vightfid.
-A member of the Lite lamented legis
lature writes that Ti: Jonrnal .should
lot up on its disrespectful criticisms of
the .ejUlatuxQ. As there -fcsito provision
of the eoastituuun 0r.t j.roliioita calling
tning- ny i!;c:r rigt.t names, wj presume
tnere is? no f mciitv that. s;ivr .-.un-Li even
leiri.' ialure. Thn nnmlwr m iufci. ti..l
persr.:ijj us tne winter ol the above in tlia
last legislature made it w li;'.t it was,
body of men, a majority of 'whom held
themselves responsible lono'otie. If the
press . and . the people , canaot discuss
their legislature, wirat power , can hold
iu" urancii oi our government jn check.
i i ..I i ,
In a certain sense its only limits 'are tiie
constitution. Iut those limits can only
be declared by the supreme court, aisd
the ordinary citizen has no redresfs,- - A
iegieiature is properly subject to discus
sion and we propose to discuss "it when
there is any occasion. The people have
ho other protection against tha arrogance
and extravagance of this body of law-:
makers. Capital Journal.
Bncklea's Arnica Salve. - .
. The best ealve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns, and all skin eruptions, and posi-
tively cures piles, or no pay required.
tion, or money refunded. - Price 25 cents
per box. For sale by Snipes & Kin
The following excellent paper, by Mies
Kate Cronin, was pronounced theygem
of the institute :
To govern a school successfully what
must I do? '- '
It is hard to frame an answer to fit all
occasions,, a safe answer is "do right."
Right doing may, nay must influence
your, pupils to follow your example,
teach right doing, and set them to think
ing, and living aright. Education
should be a requirement, , not " the re
quirement of a teacher, above all the
teacher must be a true, active, moral
man or woman, loving truth and right
for. the sake of Truth - and Bight, and
teaching them by her example, as ob
ject lessons in right doing are as ef
fectual as any "of the subjects taught In
school, and if a teacher does this, he
does what directly or unconsciously in
fluences others to do better. If only one
person is lead to do better, you have not
lived your life in vain. How to do this
you can exercise your common sense,
and respect the rights of others and de
mand this of your pupils.
Another general rule is, begin as you
intend to hold out. " You cannot let 'the
school rule you the "first few days- and
hope that they will give up without a
struggle, orfcyield you peaceable possess
ion. Let any. vice or disorder remain
unchecked on its first appearance and it
gains strength and aspurance by the de
lay, and will be just so much harder to
eradicate when it becomes intolerable.
It is easier to pull up a sprout than a
tree. A nuisance has no place in a
school room. Next, love your work and
you will find it easier. I do not mean
try to love your work, but love it as the
best friend you possess ; you are no true
lover if you must make arr effort. .To
change a Skakesperian quotation to fit
the case, a forced love is good, but that
given without effort is best. "
Children are good judges of human
nature, and are believers in themselves,
and criticise with no favor, and will
eoon know if you are in earnest or not.'
So do not think your tinsel passes for
pure gold,' because they are young.
Train your pupils to know that if you
make a request that you have reasons
for it, and that you must have their
help, and If you succeed in having a
good school, remember that you
could not have it without their consent.
You must have their good will, which
you can not compel them to give. You
can only have it by giving them in re
turn kindness, and a trusting ' love.
Suspicion kills trust. If you want the
children to hate you, watch them sus
piciously. Make them know that they
have a friend in you. I overheard a re
mark the other day which made me feel
this keenly. Two pupils were waiting
to see their teacher who was Bick and
one said, "I am almost sorry I am pro
moted, for Miss S is the best friend I
ever had in --school, I can ' be good for
her, she makes you like her. "You bet,
"Stiff" said the other. I began to feel
proud of knowing Miss S myself when
she could make friends of such boys as
StifFy Roe, and treat him with as much
cordiality . as the best boy in the
room.- The mission of a teacher is ' not
to drill English, . arithmetic and geo
graphy, but to make citizens of whom
the world can feel proud. They must
be taught morals and manners as well.
