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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (July 31, 1897)
Ths Dalles Dally Ctea&ia.
TUK DALLK8, ... OKEUDN
One Inch or less in Dally $1 SO
Over two inches and under four inches 00
Over four luetic; and under twelve inches. . 75
Over twelve inches 50
DAILY ASD WEEKLY.
One inch or less, per inch 2 50
Oyer one inch and under four inches 2 00
Over four inches and under twelve inches. . 1 50
Over twelve inches . 1 00
J. O. Mack is in Pendleton, and will
start a bowling alley at that place.
Mrs. Chas. Stone is in the city from
Seattle, spending a few days with her
Malcolm Mclnnis went to Moffat
Springs this morning to remain over
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Haworth left this
morning for Oakland, Or., where they
will spend a month with Mr. and Mrs'
R. E. Haworth.
Mr. H. H. Mclntire, a mining expert
of Minneapolis, is in the city, having
recently come from the Kootenai coun
try. He goes to Baker City tonight.
THE DON JUAN MINE.
Tlhe Machinery for a Ten-stamp Mill on
The recent eastern purchasers of the
Don Juan mine, in Robinsonvilie dis
trict, where is also located the Bonanza
mine, just sold for three-quarters of a
million dollars, are last putting that
promising property in shape to become
at an early day a large bullion producer.
The machinery for a ten-stamp mill is
now on the ground and will be put in
place as soon its the mill building are
completed, and which are fast nearing a
finishing touch. A large boiler and en
gine iuis arrived, en route to the mill, at
Parker's station and will reach the mine
in a day or so.
During the progress of work on the
mill, the mine is undergoing scientific
development, and the little three-stamp
mill which has been on the property
and in operation for a year past, contin
ues to pound away on exceedingly rich
ore. A cleanup a few days ago, after a
run of eight days, yielded $1,000, a most
encouraging showing to the new owners
and offering the most promising pros
peels for the new mill.
The force of thirty men are employed
in the mine and on top ground, and the
mine now preseuts a very busy scene of
At the Congregational church, corner
of Court and Filth streets, Sunday ser
vices as follows : At 11 a. m. worship,
and a sermou by Rev. Chas. Hunting
ton of Eureka, Calif. There will be
no evening service. Sunday school
after the morning service. Meeting of
the Young People's Society ot Christian
Endeavor at 6 :45 p. m. Topic, Putting
religion into our daily taeks. All per
sons not worshipping elsewhere are cor
The Forest Keserve.
Messrs. Huntington & Wilson today
received from Congressman Ellis a copy
of the rules and regulations governing
forest reeerves. The section which is of
especial interest to the sheepmen of this
locality is as follows :
"13. The pasturing of livestock in the
public lands in forest reservations will
not be interfered with so long as it ap
pears that injury is not being done to
the forest growth, and the rights of oth
ers are not thereby jeopardized. The
pasturing of eheep ie, however, prohib
ited in all forest reservations except
those in the states of Oregon and Wash
ington, for the reason that eheep grazing
has been found injurious to the forest
cover, and therefore of serious conse
quence in regions where the rainfall is
limited. The exception in favor of the
states of Oregon and Washington is made
because the continuous moisture and
abundant rainfall of the Cascade and
Pacific coast ranges make rapid renewal
of herbiage and undergrowth possible.
Owners of sheep are required to make
application to the commissioner of the
general land office for permission to pas
ture, etating the number of sheep and
tbe location of the reserves where it is
desired to graze. Permission will be re
fused or revoked whenever it shall ap
pear that sheep are pastured in parts of
the reserves especially liable to injury,
or upon and in the vicinity of the Bull
Run reserv, Crater Lake, Mount Rain
ier, Mount Hood, or other well-known
places of public resort or reservoir sup
ply. Permission will also cease upon
proof of neglect as to the case of fires be
ing made by herders, or of tbe violation
by them of any of tbe forest reserve reg
ulations." Crazy as a Clondyker.
A telegram from Oregon City Thurs
day says :
"J. H. Campbell of Barlow is in a
critical condition by reason of wounds
received from a vicious cow a few dajs
ago. The animal thrust a born into bia
tbigh, broke bis nose, split his lip, broke
bis left arm and injured him internally.
Then she made for her captor. Butcher
Ed May, and would have killed his
horse on the spot, but for the faiM that
her horn caught the heel of May's shoe.
