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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 6, 1896)
She Has Ever Known. Words of Praise
from a New York Lady for
"I would like to adil my testimony t-;
that of others who !i:vve cscil Ay( r'..
Pills, and to say that I have taken tUrvi
for many years, ami always derived it '
"best results from their rise. Fort;i(i;n
ach and liver troubles, siiid for the. cim
of headache caused by t!ic:e l'i-:;:v." -meats,
Ayer's Pill3 cannot liu cquali-..
"When jny friends ask rrif wlir.t in tVr
Tuest remedy for disorders oT the Mme
acli, liver, or bowels, niy iuvari
answer is, Ayer's Pills. Taken in sea
son, they will break x a cold, ire ciit
la grippe, check fever, and regulate the
digestive organs. They arc easy to
take, and are, i nde'ed , the best ulI-ro;tnd
family nie.dieiiie I have ever known."
!Mr. May Jomnsox, ilider Avenue, -Nev
!-ii3:C3t Honors at World's Fair.
Aysr's Sarsapa'iih Carts all Blood Disorder.
Mr. J. H. Cradlebaugb went to Hood
Mr. John Bona went to Hood River
Mr. A. 8. Mac AUis'ter went to Cascade
Locks this morning. -
Mr. Fred Eronaon went to Lyle this
morning to buy wheat. . . -
Mis Pearl Williams took' the Regula
tor today for Portland.
Messrs. R. McNeil and L. Lamb left
for Moeier this morning.
Mr. J. VV. Morton of Hood River re
turned home this afternoon.
Mr. D. P. Ketchum left on the Regu
lator thi9 morning for Portland.
Mr. Allie Henderson and wife were
passengers for Lyle this morning.
Miss McNeil and Miss Ida Wicks went
to Portland th
Mrs. W. II.
ng ou the boat.
and Miss Kinersl
to Portland this
. Mr. and Mrs
is of Prineville
were passengers on the local trait: this
afternoon for Portland.
Mr. R. Gorman,' the rustling pencil
pusher of the Dispatch, returned on the
Regulator last evening.
Mr?. C. J. Hunt, who. has been stop
ping in The Dalles tor a few days, re
turned to her home in Hood River this
Mr. J. K. Weatherford nrrived in The
Dalles on the local train and will de
liver a political speech at the Baldwin
Mr. J. Marsh of Wasco and Mrs. Wil
lis of Colfax arrived in town today to at
tend the funeral of , their mother, Mrs.
B. Foley, which takes place tomorrow
Messrs. J. L. Hirahnerand E. O. Uar
derwoo-1 of Hood River arrived on the
local todav, and will attend the conven
tion of the Sotietv cf Christian Endeavor
which commences this evening at Dufar.
Mr. P. E. Michell of Columbus is in
the city today, on his way home from
Jrortiauu, where he has been on busi
ness. He tells us Columbus is particu
larly lively at present, a number of
wheat buyers making it their bead
quarters, and the ferry is kept busy
bringing over wheat. .
W. S. Geary, the well known piano
tuner, is in the city. . Leave orders at
..either music store. , 2t
Low Kates tor September. 25th.
For train No. 1, Sept. 25th, and train
, No. 7, game date, the O- R. & N. Co.
will sell tickets to Portland and return
; at the extremely low rate of $3.15, good
to return until Sept. 27th. .
18-dt25 E. E. Lytle, Agent.
A lot of Merfho sheep, (bucks) also
Stock hogs and milk cows, belonging to
the estate of S.'Hauser. For informa
tion inquire of Mrs. S.. Hauser, at Tygh
Valley, or the undersigned.
Gkosgb A, Liebe,
Hop Gold beer ia the queen of the
table beers for the family.- Stabling &
Williams are agents for the same.
Try.it. e24 lw
. M. Lew
Real Estate Transfers.
C E Markham to L D Blount, parcel
of land in n hf w hf ew qr Bee 10, tp 2 n,
r lOe; $100. - " -
John Robinson and wife to M Eunice
Johnson,, lots L and K, blk 40, Ft.
Dalles Mil Res; $1 and other consider
T H Johnston and Laura E. Johnston,
to S. A. Gulhford, blk 6, Johnston and
Vanderpool'a add to Dufur; $100.