A boy, man or woman with a good moral
sense does not need to be governed "with
the Eaine code, which those require who
have not this sense or who can not be
taught it. That is the reason jails and
penitentiaries are a necessity for some,
for others not. That is also the reason
that the rod is sometimes a crying (in
more than one sense) necessity in some
cases. Children are not all anuels, nor
are teachers.1 Siu still has a hold on the
world, though perhaps nor.' so strong a
one us it had when live tito the apple.
Teachers must strive to do light that the
pupil may. ' - -
' Do n5t if you want to rcle .;r.!etly, use
too much "boss" tin.? Children rcbtl
when they imagine they r.re beiijg
"besi-ed" and if you- gucced in Tt-eepiug
fruiji theiu the idea that you are goiii
t-cormnand, though of course thSt ie
your iaten' ions, yon -will find your tusk
eagler.. 'If you can keep a hand offcteel
in xv velvet glove you will succeed in
hr.vi:i a -lirai hut gentle" ruler.-yThen
keti-yoav pupiis busy. To make your
work attractive needs a, variety of
mouV.ds for the same study. A class
looses interest when-it knows" just!-what
and how.they .are to be served duy after
day. "I know three essentials for a good
school, u'ctive love, active interest, and
active mi uds. . .
Do not think that no responsibility
rests on the patrons oi the. school. A
parent who does eontrol the acta of a
child, who does not exact obedience, is
making trouble not only for home, for
the schools, but for the state and world.
The parent who does not patronize the
school, because he did not hire the teach
er,. and who does not uphold the school
is upholding the saloon," the jail and
kindred institutions, forjhose who are
not for us are against as. .
"The people of this vicinitv insist on
having Chamberlain's Congh Remedy
and do not want any other,", says John
V. Bishop, of Portland Mills. Indiana.
That is right. . They know it to be su
perior to any other for colds, and as a
preventive and cure for croup, and whv
should they not insist upon having it.
50 cenr bottles for sale by Blakeley-&
, This remedy is becoming bo : well
known and so popular as to need no
special mention, All who use Electric
Bitters sing the same song of praise.
A purer medicine does not exist and it
Is guaranteed to do all that is "claimed.
Electric Bitters will cure all diseases of
the liver and kidneys, will - remove
pimples, boils, salt rheum and other
affections caused by impure blood.
Will drive malaria from the system and
prevent as well as cure all malarial
fevers. For cure of headache, consti
pation and indigestion try Electric Bit
ters. - Entire satisfaction guaranteed, or
money refunded. Price 50c and $1. per
bottle at Snipes & Kinersly's. -
" Sho's y' live d' co'plexion kirns
aftah d' blood what's dis be a
beau'ful complexion guaranteed if d'
blood am pure! Befo' d' Lo'd dat
am salvation fo' Aunt Sophy."
All we claim for it is an unequaled
remedy to purify the blood and in
vigorate the liver. All the year round
youA can depend - on Dr. Pierce, s
Golden Medical Discovery in air
cases of blood-taints or humors, no
mattef 'what their name or nature.
It's the cheapest blood-parifier
soia tnrougn druggists. JNo matter
how many doses of other medicines
are offered for a dollar. .
"Whllf RpfiansA it.'a 'sold nn n.
peculiar plan, and you only pay for
wte yuuu you jjeu .
Can you ask more ? '
" Golden Medical Discovery n is a
concentrated vegetable extract, put
up in large bottles ; contains no al
cohol to inebriate, no syrup or sugar
to derange digestion ; is pleasant to
the taste, and equally - good ' for
adults or children. ' -
The "Discovery" cures all Skin
affections, and kindred ailments.
BELTS SENT FREE FOR EXAMINATION
DSL SARDEn'S. ELECTRIC BELT
U OU5PEBSORT rOR.
Who are debilitated and
uffenncr from Kerroua
Debility, Seminal Weak
ness, Lome, Drains, In,
potency or Lost Manhood.
