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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 26, 1894)
The Dalles Daily Chronicle.
OFFICIAL PAPER OP DALLES CITY.
AMD WASCO COUNTY.
BT MAIL, FOSTASB FBIPAID, IN ADVANCB.
Weekly, 1 year..... 1 60
" 6 months. 0 75
S " 0 60
Daily, 1 year. , 6 00
6 months...... 8 00
per " 0 80
Address all communication to " TEE CHRON
ICLE," The Dalles, Oregon.
General Delivery Window 8 a. m. to 7 p. m.
Money Order " 8 a. m. to 4 p. m.
Sunday ii D. " 9 a. m. to 10a.m.
CLOSING OF MALLS
trains going; East 9 p.m. and 11:45 a. m.
" " West 9 p.m. and 5:30 p.m.
Stage for Goldendale 7:80 a.m.
" " Prlnevillo 5:30 a.m.
"Dufurand WarmSprings. ..5:80 a. m.
" tLeaving for Lyle & Hartland..5:80a. m.
" " " Antelope ....5:30a.m.
fTrl-weekly. Tuesday Thursday and Saturday,
t " Monday Wednesday and Friday.
- JAN. 25, 1894
VOLCANOES IN AMERICA.
Excluding Alaska, the United States
may be said to be non-volcanic, bat it
has not been so long. A chain of vol
canoes extends from southern South
America into Mexico, then there is a
large break, and the interrupted chain
begins again in Alaska, curves south
ward and joins the chain of Japan. The
intermediate non-volcanic area has just
emerged from an era of stupendous ac
tivity. Future resumption of such activ
ity is not improbable, for in the west are
volcanoes so recent as, like Mt. Shasta,
to retain their conical form, and some of
these perhaps are no more dormant than
was Vesuvius before the fateful year 79,
when it buried Pompeii and Hercula
neum beneath the most terrible storm
of stones and ashes ever known to man.
In the Cascades, near Fort Klamath, is
the famous Crater lake, in the center of
which rises the crater, whose dangerous
depths have never been entered. The
lake is walled by precipitous sides 2,000
feet high, and there is but one way to
descend to the beautiful, ever-placid
lake whose bosom is never ruffled by the
wind and whose surface in the sunlight
reflects the colors of the prism in all
their variety and beauty. Yet nearer
home, and only about thirty miles dis
tant from The Dalles, is a district full of
old. craters. This is in Washington,
about fifteen miles south of Mt. Adams.
There are dykes under ground, some of
them a third of a mile in length, and on
the surface are channels which were un
doubtedly made by molten lava. The
lava itself attests to the fact and the
ground has a hollow sound, proving that
it is honeycombed with chambers. In
the Canyon of the Colorado, in the des
erts of Nevada and Utah, and in New
Mexico, exist small lava flows that must
have been erupted in very recent years,
probably since the white man's discov
ery of the continent. These seem to re
cord the death throes of the country's
latest volcanic giants. The eruptions
have played a part in bringing up stores
of metals, and the richest mines are
found in the volcanic districts of ter
A Kansas exchange says Mrs. Lease
is called an Amazon because that river
has a mouth two hundred miles wide.
If Brer Wilson wants to make his
tariff bill fully democratfc he will at
once move that "a receiver" be appoint
ed. Baker City Blade.
The commercial failures for 1893 from
Dun's Review is 15,242 in the United
States. Oregon is credited with 221,
Washington 272 and Idaho 76 ; 41 manu
facturing concerns in Oregon failed with
liabilities $358,600, and 65 in Washington,
There are four nnique mountains
in Lower California, one of pure
alum, two of alum and sulphur
mixed and one of pure sulphur.
It is estimated that in the four peaks
named'there are 100,000,000 tons of pure
alum and 10,000,000 tons of sulphur.