Thos J McClure to Or By and Nav Co.
right to draw water from Hog Canyon
into a pond and construct a ditch
thereto; $125. -
Emil Sena n no and Eliza Schanno to
W D Walther, lots E and F, blk 54, Ft
Dalles Mil Res; $1.
T E Wickens to F A Snow, aw qr se qr
eec 33, tp 3 n r 10 e ; $1.
T E Wickens to Z O Eastman, 10 acres
in ew qr no qr sec 33. tp 3 n, r 10 e ; $1.
T E Wickena to Ralph S Ellie, A
acres in ew qr ne qr sec 33, tp 3 n, r 10
John W Watson and wife to E L Rood,
w hf blk 4, lots 46, 47 and 48, blk 5,
' Erwia & Watson's 2d add to Hood
J B Crossen and wife to Julia A
Driver, lot 7, blk 6, and 11 ft off w wide
blk 6. Dalles City; $2,500.
A S Blowers and wife to Charlotte E
Early, 1 acres in sec 34, tp 3 n, r no e;
'Nathan Harris and wife to Ella Hard
wick, lot 1, blk 2, Ft Dalles Mil Res; $1
and othet considerations.
Land Office Transactions.
Henry Wakerling, final proof, home
stead, for e hf ne qr, sfc 7, tp 6 b, r 16 e.
Henry Wakerling. timber culture en
try of w hf ne qr, e hf nw qr, sec 12, tp 6
8 r 15 e.
Albert S. Hawthorne, entry under pur
tase act of Sept. 29, 1890, of nw qr see
13, tp 2 n, r 12 e.
John C. Rush, final proof (home
stead) for w hf bh qr sec 3; e hf se qr
sec 4, tp 13 a r 14 e.
Patrick Hastings, homestead entry of
ew qr nw qr, w hf sw qr, nw qr nw qr,
sec 13, tp 11 s r 14 e.
Geo. C. Davis, timber culture, entry
of s qr sec 26, tp 1 n r 17 e.
Samuel Jones, final proof (homestead)
for h hf nw qr, ne qr nw qr, nw qr ne qr
eec 21, tp 6 b r 23 e. -
Charles Slater, final proof (homestead)
for se qr ne qr, ' ne qr. ee qr sec 31, 8 hf
nw qr sec 32, tp 5 8 r 23 e.
Mary A. Archer (formerly Mary A.
Redden) final proof (homestead) for nw
qr 6ec 11, tp 2 s r 20 e.
. Marion B. Zumwalt, entry nnder pur
chase act Sept. 20, 1890, of w hf ne qr
ne qr ne qr eec 7, tp 4 s r 14 e.
Samuel M. Chase, final proof (home
stead) ot ee qr sec 21 tp 1 8 r 18 e.
James B. Venable, entrv of ee qr sec
13 tp 2 n r 16 o.
Ebeu W. Carlisle, entry of lots 1 and 2
e hf se qr spc 4 tp 1 n r 15 e. .
James- G. Vibbert, entry of nw qr sec
34, tp 2 n r 15 e. ,
Stephen A. Douglas Fansher, entry of
8 hf se qr eec 31, tp 2 n r 13 e.
SIMPLE SUMS FOR SILVERITES.
Problems Which. Can Easily Be Figured
Out by Voters.
A farmer . raises 1,000 bushels of
wheat, for -which he now gets $5C0.
With that money lie buys yarions kinds
of manufactured goods at low prices.
With free coinage at 10 to 1 he might
get $1,000 for his wheat, but would
certainly have to pay nearly twice as
much for the goods he would bny. How
much would the farmer gain from a
cheap money scheme which doubled the
price of the things he geta in' exchange
for his wheat?
The Sherman silver law of I85O pro
vided for the purchase by government
of 54,000,000 onnces of silver per year.
Under the operation of that law the
price of silver, after a short speculative
rise, fell steadily from $1. 16 to 73 cents
per ounce. If the purchase and storage
of practically the entire American pro
duction of silver could not prevent its
price from falling, what reasons are
there for believing that the mere act of
coining silver into dollars and return
ing them to the owners of the bullion
will double the price of all the silver in
the world? "
A workirtgm&n who depends for his
livelihood on the sale of his labor to an
employer ia now paid $2 . per day in
currency based on the gold standard and
kept on a parity with gold by our laws.