The born went entirely through the
shoe just under the heel of his foot, and
pierced the horse's side slightly. She
attacked a buggy containing a lady and
two little girls, and bad nearly upset it
when the horse to which she was at
tached pulled her away. Then she
leaped off a bridge, stripping the saddle
from the horse and sending May kiting.
The beast was finally got to the shambles.
Content Cases Decided.
The register and receiver of the land
office have passed upon several contest
cases recently as follows :
Wade H. Huston against Oscar P.
Bunker, homestead entry 5245; recom
mended for cancellation.
B. F. Pike against Henry A. lUwaon,
homestead entry 3213; recommended
Chas. N. Gilman against Benjamin N.
Hawiey. homestead entry 5929; cancel
James J. Allen against flattie Cecil;
William Smith against Edwin A. Mat
toon, homestead entry 5551; recom
mended for cancellation.
Female Belli Wanted.
Ladies, I make big wages at home and
want all to have the same opportunity.
The work is very pleasant and will eas
ily pay $18 weekly. This is no decep
tion. I want no money and will gladly
send full particulars to all sending
stamp. Miss M. A. Stebbins, Lawrence,
Iteasons Why Chamberlain's Colic
Cholera and Diarrhoea Bern
edy Is the Best.
1. Because it affords almost instant
relief in case of pain in the stomach,
colic and cholera morbus.
2. Because it is the only remedy that
never fails in tbe most severe cases of
dysentery and diarrhoea.
3. Because it is the only remedy that
will cure epidemical dysentery.
4. Because it is the only remedy that
will prevent bilious colic.
5. Because it is the only remedy that
will cure chroic diarrhoea.
6. Because it is the only remedy that
can always be depended upon in cases of
7. Because it is the most prompt and
most reliable medicine in use for bowel
8. Because it produces no bad results.
9. Because it is pleasant and safe to
10. Because it has saved the lives eff
more people than any other medicine in
The 25 and 50c sizes for sale .by
Blakelev & Houghton.
What use is therein eating when food
does you no good in fact, when it does
you more harm than good, for such is
the case if it is not digested?
If you have a loathing for food there
is no use of forcing it down, lor it will
not be digested. You must restore the
digestive organs to their natural strength
and cause the food to be digested, when
an appetite will come, and with it a re
lish for food.
The tired, languid feeling will give
place to vigor and energy ; then you will
put flesh on your bones and become
strong. The Shaker Digestive Cordial
as made by the Mount Lebanon Shakers
contains food already digested and is a
digester of foods as well. Its action is
prompt and its effects permanent.
Doctors prescribe Laxol because it
has all the virtues of Castor Oil and is
Notice is hereby given that the County Court
of the State of Oregon for Wasco Cuntv, by an
order dated the 3d day of April, 1897. duly ap
pointed the undersigned administrator of the
estate of Andrew V. Anderson, deceased. All
rersous having claims against said estate are
hereby required to present the same, properly
verified, to the undersigned at French & Co.'s
bank in Dalles City, Oregon, withiu six months
from the date hereof.
Dalles City, Oregon, May 19, 1897.
niy22-ii J. C. HOSTETLER,
SURE CURE for
6. utiiuutiouii. 0B.auA.ko, rioiiL.
We will pay the
Highest Market Price
for Pure Tallow.
Pendleton fool Scorning Compiny,
Experience of a Man Who Was Nine
Months In a Dark Room.
The human eye, tHough trained to
distinguish, colors, may by want of use
forget how to distinguish them. The
unique experience of Dr.. R. Harley, F.
R. S., related in the London Spectator,
establishes the fact that color can be
forgotten, as well as learned, by human
Dr. Harley, in order to save the sight
of one, perhaps of both eyes, when one
was injured, voluntarily immured him
self in a room made totally dark for
The fortitude which enabled him to
adopt this course and the ingenuity-by
which he preserved his health and fac
ulties in this, the most mentally and
physically depressing of all forms of
imprisonment, are sufficiently remark
able; but Dr. Harvey also kep an ac
curate record of his impressions when
he at last looked again upon the light,
nfter th supreme moment at which
he satisfied himself that he was not
blind, but could see.
He found that in the nine Months
darkness his eyes had lost all sense
of color. The world was Jblack. white
and gray. They had also lost the sense
of distance. His brain interpreted the
picture wrongly. His hand .lid not
touch the object meant to be grasped.
Practice soon remedied the last induced
defect of sight. Experiment with
skeins of various-colored wool, id the
presence of one who had normal color
vision, restored tbe first.