What is the most-. .popular novel
among American readers? A recent
poll of all the principal libraries in the
United States, shows that "David Cop
perfield" leads in popularity every work
of fiction . The nine most popular novels
in the order of their popularity, are as
follows : "David Copperfleld," "Ivan
hoe," "The Scarlet Letter," "Uncle
Tom's Cabin," "Ben-Hur," "Adam
Bede," "Vanity Fair," Jane Eyre,"
"The Last Days of Pompeii." This is a
complete refutation of the notion some
times expressed that Dickens, and
Scott, and Thackeray have lost their
hold. Our own greatest novelist, Nath
aniel Hawthorne, comes high up in the
list, and "Uncle Tom's Cabin" appears
to hold its own for all time.
Daring the five-minute speecnes in
the house on January 18th Mr. Hermann
read a letter from Ex-Senator Charles
Hilton, containing a clear statement of
the evil effects that would follow the
wool industry if free trade were applied.
He estimates the cost of producing
16,000 pounds of wool at $1,991. At 6
cents, the net price received for it after;
paying freight, and 700 lambs (increase)
valued 4875.00 the net loss -amounts to
$156. Mr. Hilton Bhows that the busi
ness is fairly profitable when 15 . cents
per pound is received for it, which is a
- fair average of what is received under
jprotection after paying freight, and con-
eludes: "It would be impossible for. as
to continue the business ander free
wool; we would have to quit breeding
and dispose of our sheep for mutton as
they become of suitable age. When t'
industry ja destroyed in the United
States, I apprehend, the foreigner will
raise the price of wool, probably to more
than we have received nnder protection,
but' we' will have no sheep, and it takes
a long time to stock np a range, as
sheep do not increase very rapidly." .
A Washington City man believes that
in the senate the Wilson bill will be at
the mercy of a combination between the
republicans and the Hill and Gorman
democrats, who, with Murphy, Gibson,
Pugh and others, are all known to have'
expressed themselves in strong terms
against the proposed tariff changes, and
by uniting with the republicans and
populists they can command the situa
tion and compel the enactment of a
moderate measure in place of the Wilson
bill. By the time the bill gets back to
the house it will not be recognizable,
and there are republicans who are con
fident that it will never get back to the
house at all. The shrewdest republican
leaders, however, do not place great re
liance on the probability that the pros
pective all.ance will result in the defeat
of tariff legislation altogether. They be
lieve rather that some sort of measure
will go through the senate, and that in
its mangled form it will be taken hold
of by the conference committee of the
two houses and licked into shape.
We authorize our advertised druggist
to sell Dr. King's New Discovery for
Consumption, Coughs and Colds, upon
this condition. If you are afflicted with
a Cough, Cold or any Lung, Throat or
Chest trouble, and will use this remedy
as directed, giving it a fair trial, and ex
perience no benefit, you - may return the
bottle and have your money refunded.
We could not make this offer did we not
know that Dr. King's New Discovery
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Trial bottles free at Snipes & Kinersly's.
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It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfac
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For ulcerations, displacements,
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" If we can't cure your Ca
tarrh, we'll pay you $500."
The Best Literature,
The Newest Knowledge,
and Fully Illustrated.
15 Cents a Copy.
Only $1.50 a Veair.
Some of the features are:
The Edge of the Faturre.
The Marvels of Science and Achievement,
presented in a popular way.
Their life-stories told by word and pictures
the materials, being in all cases obtained
from sources intimately connected with
the subjects. .
of Adventure, Daring
Leopard hunting in Northern Africa, Lion
hunting in Algeria, Tiger hunting in In
dia, Elephant hunting in Africa, and ad
ventures in the Upper Himalayas.
The longest railroad in the world. The
Hudson Bay Company. The Bank of Eng
land. The business of the greatest mer
chant ($100,000,000 a year).
. Portraits of famous people from childhood
to the present day.
And by the best writers obtainable.
tobevt Itouis Stevenson .
William Dean fiocuells.
Among the contributors for the year are:
. Pvofsssov Draumond,
Elizabeth Stuart Phelps,
W. D. Hocuells.
J5. H- Stockton, ,
iJoel Chandler flarris,
P.. It. Stevenson. '
Charles H. Dana,
and many others.
