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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (June 21, 1893)
Tiie Dalles Daily Chronicle.
OFFICIAL PAPER OF DALLES CITY.
AND WASCO COUNTY.
Entered at the Postoffice at The Dalles, Oregon,
aa second-class matter.
BY MAIL (POSTAGE PREPAID) IN ADVANCE.
Weekly, 1 year 1 50
" 6 months 0 76
8 " 0 60
Dally, 1 year 6 00
" 6 months 3 00
per ' 0 50
Address all communication to " THE CHRON
ICLE," The Dalles, Oregon.
General Delivery Window 8 a. m. to 7 p. m.
Money Order " 8 a. m. to 4 p. m.
Vunday U T) " 9 a. m. to 10 a. m.
CLOSING OF MAILS
trains going East 9p m. and 11:45 a. m.
" " West 9 p. and 5 :30 p. m.
Stage for Goldendale 7:80 a. m.
" " Prineville 6:30 a.m.
"Dufurand Warm Springs . .5:30 a. m.
" tLeavmg for Lyle & Hartland. .5:30 a. m.
" " " Antelope 5:30 a.m.
fTrl-weekly. Tuesday Thursday and Saturday.
" Monday Wednesday and Friday.
WEDNESDAY, - - JUNE 21, 1893
HAWAIIAN MONARCHY'S FALL.
The occupation by the provisional
government of Queen Lilliuokalani's
palace at Honolulu is regarded as a final
"blow against the Hawaiian monarchy.
For the first time in. the history of the
islands the so-called national flag floats
over the building. This makes an arti
cle in the current number of the Cos
mopolitan magazine on the rise and de
cline of the Hawaiian monarchy espec
In the middle of the ISth century
Kamehameha, one of the native chiefs,
by indomitable braver-, skill and per
severauee, wrought out the unity of the
Hawaiian kingdom. Arrayed in a cloak
and helmet of scarlet he is recorded to
have stood in the forefront of the battle,
serene and joyous, catching with one
hauil the spears as they whistled by
him and hurling them back with terri
ble effect upon the foe.
It was during the reign of Kameha
meha II that the country was prepared
for the reception of the Christian mis
sionaries. Of the succeeding kings,
Kamehameha IV, with his devoted
wife, Queen Emma, governed constitu
tionally and skillfully. Next came
David Kalakaua, his election being
chiefly due to American influence. The
writer in the Cosmopolitan says :
Kalakaua may be said to have brought
about the downfall of the Hawaiian
monarchy. The old Kamehamehas
ruled somewhat despotically, but, on the
whole, benefically to the country. Ka
lakaua was lacking in originality, self
dependence and vigor of the old dy
nasty. He was a remarkably clever and
original man, of good literary and scien
tific attainments, of fine presence, easy
manners and great dignity. But, min
gled with all this, there seemed to be
something of reversion to the original
type. Now and then came extraordi
nary outbursts of superstition, hula
dances would become frequent at the
palace; Kahunas, or native witch doc
tors, would become the king's chosen
Kalakaua dying in 1891, there came to
the throne of Hawaii its first queen,
Lilliuokalani. She was a strenuous
worker in the cause of education and
temperance, and a regular attendant at
the native church of Kawaiahoa. But
she dreamed of the power wielded by
the Kamehamehas and became restive
under the limitations imposed upon her.
She determined to get back to the old
regime. Her will and her power were
not equal to the occasion, and the pres
ent crisis in the affairs' of Hawaii was
precipitated by her promulgation of a
new constitution which should be es
sentially that granted by Kamebam
Prophets of disaster are plentiful these
days, but here is a late utterance of
M. Depew 'on the financial
"It is largely a matter of
If the people believe there
money in the country to do
business on, there is enough ; but if on
the other hand they have an impression
that there is not sufficient money, they
withdraw their savings from the bank,
lose their interest, which the banker
gains, and the next day when they dis
cover that the bank is perfectly safe and
that the business world has not collapsed,
they carry their savings back to the
bank. I believe that the financial strin
gency and scare are about over. Among
the moneyed men in the east there is an
unanimous feeling and desire for a
special session of congress, and that just
as quickly as possible. National relief
is needed to establish a feeling of secur
ity. As to the Sherman silver purchase
bill there is a demand for its repeal.