Upright and faithful gentlemen or
ladies to travel for responsible, estab
lished house in Oregon. Monthly $rS5
and expenses. Position steady. Refer
ence, Enclose self-addressed stamped
nvelopi. The Dominion Company,
Dept. H., Chicago. .v20-3td
lHf Aiit.!t(.iriBW"t i.iiii hiumi iuli i.wmu q
We now have for sale at our ranch, near Ridge way, Wasco
County, Oregon, 2f0 head of
THREE-QUARTER-BREED : SHROPSHIRE : BUCKS.
Aifo fif y head of THOROUGHBRED SHROPSHIRE
BUCKS. The above Bucks are all large, tine fellows, and
will be sold to the sheepmen of Eastern Oregon at prices
to suit tb times. The thoroughbreds were imported by
us from Wisconsin, and are the sires of the three-quarter-breeds.
Any information in regard to them will be cheer
fully furnished by applying by letter to the owners,
C. W. PHELPS & CO,
Drapers Manufactured and Repaired.
Pitts' Threshers. Powers and Extras.
Pitts' Harrows" and Cultivators.
Celebrated Piano Header.
Lubricating Oils, Etc.
White Sewing" Machine and Extras.
EAST SECOND STREET,
HON. W. J. BRYAN'S BOOK.
STYLES AND PRICES:
Richly and durably bound in English Cloth, plain edges; portrait of the au
thor forming the design on cover; autograph preface; magnificent pre
sentation pUte in silver, gold and bine; containing 600 pages and 32
full-page illustrations $1 75
In half-Morocco, marble edge. . . . . : 2 25
In full-Morocco, gilt edge 2 75
M. J. WOODCOCK, Agent, Wamic, Or.
CHASING m GOVERNMENT.
Difficulty Inst m Chinese imbMHOi
Experienced In France.
The present voyage of Li Hung
Chang brings to memory the trials of
Chang How. once Chinese ambassador
to France. In 1670, says the Kevv York
Times, he went to Kuropc to settle the
contentions which had arisen follow
ing the massacre of Tien-Tsin. When
Chang How left China the French em
pire still existed; when he landed in
Franco the empire had- been over
thrown, and he did not know to whom
he should address himself. At Marseilles
they told him that a government had
been installed at Tours. Chang How
went tl-rra as soon as possible, biU
found that Cremeieux ana GKiir.
Euzoin, who thn represented the gov
ernment, had gone to Bordeaux. "Let
us go to Bordeaux." said Chang How.
philosophically, but when he arrived
the old difficulty arose- to whun:
should lie present I, iirself.Creirrejeux or
Admiral Fouricholr? No one !d tpll
him. Ci'.mbetta was con.Ii 'n a bal
loon, but it was impossible to reach him.
Then Chang How went to see Jules
Favre. He was told that the assembly
had gone to Versailles. "Very well,"
he said, '"let us go to Versailles." So
the entire embassy left for t.hit city.
At, last M. Thiers'ha.l been appointed
head of the government, r.nd Chang
How would be able to peak tn bim.
Xot at all. They demanded the ambas
sador's credentials for, the new govern
ment. He had none. "In that ease it
Is impossible to present you. (io to
Peking, get your papers made out in
due form, return, and yon will be pre
sented to M. Thiers." " So Chang How
took his departure.
The Elite Candy factory has ju6t put
in a tine new soda fountain, and is pre
pared to furnish its customers soda-ice
cream as well as soda, with the most de
licious flavoring. Try one of its milk
shakes. 2-16 tf
THE DALLES, OR
THE FIRST BATTLE is au interesting story
of tbe great political struggle of 1896, its most
important events and the many Isaacs involved:
a logical treatise on Bi-metalUsm as uttered b
eminent exponents, including the part taken by
Ho . W . .'. Bryan in the silver agitation prior to
.. 1. l ni,ratic National Convention, and dur-
n w-ic mpaign; the best examples of his won
iierlux of itory. the most noteworthy incidents of
L"i famous tour, a careful review of the political
i'.uatiou, a discussion of the election returns
and the significance thereof, and the future
possibilities of Bi-metallism as a political Issue.
NOTICE SALE OF CITY LOTS.