IS CBfiTS R COPY. - $1.50 R YEAR.
Remit by draft, money order or
registered letter. i
S. S. JHeCIiURE, nimited,
- 743 & 745 Broadway, N. Y. City.
The Dalles Chronicle, Tw$Z?K
a whole year for $ 2.25. N
CHRONICLE PUB. CO.,
THE DALLES, OB.
The Dalles Daily Chronicle.
HAS A FAMILY OF
They read The Chronicle to get the latest and
most reliable r.ews. And they read every line
that is in the paper. That is what makes the
Chronicle an invaluable advertising medium.
The newspaper that . goes to the family
H resides is the one 5f- that the advertisers
of today patronize ' when they desire to
reach the people. When they want your trade
their announcements will be found in the paper.
Look over our columns and observe the verifica
tion of the truth of this assertion. Remember,
. a trade of a family of two thousand
S- is worth asking for through these
I columns, espdally so at our very 'T
Notice is hereby given that the uudersigned
has been appointed by the County Court of
Wasco County, Oregon, guardian of the person
and estate of Lars Larsen.
All persons having claims against said Lars
Larsen are notified to present the same with the
proper vouchers to the undersigned, at the office
of Mays, Huntington & Wilson, within six
months from ths date hereof.
Dated at Dalles City, this 6th dav of Jan.. 1894.
i JlOwo ptl W. T. WISEMAN.
WEBSTER'S . i
jt&reast otht Times.'
Tea years speni
in rcvisiup, VXt ci.-itorsc.,v,T.J4i,-id
more than $300,000
should own this
Dictionary, it an
Bwere all questions
concerning the his- 1
tory, spelling, pro- ;
meaninc of words. 1
A 1ihrary in Itself, it also gives ;
the often desired information concerning
eminent persons; facts concerning the
countries, cities, towns, and natural f ea
tures of the globe ; particulars concerning
noted fictitious persons and places ; trans
lation of foreign quotations, words, and
proverbs ; etc., etc., etc
This Work is Invaluable in the
household, and to the teacher, scholar, pro
fessional man, and self-educator.
Sold by All Booksellers.
G. & C. Merriam Co.'
tJf Do not bay cheap pboto
frmphlc reprints of ancient
B3Send ' orf ree prospectus.
...ALL THE NEWS TWICE A WEEK
YOTJ THINK, YOTJ
THAT WE ARE AT
ING A RARE BAR
GAIN IN READING
MATTER. $1.60 A
YEAR FOR YOUR
HOME PAPER. .
ALL THE NEWS TWICE A WEEK.
By virtue of an execution and order of sale
issued out of the Circuit Court of the State of
Oregon for Wasco County, upon a decree and
Judgment made, rendered and entered by said
Court on the 24th day of November, 1893, in
favor of plaintiff, in a suit wherein The Amer
ican Mortgage Company of Scotland, Limited,
a corporation, was plaintiff, and George F. Ar
nold, Kizzie A. Arnold and O. D. Taylor were
defendants, and to me directed tmd delivered,
commanding me to levy upon and sell all the
lands mentioned and described in said writ, and
hereinafter described, I did on the 8th dav of
January, 1894, duly levy upon, and will sell at
Eublic auction to the highest bidder, for cash in
and, on Saturday, -
the loth day of February, 1894,
at 10 o'clock in the forenoon of said day, at the
front door of the County Court House in Dalles
City, in Wasco County, Oregon, all of the lands
and premises described in said writ, and herein
described as follows, to-wit:
The southeast quarter of the southwest quar
ter, and the southwest quarter of the southwest
quarter of Section one (1), and the Bouthwest
quarter of the southeast quarter of Section two
(2), in Township one (1 South, of Range twelve
(12) East, of the Willamette Meridian, contain
in one. hundred and twenty ' 120) acres of land,
all of said premises situated, lying and being in
Wasco County, State of Oregon,
Or so much thereof is shall be sufficient to sat
isfy the sum of $384.54. with interest thereon at
the rate of 10 per cent, per annum since Novem
ber 24th, 1893, $50.00 attorney's few, and $21.65
costs in said suit, together with costs of said
writ and accruing costs of sale.