Though the desire for this repeal is a
matter of eentiment and not based on
any apparent necessity at least that is
the way I look at it."
For a hitherto loyal democratic paper
the following from the Telegram will
sound strangely : "Mr. Cleveland's at
titude on the Chinese question, together
with his determined support of gold
bugism, is shaking the confidence of
the industrial classes in a man whom
they once trusted, above all others to
be the friend of the common people."
Uncle Sam is beginning to believe
that he needs the gold cure.
rooms to rent. Apply at
the residence of Mrs. C. N. Thorn
.J-Seeond street, The Dalles, Or.
WADS HAMPTON IN PORTLAND.
This Veteran Confederate Soldier and
General Wade Hampton, ex-corps
commander in the Confederate army,
ex-governor of South Carolina, ex-
United States sen
ator from that
state, and the pres
ent United States
missioner of Pacific
railroads, arrived in
Portland this after
noon from Califor
nia over the South
ern Pacific line.
is now on an inspecting tour over the
Pacific coast lines. In his party are a
number of persons. Among them are
his daughters, Misses Daisy und M. S.
Hampton, Miss Lucy Hernden, Miss A.
H. Haskell, Miss Long, C. E. Thomas,
the general's private secretary, and Dr.
B.. W. Taylor, who was medical director
of General Hampton's division during
the war. Secretary and Auditor W. M.
Thompson, of the Central Pacific sys
tem, also accompanied the party from
Washington, D. C.
General Hampton expects to reach
Washington July 1st. On the report
he will make to Washington will de
pend to a gceat extent the action con
gress may be expected to take on the
vexed question of the future relations
between the government anil the sub
The question of the debt owed by the
Pacific roads to the government, the
bonds, condition of the track, equip
ments, including the rolling stock, even
the shops, and all other matters in refer
ence to them are now of signal import
ance to the authorities at Washington,
as well as the people whom they rep
resent. It was to obtain all the facts
possible, and make a comprehensive
report, that General Hampton, as
United States commissioner, made the
KXTltA SKSSIOX NOT
Dolpb Says He
Will Not At-
Washington, .June 20. -"-Several sena
tors and representatives do nut take
kindly to the extra session in Septem
ber. Senator Dulph is quoted today as
"The president can call congress to
gether in September, if he wishes to d
so, but he will not be able to command
the presence of the whole congress.
Possibly he may get the dernocruts.
For myself, I shall not come to Wash
ington prior to September 30. That is
as early as I care to subject myself to
the rigors of this climate in summer,
and I imagine that there are many who
will be of my opinion."
Senator Dolph, however, did not
think that there was any doubt that
there would be an extra session of con
gress in September.
II il lilsl
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lave you L'atarrh ? Thinremedv is cunran-
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Our I"owrfl Io.pro.ryl ELECTRIC SUSPENSORY, the
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Cotav'uNL AwV 5
the person with bad blood who's not
taking Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
Discovery. Yon are bereft of judg
ment and good sense if you allow
your blood to get out of order, your
liver sluggish life dull, everything
blue, for you may soon find out that
you're in the grave or next to it
because you did not procure the
G. M. D. soon enough, and some
dread disease, may be influenza
or consumption, may be typhoid
or malarial fever, has taken you.
Consumption is Lung Scrofula. For
Scrofula in its myriad forms, and
for all Liver, Blood and Lung dis
eases, the "Discovery" is an un
equaled remedy. Everybody, now
and then, feels " run-down " " played
out," with no power to generate
vitality, in fact, just too sick to be
well. . That's where the right kind
of medicine comes in, and the "Dis
covery" does for a dollar what the
doctor wouldn't do for less than five
"We claim that nothing like it has
been discovered for a blood-purifier.
It's guaranteed by the makers. Youf
money is returned if it doseu't bene
fit or cure you.