Troubles, Kerrouxneds, sleepiesirness,
ory and penoral Ill-Health, WB GlUB-
AND llPFNSQBVrkkFl3M MONKV,
tiiis socciiic DurDOip. Cor f Getters
Current of Eleetrf.-itv taroach all WEArfPART3,w
etormc-them to JU:ALTI1 and VIGOROUS STRENGTH.
la view of the fact 1 hat m;.ny persons who deslra
to procure genuine E tec trio Belts havoftppliod to
different companies for information, and are nn-
oeciaea as to wnicn n a vex no Dent gooas, weBUffgess
that tou order from each company the belt jom
wish to Fee, sent b v express, O. I-. vrith vrivilcge
of examination. When the bells have arrived at
your express ptflco examine them; if yoa find one
better than ours, simply aslc express agent to re
turn ours tons, 4.11 we require la 50 cts. with your
oraer to pn runny covereiprrss eimrpes,wnicn win
be deducted from pricaof belt if ltisnocepted.Thls
proposition is e, fair one J all concerned. A buyer
wants the best for his inonov, and it Ifl a great
pleasure to nn to have our poods examined and
compared with others before bought. Send for
Illustrated PirarVMot. mnlld, PP"!ert. fr-we, SANDEfl
ELECTRIC CO., 172 First St., PORTLAND, OREGON.
PROFESSOR J. "ALOES
lTlii (?)f:i ciwl 1.,. V..-;'i... .
i ili ...i n
Ir.-e te.-t o: tl:c mump t; c di n liiui
tlii ii fn'A i-:!il r.wtu it .
'inilyf tl. .' ' i
Artiii.-i.il glass cyea iiwcitr-.t to' i ei fcotion.
cinoiiib. r, ili I'Mf'-n'. j.- ili,. only cn.-'thut
::irriys u cumplotf n't oi fcit.U, .vLem 'l .'uses c;m
K:j.;ron.ia uu t!io premise"::: r2 F,s'irf .
V. C CiiLBEr.r hereby sends
. Hi? compliments to ecrv filcni
And enemy if lie has anV
v Be they Jew or be they many. .
The time for painting now has come.
And every one desires n home - -That
looks frcnh and cleiin and new," -.
As none but a good puiuter can do.
; Painting, paperinj? and glazing, too v
Will make your old noune look quite new. - '
He will take your work either way.
By the job or by the daj
If you have work give him a call,
He'll take your orders, large or small.
W. C. GILBERT,
- - P. O. Box No. 8, 1 '
... TIIL DALLES, OR.
FirRt nrfimmm at. tha Wa ar-n prtnntw
Poor Mem AW
ASTEB to SuSlI
Of 612 Miirk.-t street. Smi Fra:..i.-. n-v l.-c."t- il
in l:it- j.iii-lvirs ot tin- X, ii:Hii!ii li li-c. TJiu I'nlk--.,
Or., ucsiri s to siotifv the vui'Iir in RfMPral tnat
lm Will ". liiiim i)i iho I.il,-s n ni)it miimohiv,
i''U'j .' is thntiill v.M'i (UMiru to run.-Klt lam
HO'. i)t l.mr cvts dul un lmt .'it t;rt-1i' ciriicsl
c:..iiri;i.-r.cs, n 111 lio wf:I j;r.i'nn tiiu worn in n
oorlcct lnuuticr. ' '
The iTolmr.or loi'CTs to tSc foil- iin L.tli .3 f.iii
irciitlcir.en : Kx-twvt-n: r.- St'j'.-' ii .-r', ' It-.i-f;
li'.y; 3H.ho Ulojirnx Dr. M. k. &j-n'i-rtiiis.
lloiso '!': fi.,r- ii!.-:,h, lV.ei;o t.'ni
verslty. rarest .;iov: li. ) . snu :ni'itl t'.-.n
l!::uk, jl.aset u;.-i ...;::., '1.6. A.; ., I.!c-
Kiniioir, u.'ir:T.T o.-oj.-.a itiil;nti3fy. Kn.ea;;
iir. Power.-, Sim ;.-.!(! 4."i.Sv.-t.-i:v; W. T. K.::ii",
, MilU'i! I. ii-. Mi r.-. M-..v. Ri'tvlurtl,
i .I'ilin lliolu'll, K- 1'. I'iiK it'r;ilI, i lr-. 1, Ijolion,
J i.'o. Tl 'ft-. V r.r. M u'l-'f.; ?. I'.'l 'iniP, 'j'liv;
1 J. Mstll, .: ut. Uui.tin. tuJ; :.i -. btulkcr,
i wnio-ji tfimlier, Jlimtii.'tt'ji'.
fair for best portraits and views. .. . .