This $2 will buy a relatively large quan
tity of necessities. If this country adopts
free coinage and gees on to a silver basis,
$3 will buy only one-half' as much of
the goods the workingman needs. Show
how labor would be benefited by a pol
icy which would cut the purchasing
power of wages in two, '
An investor having money to lend
was approached by a farmer who want
ed a loan for the purpose of hnying new
implements, additional stock and some
fertilizers. "If you will let me have
$800 on the security of my land and
buildings," said- the farmer, "I will
vote for a free silver law which will en
able, me "to pay yon back next year in
dollars worth just half of those yon
lend me." State how much money that
investor loaned the farmer, also the
rate of interest paid.
If thou wouldst beer drink, drink thou
only Hop Gold. Shakespeare. ' b24-1w
COMMERCE NEEDS A STABLE STAND-1
. ARD. ; )
Vice Presidential Candidate Hobart Shows !
- Why ("ld Is the Best JVlcasnre of Values.
In his letter accepting the Republican
nomination for vice president Hon. Gar
ret A. Hobart said:
The money standard of a great nation
should be as fixed and permanent as the
nation itself. To secure and retain the
best should be the- desire of. every right
minded citizen. Resting on stablo foun
dations, continuous and unvarying cer
tainty of value should be its distinguish-
ing characteristic. The experience of '
all history confirms the truth that every
coin, made nnder any law, howsoever
that coin may be stamped, will finally
command in the markets of the world
the exact value of the materials which
compose it The dollar of our country,
whether of gold or silver, should be of
the full value of 100 cents, and by so
much as any dollar is worth less than
this in the market by precisely that
sum will some one be defrauded.
The necessity of a certain and fixed
money value between nations as well as
individuals has grown out of the inter
change of -commodities, the trade and
business relationships which have arisen
among the peoples of the world, with
the enlargements of human wants and
the broadening ' of human interests.
This necessity has made gold the final
standard of all enlightened nations.
If wo are to continue to hold our
place among the great .commercial na
tions, we must cease juggling with this
question and make our honesty of pur
pose clear to the world. No room should
be left for misconception ' as to the
meaning of the language used in the
bonds of the government- not- yet ma
tured. It should not be possible for any
party or individual to raise a question
as to the purpose of the country, to pay
all its obligations in the best form of
money recognized by tho commercial
Any nation whiclr is worthy of credit
or confidence can afford to say explicit
ly on a question so vital to every in
terest what it means when such mean
ing is challenged or doubted. It is de
sirable that we should make it know at
once and authoritatively that an "hon
est dollar" means any dollar equivalent
to a gold dollar of the present standard
of weight and fineness.
Tilings Blight Be Far Worse.
It is a frequent excuse of unthinking
men for leaning toward free silver
that "things can't be worse than ' they
now are." This is a mistake. Mat
ters can be very much worse, especially
for the workingmen. ,
First. They would be worse if wages
were paid in a 53 cent dollar or in a
dollar worth less than 100 cents. How
ever it may be with mine owners and
mortgage debtors, men whose capital ia
their labor are not interested in having
the "purchasing power of their dollar"
diminished. :' .
Second. Things would be made
worse -for tho 1,732,382 savings bank
depositors in this state alcne if tb,eir
$715, 032,899' of savings were made pay
able in depreciated dollars. - '
Third. Things would be -worse for
the nearly 1,000,000 pensioners if . their
monthly stipend were to be paid in 53
cent dollars. . '
Fourth. Things would be worse for
all the millions of beneficiaries of stock,
mutual and co-operative insurance com
panies and all the 1,7-15,725 sharehold
ers in building and loan associations if
payment were to be made to them m
any money ies3 good than the best. .
Fifth. Things would be worse for
everybody in case of a panic caused by
the prospect of a silver basis. New
York World. . - ' .
The Discovery Saved nis Life.