T. A. Ward,
Sheriff of Wasco County, Oregon.
Dated at Dalles Citv, January 11th, 1894.
In the Circuit Court of (he 8tate of Oregon
for the county of Wasco.
Maximilian Vogt and Philipine Chapman,
Augustus Bunnell and John R. Foster and
David Robertson, partners doing busi
ness as Foster & Robertson, and Mrs. D.
E. Price, Defendants.
To Augustus Bunnell and Mrs. D. E. Price, of
the above-named defendants:
In the name of the State of Oregon; You and
each of you are hereby notified and required to
appear and answer the complaint of plaintiff's
filed herein against you in the above entitled
cause and Court on or before the first day of the
next regular term of the Circuit Court of the
State of Oregon for Wasco county, next follow
ing the final publication of this summons, to
wit: on or before Monday, the 12th day of Feb
ruary, 1893, and if you full so to answer, for want
thereof the plaintiff will apply to the Court for
the relief prayed for in their complaint, to-wit;
For a decree of foreclosure of that certain
mortgage deed made and executed by the de
fendant, Augustus Bunnell, to the above named
plaintiffs on the 19th day of October, 1888, upon
the following descriled real estate, situated in
Wasco county, Oregon, to-wlt: The south half
of those certain lots commonly known as the
Bickel lots In Trevitt's Addition to Dalles City
on the road from said city to the U. S. Garrison
as formerly traveled, and being the same prop
erty conveyed by Griffith E. Williams and wife
to said Augustus Bunnell by deed duly recorded
at page 853 Book l'E" of Deed Records for Wasco
county, Oregon, and particularly bounded and
descrioed as follows, to-wit; Commencing on
the east line of Liberty street at a point on said
line 170 feet southerly from the south line of
Fourth street at a point on said south line where
the same is intersected by said east line of Lib
erty street; thence southerly and along said east
line of Liberty street 60 feet; thence easterly and
at right angles with said first line 104 feet;
thence northerly and parallel "with said east line
of Liberty street 60 feet; thence westerly to the
place of beginning, said premises being in block
'D" of Trevitt s Addition to Dalles City; and
that said premises be sold under such foreclos
ure decree in the manner provided by law and
according to the practice of this Court; that
from the proceeds of such sale the plaintiffs
have and receive the sum of $1,000.00 and inter
est thereon since October 19th, 1888, at the rate
of 8 per cent per annum, less payments made
upon said notes as follows: $80.00 paid March
10th, 1890; - $120.00 paid February 25th, 1891,
f20.00 paid December 21st, . 1891; $83.36
paid January 2d, 1892, and $16.64 paid October
7th, 1892; and the further sum of-$100.00 as a
reasonable sum for attorneys' lees in this suit to
foreclose said mortgage and collect said note,
and the further sum ot $13.75 insurance prem
ium upon the bnildings upon said premises paid
by these plaintiffs, and $4.00 taxes upon said
premises which have been paid by plaintiffs, to
gether with all costs and disbursements made
and expended in this suit, and that if any de
ficiency shall remain after all of the proceeds
properly applicable thereto shall have been ap
plied in payments of plaintiffs' demands aa
aforesaid, that plaintiffs have a judgment over
against the defendant, Augustus Bunnell, for
any such deficiency; and that upon such fore
closure sale all of the tight, title, interest and
claim of said defendants and each and all of
them, and all other persons claiming or to claim
by, through or under them or either of them, in
and to said mortgaged premises and every part
thereof, be forever barred and foreclosed from
the equity of redemption; that plaintiffs be al
lowed to bid at said foreclosure sale and become
the purchasers thereof at their option, and that
npon such sale the purchaser be let into the im
mediate possession thereof, and for such other
and further relief as to the Court may seem eq
. This summons is served upon you, the said
Augustus Bunnell and Mrs. D. E. Price, by pub
lication thereof, by order of Honorable w. L.