Notice is hereby given that bv au
thority of ordinance No. 292, which
passed the Common Council of Dalles
City April 10th, 1897, entitled, "An or
dinance to provide for tbe ale of certain
lots belonging to Dalles Citv," I will, on
Saturday, the 15lh day of May, 1897,
sell at public anction, to the highest
bidder, all tbe following lots and parts
of lots in Gates addition to Dalles City,
Wasco county. Oregon, to-wit:
Lots 9 and'10 jointly, in block 14; lots
7, 8, 9 and 10, jointly in block 15; lota
7, 8, 9, and 10, jointly in block-21,
Known as nutte; lots iu, 11 ana lz, in j
uiock z ; lot in oux-K ?; lots z, is, 4,
5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10 and 11, in block 35;
lots 2, :;, 4, 8, 9, 10, 11 and 12, in block
36; lots 3, 4, 5, 6, 7. 8, 9, 10, 11 an.l
12, in block 37: lots 1. 2. 3, 4. 5. 6, 8.
9, 10, 11 and 12, in block 42; lots 1, 2, 3,
a tz i i i it 1.1 i . - i . , !
r 7, iv nuu J.I., in ijiuuk. to; iols J
3, 7, 10, 11 and 12, in bloc 41, and lots
1, 2. 3, 4, 5, 6, in block 4b.
The reasonable value of sa: lots, for
less than which they will no- e sold,
has been fixed i.r.d determine, by the
Common Council of Dalles City as fol
Lots 9 and 10, in block 14, $150; lots
7, 8, 9 and 10, jointly in block 15, $200;
lots 7, 8, 9 and 10, jointly in block 21,
$200; lot 10, in block 27, $225; lot 11, in
block 27, $225; lot 12. iu block 27, $300;
lot 9, in block 34, $100; lots 2, 3, 4, 5, 8,
9, 10 and 11, in block 35, each respect
ively $100 ; lots 6 and 7, in block S5,
each respectively $125 ; lots 2, 3, 4, S, 9,
10 and 11, in block 36, each respectively
$100; lot 12. in block 36, $125; lots 3, 4,
5, 8, 9, 10 and 11, in block 37, each re
spectively $100; lots 6, 7 and 12, in
block 37, each respectively $125 ;
lots 2, 3, 10 and 11, in block
41, esch respectively $100; lots 1,
7 and 12, in block 41, each respectively
$125; lots 3. 4, 5,8, 9, 10 and 11, in
block 42, each respectively $100 : lot s ,
6 and 12, in block 42, each respectively
$125; lots 2, 3,4, 5, 9, TO and 11, in
block 43, each respectively $100; lot 1,
in block 43, $125 ; lots 2. 3, 4 and 5, in
block 46, each respectively $100; lots 1
and 6, in block 46, each respectively
Each of these lots will be sold upon
tbe lot respectively, and none of them
will be sold for a less sum than the value
thereof, as above stated.
One-fourth of the price bid on any of
said lots shall be paid in cash at the
time of sale, and the remainder in three
equal payments on or before, one, two
and three years from the date of said
Bale, with interest on such deferred pay
ments at tbe rate of 10 per cent per
annum, payable annually; provided
that the payment may be made iu full
at any time at the option of the pur
chaser. Tbe said sale will begin on the 15th
day of May, 1S97, at the hour of 2
o'clock p. m. of said day? and will con
tinue from time to time until all of said
lots snail be sold.
Dated this 13th day of April, 1897.
Gilbert W. Phelps,
Recorder of Dalles City.
Lots A, B, K. and L, block 30 ; A B,
block 72; A, B, C, D, and F, block 82,
and A, B, C, D and E, block 25. Apply
to Wm. Shackelford.
J. 8. SCHENK,
H. M. Bkall.
First national Batik.
THE DALLES - - - OREGON
A (general .Banking Business traneacteu
Deposits received, subject to Sight
Draft or Check.
Collections made and proceeds promptly
remitted on day of collection.
Sight and Telegraphic Exchange sold on
New York, San Francisco an J Port
D. P. Thompson. Jno. S. Scrknck.
Ed. M. Williams, Geo. A. Libbs.
H. M. Bkai.l.
Watchmaker i Jeweler
All work promptly attended to,
174 VOGT BLOCK.
Dalles, Moro and Antelope
Through by daylight via Grass Valley, Kent
and Cross Hollows.
DOUGLAS ALLEN, The Dalles.
C. M. WHIIELAW, Antelope.
Stages leave The Dalles from Umatilla House
at 7 a. m., also from Antelope at 7:30 a. m. every
Monday, Wednesday and Friday. Connections
made at Antelope for Prineville, Mitchell and
Siints beyond. Close connections made at The
alles with railways, trains and boats.