Ask your Dealer
M. A. GUNST & CO.
J. D. PARISH, Prop.
Leaves The Dalles at t a nvery day. and ar
rives at Prineville in rMtTi i . hours. Leaves
Prinevlle at 5 a. m. cm ay, and arrives at
ine uaiief in tni't -ix nours.
Garties the D. S. Mail, Pa-"uers and Express
Connects at Pri lie with
Stages from Eastern and Southern Or
egon, Northern California and
all Interior Poiiilu.
Also makes close conne lion at The Dalles with
trins from Portland and Eastern points.
. Conrteous uriYers.
.' Good accommodations along the read.
.' First-class Coaches and Horses used.
.' Express matter handled with special care.
r. Sieliel & Co. 'b Store. XTmatllla House,
Prineville. rhe Dalles.
tftiseman & Matters,
Saloon and Wine Rooms
Northwest corner of Second and
Eggs for Hatching
From thoroughbred fowls.
'II' II'M IB1IIM '
E. M. HAKRIMAN,
Every garment guaranteed NEVER to rip!
Bf" We are also Headquarters for ....
Men's, Boys' and Youth s
Room S, Bettingen Building,
Will give Lessons Mondays and Thursdays of
each week, or oftener II desired.
GigaF : Faetory
FACTORY NO. 105.
rTf A DO of the Best Brands
VjlvTxXXiO manufactured, and
orderu from all parts of the country filled
on the shortest notice.
The reputation of THE DALLES CI
GAR has become firmly established, and
the demand for the home manufactured
article is increasing every day.
A. ULRICH & SON.
W. F. WISKMAN. WM. MAKDKR8.
Is oalled to the fact that
Dealer in Glass, Lime, Plaster, Cement
and Building Material of all kinds.
Carrie the Finest Line of
To be foond In the City.
72 Washington Street.
Seeds in Bulk.
T. H. CROSS'
Hay, Grain and Feed Store.
W. H. BUTTS, Prop.
No. 90 Second Sreet, The Dalles Or.
This well known stand, kept by the
well known W. H. Butts, long a resi
dent of Wasco county, has an extraordi
nary fine stock of
Sheep Herder's Deliglii tmd Irisu Cianee.
In fact, all the -cading brands ot fine
Wines, Liquors and Cigr.ri. Givo the
old man a call and you will com' . ugaiu .
Your Father that we sell
SWEET, ORR St CO.'S
In every size, style ai
"There is a tide in the affairs of men which, taken at its flood
leads on to fortune?'
The poet unquestionably had reference to the
Clil-uM Si 01 P-
-m Mm & Carats
at CRANDALL & BURGET'S,
Who are selling these goods out at greatly-reduced rates.
MICHELBACH BRICK, - - UNION ST.
Have your Lace Curtains, Shirts, Col
lars and Cuffs laundried by
THE TROY STEAM LAUNDRY,
of Portland, Or. Leave your bundles
-with Thos. McCoy, No. 110 Second St.,
before Tuesday noon, and get them on
7" HE NEW TOWN has been platted on the old
Falls of Hood rive
ver. with large, sightly lots,
and rure water.!
r,vith shade in profusion,
climate, tne central attraction as a mountain summer resort lor all uregon,
being the nearest town to Mt. Hood. It is unparallelec as a manufacturing
center, being the natural center for 150 square miles of the best cedar and fir
timber, possessing millions of horse-power in its dashing streams and wnter
' falls, easily harnessed. Where cheap motive power exists, there the manu
factories will center, surrounded by soil and climate that cannot be excelled
anywhere for fruit and Agriculture, and with transportation already assured
yon will find this the place to make a perfect home or a paying investment
Pipe won Tin Renaiiu 0 Hoofing
MAINS TAPPED UNDER PRESSURE.
Shop on Third Street, next door west of Young & Kuss'
camp ground, at the Forks and
oad streets and alleys, good soil
perfect drainage,delightful mountain
See me on the ground, or
address me at Hood River
Wasco County, Oregon.