Mr. G. Caillouttee, Drugaist, Bearers
viile, 111. eays: "To Dr. King's New
Discovery I owe my life. Was taken
with La Grippe and tried all the physi
cians for milua about, but of no avai
and was given np and told I could not
live. Having Dr. King's New Discovery
in my store I sent for a bottle? and began
its use and from the first dose began to
get better, and after usinz three bottles
I was up and about again. It is worth its
weight in gold. We won t keep store or
house without it." Get a free trial at
Blakeley & Houghton' Drug Store. :
Excursion rates over tho Regulator
Line to the Portland exposition as fol
lows: Round trip ticket including ad
mission to the exposition.' Three day
limit, $2.25; 10 day limit, $2.50; 30 day
limit, $3.00. Regulator-leaves at 8 p. m"
- W. C. Allaway, Gen. Agt.
Female Help Wanted. .
Wanted Red-headed girl and white
horee to deliver premiums given away
with Hoe Cake Soap. Apply to any
where. - ' t' . , i
. Leaves the Umatilla house 8 a. m
Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays.
Douglas Allen, Prop.
74 Second Street.
POULTRY, FISH and GAME .
69 TELEPHONES 69
Quantity. Quality. Price. S
- fDP I
The largest piece of strictly gj
jS high grade tobacco ever sold for (2
m the price Not the large size of m
Q the piece alone that has made
Q "Battle Ax" the most popular g
tef brand on the market for 10 cents, jgjr
;. QUALITY; SIZE; PRICE. ;,8
1 pssmH : Often ' toy :" I
1 f:l! IliSil : .Tobacco' .1
.-''-The Bost - -
Traded for XT a
ROWE & CO.,
Sop-'taly Drug Co.!
129 Second St..
THE D ALLES; - - OR.
. Subscribe for The Cebcfici.e and get
the news. ,
You will find one coupon in
side each 2-ottnce bag, and two
coupons inside each 4-ounce
bag. 13uyabag, readthecoupon
and sec how to get your share.
Material and Boxes
The Dalles, Oregon
IEEE. G LE ZLST HST.
' Money! Monejl Moneyl
To pay Wasco county warrants regis
tered prior to Jnly S, 1892.' Intereet
ceases after May 15, 1896.'
- - C. L. Phillips,
.. roylS-tf County Treas.
Tie Dalles. Portland ani Astoria
Including admission to the Exposition:
Three-day limit .$2.25
Ten-day limit 2.50
Thirty-day limit... 3.00
Tickets must be purchased at office.
Regulator leaves at 8 a. m.
VJ.. C. ALLAWAY
THE DALLES. - OREGON
Choice of Transcontinental Routes
Minneapolis v Omaha
St. Paul Kansas City
Low Rates to all Eastern Cities. .
OCEAN STEAM EK9 Leave Portland
Kerr five Days for .
SAN" FRANCISCO, CAL.
For full details call on O. K. & Co.'s Agent
Tha Dalles, or address
W, n. HDRLBPRT, Oen. Tass. Agt
E. M'K KILL, President oud Manager. .
Effective TuesdayApnl. 7th, the fol
lowing will, be the new echednle:
. Train No. 1 arrives at The Dalles 4 :50
a. ra., and leaves 4 :55 a. m. -
Train No. 2 arrives at The Dalles 10:40
p. ni., and leaves 10:45 p. m.
Train No. 8 arrives at The Dalles 12:05
p. m., mad west-bound train No. 7 leaves
at 2 :30 p. m.
Train 23 and 24 will carry pr.ssengera
hptwppn ThA DuHna ami TTmu-illa tav.
ing The Dalles at, 1 p. ra. dailv arid ar-
riviuu hl a ne uaues x p. m. aany, con
necting with train Noa. 8 and 7 from
Portland. E. E. Lytle,
. Sleeping Cars
BOSTON AND ALL
POINTS XLASTnd BOOTH
For Information, time cards, maps and tickets,
cat on or Write to .
' W. C. ALLAWAY. Agent,
, ; - ' ,. The Dalles, Oregon
A. D. CHARLTON. Asst G. P. A.. '"-
255. Morrison Cor. Third. Portland. Oregon
J2j pllc? flfJ