From the Daily Chronicle of Feb. 18th.
Of Interest to Merchants.
The suit of A. S. Collins and Mrs. A. S. Collins
against H. Herbring of this city, which was to
come before the jury yesterday morning, was
Rnin postponed. - This suit against one of onr
oldest and best-known dry goods merchants
creates considerable comment iu commercial
circles. It" appears that Mr. and Mrs; A. 8. Col
lins obtained under false pretenses and promises
at the end of the year 1891, goods to the amount
of 150.80 from the defendant; but instead of pay
ing the bill, as agreed, they shortly-itf terwards
left the city by night and moved to California
Last spring Mr. Herbring learned that all their
household goods, etc., were in the hands of the
sheriff' of Wasco county, and consequently placed
a second attachment upon the goods held by the
sheriff. A portion of these goods were sold last
December by the sheriff of-Waseo county, as no
By the aoove extracts frcm. our daily newspapers our friends and
customers -will see that an extraorddGaarjr demand "will shortly be
made upon our purse. And as we are unprepared for this unex
pected event, we are
iV TYT T r T TT
' ' a portion of our Immense stock of
Dry Qoods, lotlipd, Boots apd 817065.
Pacific Poplins, regular price 12c, now
?J " Brocaded Poplins, 15c, now
4-4 Flannel Suitings, : . . . .25c
40-inch English Mohair,. . 75c, . .
33-inch all wool Ladies' Cloth, 50c,. .......
56-inch Assabet " " ...$1.00,...
54-inch Striped . " " 1.00,..
Amoskeag checked Gingham,. . . . .10ct. . . . . . . .
Amoskeag Cheviot, ." . . 12c, . . . .
Hartel & Merrimac Calicos 20
Atlantic P. and Lawrence L L Muslin, . . - . .16
Clothing and Hat Departments.
'. " As all of the above goods will very likely be sold out in a very short -
time, we advise, our friends and customers to visit our"store forthwith.
v H. Herbring:
A. A. Brown,
Keeps a full assortment of
which he offer at Low Figures.
SPEGIAIi :-: PRIGES
: , ; to Cash Buyers.' .
Hiiiest Casli Prices for Eis M
1VO SECOND GTREET. .
WjiLClir ami .Kvi-ir- KH-aircl to u-lci en .
- 'at f tin-
- - " -
Sttue if.l. V XirliOiyeu,. iNi ?'t Thei Uttllcs
thk Dalles . r!
'and . ' .
J. D. FARLSII, Prop.
Jahvcm The Pnlles irKC ;v. m. cvory day and ar
rivt.1 nt Fiinc-lile in t"iir1y-sic hours. Leaves
1'riaeville at 5 fl. 1.1. every Uy nnd arrives at
The iJallcs iu thirty-six hours.
Carries the D. S. Mail, Passengers and Express
Connects at Prlno-llle with
Stages from Eastern and Southern Or
egon, Northern California and
. ' all Interior Points.
Also makes close connection at The Dalles with
ain8 from Portland and all eastern points.
. Courteous drivers. ;
Good awominMatiottS'alonz tne road. -
First-class coaches and horses nsed.
. Express matter bandied wita care. ' V ;
All persons wishing passage must waybill at of
fices before taking passage; others will not be.
received. Express must be waybllled at offices
or the Stage Co. will not be responsible. The
company will take no risk on money . transmit
ted. Particular attention given to delivering
express matter at Prinevllle and all southern
points in Oregon, and advance charges will be
paid by the company.
HI. Sichel & Co. Store. Umatilla House, i
Prinevllle. ' The dalles. -
Staple and Fancy Groceries
THE RESULT OF
PROM THE DAILY PRESS :
compromise could be obtained by defendant.
