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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 3, 1894)
THE DALLES, OREGON, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1894.
NOW ON TO PEKING
Japanese Troops Landing on
the Russian Frontier.
CONNECTICUT GOES REPUBLICAN
Worden, the Sacramento Train-wrecker,
Will Hits to Face New and
Japanese Arsenal Are Busy.
San Fbancisco, . Oct. 2 H. E. Kell
er, of Philadelphia, has arrived from
Tokio, Yokohama, Kobe and other-
Japanese points, where he has been for
three months,. "The arsenal at Tokio,"
he said, "is as busy as it can be, and
nobody is allowed there. Strict secrecy
is preserved. I dined with Iwasaka, the
richest man in Japan, who recently
gave 5,000,000 yen or $250,000 to aid the
war, and became quite intimate with
' him, but he told me he could not, act
ing in accordance with the policy of the
Japanese, give any facts about the war.
Everywhere I found the same secrecy
observed. I mej frequently Count Mat
stigeto, the James G. Blaine of Japan
and ex-prime minister, and son, with
whom I graduated at college. Both
told me the policy was to give nothing
out that could give the Chinese an in
sight into what was being done. Going
from Hong Kong to Shanghai I met
four English gunners who had been en
gaged for a Chinese war ship at $100 a
month, and five years pay to their fami
lies if killed. An English captain was
with them, who was to receive much-
greater pay. The Chinese are engag
ing all the Englishmen fighters they
can, and they are paying them . big
sums. In Japan it is is believed to be
W the intention to move immediately on
Peking and capture it before winter sets
in. The Japanese see they have got to
-4do it quick or it will be much harder
Tbe Connecticut Election.
New Havkn, Oct. 2. Returns from
100 towns in Connecticut show unprece
dented gains for the republicans in the
town elections yesterday. Towns that
have not elected republican officers in
years went republican by a thousand
majority. In Water bury the American
Protective Association aroused the Cath
olics, who elected the entire school board
Catholic. In New Britain the no-license
vote of one year ago is reversed. The
liquor question has been under constant
discussion during the year. In almost
all towns the American Protective Asso
ciation met with defeat. Meredith, Nor
wich, Middletown and New Milford,
democratic for years, were captured by
the republicans. New London elected a
democratic mayor, and displaced a re
publican. The republicans, however,
captured all the other offices.
Didn't Get tne Nomination.
San Fbancisco, Oct. 2. Charles A.
Jonas, a liquor-dealer of this city, who
is an aspirant for the nomination as
supervisor before the republican conven
tion, alleges that he paid Michael Dunn,
one of Colonel Burns' lieutenants, the
sum of $1000 to secure the nomination,
and that he now finds that he has been
swindled. ' He promises to make it lively
for Mr. Dunn should his money not be
returned promptly. An investigation
-by the grand jury may possibly take
' place, when startling disclosures are ex
pected,, evidence Against Worden.
San Francisco, Oct. 2 New evi
dence has come to light against the
Sacramento trainwrecker, Worden. A
boy named Alfred Weston claims that
on the day the train was wrecked he
'was on his way from Sacramento to
Davisville, and that as he was entering
npon the bridge to cros3 over he was
sotpped by a band of mea, one of whom
he positively identifies as Worden, and
ordered to go back. Instead of doing so
he hid In the tules and was an eyewit
ness to the whole affair of wrecking the
The Wichita Twister.
Wichita, Oct. 2. In the tornado
which played leap frog through the
northern part of "this .city last night,
buildings of all kinds were demolished,
twisted out and removed from their
foundations, yet the occupants suffered
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
II f X
no harm, except bruises and scratches,
and not a single fatality is reported from
here. The twister lifted and disap
peared to the northwest. From what
can be learned from surrounding towns,
the tornado seems to have been confined
to Wichita -
- ' Foreigners in Peking.
Shanghai, Oct. 2. The anti-foreign
feeling at Peking is increasing hourly,
and the authorities find it difficult to
repress outbreaks of the Chinese popu
lation. Leading Chinese representati
ves at Peking fear if the Japanese
march against Peking, the capital will
be captured, as the Chinese soldiers
gathered to defend it are dissatisfied
and unreliable. It is reported Li Hung
Chang has received orders not to pro
ceed to Corea.
The March to Peking.
Tikn-tsin, Oct. It is officially an
nounced 5000 Japanese troops have ar
rived close to Passiet bay, near the
Russian frontier. Previous to this an
nouncement it was reported here a
Japanese fleet had been sighted Sept
ember 29, ten miles south from Shan
Hai Wan, 200 miles from Peking.