Stares from Antelone reach The DAlle Tdm.
days, Thursdays and Saturdays at 1 :30 p. m.
BATES OV FA BE.
Dulles to Deschutes l 00
do Moro 1 SO
do Grass Valley 2 "25
do Kent 8 00
do Cross Hollows ". 4 50
Antelope to Cross Hollows 1 50
do Kent. 2 00
do Grass Valley 3 00
. do Moro , .-. ... 3 50
' do Deschuees 4 00
do Dalles 5 00
Cuh In Tour Check!.
All conntv warrants registered prior
to Feb. 1, 1893, will be paid at my
office. Interest ceases after Jnly 14
1897. C. L. Phillips,
County Treasnrer, .
BOSTON AND ALL
POINTS EAST and SOUTH
For information, time cards, maps and tickets,
cal on or write to
W. C. ALLAWAY. Agent,
The Dalles, Oregon
A. D. CHARLTON. AsBt. G. P. A.,
255. Morrison Cor. Third. Portland Oregon
EAST and SOUTH via
The Shasta Route
Southern Pacific Comp'yj
Trains leave and are due to arrive at Portland.
r OVERLAND EX-1
press, Salem, Kose-1
I burg, Ashland, Sac-1
I ram en to, Ogden,San I
1 Franciseo, Mojave, f
j Los Angeles, El Paso, j
I New Orleans and 1
1 East 1
rt:00 P. M.
'9.30 A. M.
:30 A. M.
I7::S0 A. M.
Roseburg and way tta-
fVia Woodburn fori
I Mt.Angel, tjilverton,
t West Scio, Browns- y
I ville, Springfield and j
I Natron j
(Corvallis and way)
J stations j
4:30 P. M
t 5:50 P. M.
t 8:25 P. M
t Daily, except Sunday.
DINING CARS ON OGDEN ROUTE.
PULLMAN BUFFET SLEEPERS
AND SECOND-CLASS SLEEPING CAEs
Attached to all Through Trains.
Direct connection at San Francisco with Occi
dental and Oriental and Pacific mail steamship
l ues for JAPAN and CHINA. Sailing dates on
Kates and tickets to Eastern points and Eu
rope. Also JAPAN, CHINA, HONOLULU and
AUSTRALIA, can be obtained from
J. B. KIRKLAND, Ticket Agent.
Through Ticket Office, 134 Third street, where
through tickets to all points in the Eastern
States, Canada and Europe can be obtained at
lowest rates from
J. B. KIRKLAND, Ticket Agent.
All above trains arrive at and depart from
Grand Central Station, Fifth and Irving streets
Patsenger Depot, foqt of Jellerson street.
Leave for OSWEGO, daily, except Sunday, at
7:20 a. m.; 12:15, 1:45, 5:25, 6:45, 8:05 p. m.
(and 11:30 p. m. on Saturday only, and 8:40 a. m.
and 8:30 p. m. on Sundavs only). Arrive at
Portland Qaily at 7:10 and 8;3o a m.; and 1:30,
4:15, 6:35 and 7:55 p. m., (and 10 a. m , 3-15 and
5:10 p. m. on Sundays only).
Ieave for Sheridan, week days, Ht4:30p. m
Arrive at Portland, 9:30 a. in.
Leave for AIRLIE on Monday, Wednesday and
Frt'iay at 9:40 a. m. Arrive at Portland, Tues
day, Thursday and Saturday at 3:05 p. m.
Except Snnday. ""Except Saturday.
G, H. MARKHAM,
Asst. G. F. Sc Pass. Act
NEW YORK WORLD
18 Pagres a Week. 1S6 Papers a Year
It etands first among ''weekly" papers
in size, frequency of publication
freshness, variety and reliability of cor.
tents. It is practically a daily at the low
price o a weekly ; and its vast list of
subscribers, extending to every state and
territory of the Union and foreign coun
tries, will vouch for the accuracy and
fairness of its news columns.
It is splendidly illustrated, and among
ita special features are a fine humor
page, exhaustive market reports, all the
latest fashion for women and a Ion
series of stories by the greatest living
American and English authors,
Conan Doyle, Jerome K. Jerome,
Stanley Wermu, Mary K. W 11 kins
Anthony Hope, Bret Harte,
Brander Matthews, Etc.
We offer this unequaled newspaper and
The Dalles Twice-a-Week Chronicle to
gether one year for $2.00. Tbe regular
price of the two papers is $3.00.
We sell Hoe Cake soap. Pease &