And now come the plaintiffs and sue through
their attorney, Judge A. S. Bennett, the defend
ant, for the sum of $175.00. We will.wutch this
suit when it cornea -before the jury, as we think
it is one of great interest to storekeepers.
From the Daily Times-Mountaineer of Feb. tUh. .'
Razor-Edged Technicalities. V
The case of A. S, Collins vs. H. Herbring was
on trial In the Circuit Court today, and the jury
empanelled were E. W. Trout, Geo. Joles, A-Bet-tiugen,
Jr., Geo. W. Miller, S. B. Adams, James
Harper, W. C. Hansell, John Wood. Argument
was had this morning on a motion to non-suit,
made by defendant's counsel, which w .8 taken
under advisement until afternoon, when the
Judge overruled the motion-. The facts appear
to be that the plaintiff left this -city .owing Mr
ence we OfTon .
yds for $1.00 Hill & Hope bleached Mnslin, : 12 yds for $1.00
yds for 1.00 Heavy twilled Toweling, ...... . .20 yds for 1.00
j. 19o German Knitting Yarn reduced to 60c per lb
. . . 37c J.&P. Coats' Spool Cotton " " 45c per dos
35c Belding Bros. Knittingilk : 30c per ball
... .75c Fast Black Ladies' Hose, 25c now .20c
Kll. 4 . t - t it 1 1 o : e ' At
' - - - -vw. i
. . . . . 7c - 1 Boss of the Road
ioc Buckingham & Hecht fine Calf Boots reduced to $4.25
yds for $1.00 Ladies' oil grain Button Shoes reduced to. '. . 1.15
yds for lQO I Ladies' Arctic Overshoes reduced to 65
Great Bargains "in
: DKALEKS IN:-
Staple anl Fen Hiocbiibs,
Masonic Biosk. Corner Third and
.Itib UALLfa-b MJiKUANTlLE,CO.
SOLE AGENTS FOR THE DALLES,
BUAINARI) & ARMSTRONG'S
. . ... . .
FINE LINE OF -
. ; iv;i i Tfi .-y-tii. sti
NEPTUNE SHAVING PARLORS AND BATH ROOMS
. FRAZEE & WYNDHAM. Pro-orietcrs.
r - r
- izl C
. . a
SB ... .
"3 .. -
3 - I 5
At the old stand of R. Lasher, .. :' -
- DEALERS IN
t a TivTnrc nn c
- And the Most Complete and the Latest Patterns and Designs in
"USr i. Li 31- l 'iJk E. 3E2-"
' v Practical Painters and Paper Hangers. None but the best brands of til
Sherwin-Williams and J.. W:' Masary's Paints used in all .nur work, and none bif
the most skilled workmen employed. " Agents for Masury Liqnid Paints. K
chemical combination or soap mixture. A first class article in all colors. A
orders promptly attended to. j
Paint Shoo corner Thirdand Washington Sts., ; The Dalles. 0ree
Herbring, and he attached property for the debt.
After the sale of the attached property the do-..
fondant attempts tpset aside the sale'and sues
Mr. Herbring for damages, claiming tHat the
proceedings were not technically legal. The
razor-edge technicalities of law," we presume,
will always remain, but it works great, hard-
tliirta nn ftnwlitAra in ma. J . .-. . 1
barred from collecting their just claims from
the commission of a clerical error or the misin
terpretation of a dubious statutory provision.
From the Daily Chronicle of Feb. 15th.
The suit of A. 8. Coilins and Mrs. A. S. Collins .
vs. H. nerbring came to a termination yesterday
afternoon, the Jury rendering a verdictln favor
of the plaintiffs. Mr. Herbring considers bis
defeat as a fait accompli, and is now more than
BVCT UUUVillOeU IDBt DO OtUl lO BUCK lO OIB OKI
rule and motto to sell' dry goods cheap and lot
cash only. ; - .
ui x uux ui o pairs lur.
Overalls reduced to 50c
Court Stresis. The Oalies.Oregon.
. spnnr S L
ciroor t tn c - i ;nim
no Front SL, The Dalles, Oregon.
AMn rT acc