Bradshaw, Judge of the Circuit Court of the
State of Oregon for Wasco County, which order
was duly made and entered at Chambers on the
27th day of December, 1893.
DUFTJR & MENEFEE,
d30w7t Attorneys for plaintiffs. .
1 Bay Horse, four white legs and white face,
branded on right shoulder "pi. . Weight, 850 lbs.
1 Bay Horse, small star in forehead, branded
on left shonlaer with J C over T. Weight, 850 or
900 lbs. Finder will be rewarded.
J4d4w JOHN LOWE, Kin galey Or.
A Grand Baxl
Will be given by the
East Etui Hose Co. No. 3,
AT THE ARMORY,
(TOT)day u?9ii7$, February 5, 1894.
Music by Birgf eld's Orchestra.
- " ' . . ' 1
: r .
Committee of Arrangements.
H. L. KUCK. (Chairman). R; E. SALTMARSHE, B. WILSON
C. B. ADAMS, . W. H. LOCHHEAD (Sec'ySf
R. E. WILLIAMS,
A. C. WYNDHAM,
J. B. FISH,
A. W. FARGHER,
. M. SHOREN,
F. W. L. SKIBBE,
L. S. DAVIS.
J. P. McINERNY,
H. J. MATTT.T
JOS. WORSLEY, -1
iel w. ihiieidim: &c CO.,
Drugs, Medicines and Chemicals,
Fine Toilet Soaps, Combs, Brushes, Perfnmery, Etc.
Pure Wines and Liquors for Medicinal Purposes. ' '
Compounding Physicians; Prescriptions a Specialty.
No. 105 Second Street, The Dalles, Oregon.
- ' '.Opposite Columbia Candy Factory.
fa York Weekly Tribune
The Gate City of the Inland Empire is situated at the head
-of navigation on the Middle Columbia, and is a thriving, pros-j
It is the supply city for an extensive and rich agricultural
and grazing country, its trade reaching as far south as Summer
Lake, a distance of over two hundred miles.
The Largest Wool Market. '
The rich grazing country along the eastern slope of the Cas
cades furnishes pasture for thousands of sheep, the wool from
which finds market here. -
The Dalles is the largest original wool shipping . point in
America, about 5,000,000 pounds being shipped last year.
,The salmon fisheries are the finest on the Columbia, yielding
this year a revenue of thousands of dollars, which- will be more '
than doubled in the near future.
The products of the ''beautiful Klickitat valley find market
here, and the country south and east has this year filled the
warehouses, and all available storage places to overflowing with
their products. '
ITS WEALTH. . '
It is the richest city of its size on the coast and its money is.
scattered over and is being used to develop more farming country
than is tributary to any other city in Eastern Oregon.
Its situation is unsurpassed. ' Its climate delightful. Its pos
sibilities incalculable. . Its resources unlimited. And on these
corner Stones she Btands.
The Merhcant Tailor,
. 76 Court Stft,
Next door to Wasco Sun Office. - .
Is oalled to the fact that '
gXFH& just received the latest styles in
Suitings for Gentlemen,
and has a large assortment of Foreign and Am fir- Dealer in GlaB, lime, JPlamr. Cement
lean Cloths, which he can finish To Order for - '
those that favor him. and Building Material of all kinds.
Cleaning and Repairing a Specialty. Cmrrl. tt. te..t
Times makes it all the more
necessary to advertise. That is
what the most nrotrressive of onr
business men think, and these same bus
iness men are the most prosperous at all times.
If you wish to reach all the reople In this neigh
borhood you can't do better than talk to them
through the columns of the Daily Ghkokiclb.
It has more than double the circulation ol any
other paper, and advertising in it pays big
; To be found in the City. :
72 LCtashington Street