Large bodies of Chinese troops have
been drafted to that district the last
few days to prevent the Japanese land
ing. Taooma Ship In a Storm.
Fatal, Oct. 2. The British ship Ains-
dale, Captain Owens, which sailed from
Tacoma, May 10, for Queenstown, has
put into this port for medical assistance.
The Ainsdale encountered heavy gales
on the voyage, during which Seaman
Thomas Dickson was badly injured and
Glasson, Thomson, Freinton and Ken
dall washed overboard and were
Worden Threatened With Violence.
Woodland, Cal., Oct. 1 S. D. Wor
den, who is confined in the county jail
awaiting trial for trainwrecking, has re
ceived several communications threaten
ing him with violence because of a pub
lication stating that he contemplated a
Martin Irons In Jail.
Fokt Wobth, Tex., Oct. 2. In the
county jail Martin Irons, whose name
famous by the conspicuous part he took
in the great railroad strike of 1886, is a
prisoner charged with having attempted
to assault 7-year-old Rosalia Estrada.
The child's mother is complainant.
Strike of Textile-Workers.
Paotucket, R. I., Oct2. What will
probably result in tbe biggest strike of
textile-workers this city has ever seen
was inaugurated today when 250 weav
ers left their looms at Loraine mills, as
protest against the reduction of wages.
Thirteen hundred are involved,
A Severe Bain Storm.
Perez, O. T., Oct. 2. In a severe rain
storm last night many business houses
were flooded. Here and at McKinley,
10 mile's north, much damage was done
goods in the stores.
Nominated for Congress.
Cincinnati, Oct. 2. Democrats of the
first district today nominated H. D.
Peck for congress, the second district M.
Now Try This.
It will cost you nothing and will sure
ly do you good, if you have a cough,
cold, or any trouble with throat, chest
or lungs. Dr. King's New Discovery for
consumption, coughs and colds is guar
anteed to give relief, or money will be
paid back. Sufferers from la grippe
found it just the thing and under its
use had a speedy and thorough recov
eay. Try a sample bottle at our ex
pense, and learn for yourself just how
good a thing it is. Trial bottles free at
Snipes & Kinersly's drug store. Large
size 50c and $1.
"My task in life," said the pastor
complacently, "consists in saving young
men." "Ah !" replied the maiden, with
a soulful longing: '"save a good one for
me, won't you?" Life.
. Every mother should know that croup
can be prevented. The first symptom of
true croup is hoarseness. ' This is fol
lowed by a' peculiar rough cough. If
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy in given
freely as soon as the child becomes
hoarse or even after tbe cough has de
veloped it will prevent the attack. 50
cent bottles for sale by Blakeley &
Feed wheat for sale cheap at Wasco
If you have a sewing '
machine, a clothes wringer
or a carpet sweeper (all
new inventions of modern
times), it's proof that you '
can see the usefulness of
Is a NEW shortening, and
every housekeeper who is
interested in the health and
comfort of her family
should give it a trial. It's
a vegetable product and far
superior to anything else
for shortening and fry
ing purposes. Physicians
and Cooking Experts say
it is destined to be adopted
in every kitchen in the
land. This is to suggest
that you put it in yours
now. It's both new and
good. Sold by leading ,
Made only by
N. K. FAIR BANK &, CO..
ST. LOUIS and
CHICAGO, NEW YORK, BOSTON:
THE APPETIZING OLIVE.
Various tTses of tbe Oil of This Peculiar
Though a native of Syria and possi
bly of southern Greece, the olive flour
ishes anywhere in a mild climate.
Western Asia, southern Europe, north
ern Africa, southern England, South
America, Mexico in all these places
the olive grows readily, taking on an
average seven years before it -attains
bearing power. Two hundred years
ago it was introduced into California
by Catholic priests from Mexico and
there it has thriven mightily. In South
Carolina it is hardy .and fruitful, but
unfortunately the crop matures there
just when all labor is needed in the
The fruit is too bitter unless pickled.
Ranging in size from an acorn to a
large plum, it is gathered green and
placed in a strong solution of potash
or lye of wood ashes. When the
olives change color this denotes that
the potash has struck through to the
stone and they are then placed in water,
renewed several times a day for five
days. A brine of purest salt, with
spices, cloves, cinnamon, etc., boiled a
few minutes and strained, to which
when cold an equal amount of water is
added, is then poured over the olives
and they are sealed up in bottles or
The olive oil of commerce, on the
contrary, is made from the ripe fruit,
which is dark purple in color, like a
Damson plum. The finest quality of
this comes from the fruit that has just
begun to ripen, but this does not yield
nearly so much. The pulp of the dead
ripe fruit gives seventy per cent. oil.
The finest quality has a faint, greenish
hue, a faint, rather pleasing smell and
a faintly pungent taste. It is chiefly
exported from Italy and France, in the
respective ratio of about five gallons
to one. -
The amount of adulteration, gener
ally harmless, in this article is very
great. Not long ago the chamber of
commerce at Nice offered three thou
sand dollars reward for an invention
that would readilydetect this adultera
tion. The California oil is absolutely
pure but high in price and small in the
quantity produced. In. many places
among the Latin races this oil is a sub
stitute for butter on bread and in cook
ing. Like other oils it is highly nutri
tious, but it requires a strong diges
tion. It is also used in medicine as a
laxative, one or two fluid ounces being'
For the making of -liniments, oint
ments and plasters it is highly prized,
and likewise as a basis for the best
soaps those of Castile, Marseilles and
Venice. This oil was rubbed on the
wrestlers of Greece, and probably,
with a mixture of perfume, would be a
valuable hygienic addition to the Turk
ish bath. The olive, so the Greeks and
Romans thought, possessed as an edible
a trinity of virtues. They believed that
it excited an appetite for wine, im
proved the flavor of it and at the same
time had a steadying1 effect that is,
enabled a man to drink with impunity
from an overflux of ideas. Chicago
Hall's Hair Renewer renders the hair
lustrous and silken, gives it an even
color, and enables women to put it np
in a great variety of styles.
The "hey-day" of life generally comes
when we grow hard of hearing. Rich
mond Dispatch. "
Ho Freight -will be accepted for ship
ment between the hours of S P. 2VI. audi
9 A. M . t except Lire Stock and Perish
able Goods. I., P. A. N. Co. '
July SOth. 1894.
ONE CASE LOT CHILDREN'S
SANITARY WOOL UNDERWEAR,
For Infants and Children.
Castorlav promotes Digestion, and
overcomes Flatulency, Constipation, Sour
Btomach, Diarrhoea, and Feverishne6s.
Thus the child is rendered healthy and its
sleep natural. Caatoria contains no
Morphine or other narcotic property.
"Caatoria is so well adapted to children that
X recommend it as superior to any prescription
known to me.1 H. A. Archer, M. D.,
Ill South Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. T.
For several years I have recommerfHed your
Caatoria, and shall always continue to do so.
as it has invariably produced beneficial results."
Ed-wtb F. Pardir, M. D.,
125th Street and 7th Ave., New York City.
"The use of 1 Caatoria is so universal and
its merits so well known that it seems a work of
supererogation to endorse it. Few are the in
telligent families who do not keep Caatoria
within easy reach."
Carlos Hum, D. D.,
New York City.
Ths Obhtauk Compact, 77 Hurray Street, N. T.
ei:1 -l:i'i.Hi'-n"-ji-i.-l.nl. Mil-1 J. HmH .,1
FRENCH & CO.,
TRANSACT A GENERAL BANKING BO BIN 88
Letters of Credit issued available in tbe
K astern States. . '
Sight Exchange and Telegraphic
rransfoni an) A r Van- VmV flkiAann fif
F Vn , a Can PMnmaAA TAvflaTii HMimn
Seattle Wash., and varions Dointa in Or
egon and Washington,
Collections tnadf at al! pointe on fav-o-abl
BOOTS AND SHOES FOR EVERYONE!
Direct from the Best Makers.
Agency of the Brownsville Clothing,
Blankets, Underwear, &c.
Special Values at
Sizes froT 18 to 34.
Jo sell at 25 ; per Qarmc.
A M. WILLIAMS & C&.
' THE LEADER IN
Pianos and Organs, Books,
Call and get his prices. Sells PIANOS on
easy monthly payments, and is prepared to meet
162 Second St, THE DALLES, OR.
J. t). BCHKMCK,
J. M. Patterson,
First flational Bank.
A General Banking Business transacted
Deposits received, subject to Sight
Draft or Check.
Collections made and proceeds promptly
remitted on day of collection.
Sieht and Ti
hie Exchange sold on
New York. San Francisco and Port
D. P. Thompson. Jko. S. Schinck.
Ed. M. Williams, Geo. A. Liebb. -H.
IS prepared to do any and all
kinds of work in his line at
reasonable figures. Has the
largest house moving outfit
in Eastern Oregon.
Address P.O.Box 181,The Dalles
- MADE SUITS, of the
- MADE PANTS, ; Latesand
- MADE OVERCOATS, Surprising Values
ATT T T T
to close, 75c.
Snipes-Kinersly Drug Co.
Fare Drugs cnemicais.
FINE LINE OF
HEPORTED and D0JEE5TI6 CIGARS.
At Our Old Place of Business.