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About The Dalles times-mountaineer. (The Dalles, Or.) 1882-1904 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 16, 1889)
e liav Just pe:
The best made. We have them in all
Styles, Sizes and Colors.
-OUR STOCK 0F-
Cannot be surpassed, and we
can fit the smallest Miss or
the largest Lady.
Within the Eeach of all !
We have the largest and best
assorted stock of Patterns and
Colors that has ever been dis
played in this city. We would
call' special attention to our
line of all wool Tricot 40-inch
wide; also Cut Cashmeres, La
dies' Cloth and Ladies' Broadcloth.
As an inducement to purchasers, to
anyone buying Two Dollars worth of
goods, we will give them their choice of
our stock of Universal Patterns.
Ladies' Scarlet Medicated Un
derwear (cochineal dye.)
Ladies' White Lambs-wool
Ladies' All-wool Seamless Hose
in all colors and sizes.
We respectfully ask you to call and
examine onr goods, as we are sure we
can suit you in both quality and prices
Best quality G-E RM ANT OWN
knitting- yarn, 90 cents a
pound. Reduced from $1.50.
It will pay you to examine it
before buying- elsewhere.
We are sole Agents for
Thompson's :-: Celebrated
CORNER SECOND AND WASHINGTON STREETS.
SATURDAY NOVEMBER 16. 1S89.
The question of the national control
of railroad and telegraph systems ot
the United states is being discussed in
the papers. The monopolistic ten'
denciea of all corporation have aroused
the people to a realization of the fact
that danger is threatened to the free
institutions of this country by these
combinations of capital, and for
this reason very many believe that
the government should take the man-
ansement of them. J. he subject is a
broad one, and a great many argu
ments can be produced for and against
the proposition. The regulation of
rates would be a matter of legislation
if the government had control of cor
porations, and these could be reduced
to the lowest minimum. This would be
a great advantage to prodaceis and
shippers, and excessive charges would
not be any longer a cause of complaint
The railroad and telegraph have be
come "so necessary in the modern busi
ness world that they should be placed
cn an equal footing with the postoffice,
and the great facilities offered by
them should be within the reach of all
citizens. If it is deemed important that
communication between indidviduals
bhould be a branch of government,
and the price reduced to a mere pit
tance, in it not as great necessity that
the farmer and producer should enjoy
the advantage of the railroad aad
. steamship lines to take to market the
product of the soil, and that all citi
zens should have access to the tele
graph at the 'lowest possible tariff?
This century has been one of remark
able advancement, and in the progress
jf events matters which were once
,-nsidered luxuries are now almost
ience of the people j;.;?.:al routes are
established in every accessible portion
of the country, and tor two cents a
message will be taken thousands of
m.!Iah Tn tit a f ii f 11 a ttin D4 m a natoo
sity will exist for the telegraph and
the railroad, and these will be branches
of the public service.
There are persons who think the
governmental control of the railroad
and telegraph systems of the country
would partake too much of the parental
form and tend to abridge the liberty
of the c-iizen. If a greater evil can
exist in a free country than the op
pression of corporations we are at
loss to conceive what it can be. By
' means of excessive charge railroad
. have placed the heaviest burdens upon
the people, and by reason of their im
mense wealth have dictated legislation
and attempted to control the judiciary,
If everything should happen that the
opponents of the postal telegraph and
postal railroad have predicted it would
still be a relief from what is now suf
fered. The time may not have ar
rived when the convenience a of the
people demand that the railroads and
the telegraphs be governmental insti
tutions: but we shall anxiously watch
the progress of events and shall heart
ily welcome it when it comes, end be
lieve it will be a rapid stride towards
the liberation of the people from the
tbralldom under which they now
However strong the pretense of
Democrats may be of loyalty to the
government they will attempt to cover
by every subterfuge possible the rec
ord of t he partv in the past. We are
acquainted with Democrats to-day,
who were camping in the swamps be
fore Richmond when the national con
vention of their party at Chicago re
solved that the "war was a failure,"
who will defend that action. This
may appear strange; but the whole
secret is that Democracy is a sort of
Free Masonry, and its fealty to party
according to the old mediaeval idea is
above all other considerations. With
few exceptions it is true, once a Dem
ocrat always a Democrat. The rank
and file acts and votes but does not
think or cogitate. The idea is all that
is necessary it expresses the rule of
the people, and that governs them,
It is far different with Republicans
each individual is a thinking or co$v
tatins machine. He thinks and acts
for himself, and admits no dictation
from any source. This is the reason
that there are so many mugwumps in
the organization. In one election the
members may be all in line in an
other all divided. President Cleve.
land was elected by Republican votes
in 1888, because they were dissatisfied
with their candidate and the platform
d:d not suit tnem. Democrats ore
Democrats all the year round, and,
like the law of the Medes and Per
sians, never know a .change, ja
the contrary, the adherents o? the Re
publican party are attracted by every
new ism, and one day are Prohibition
ists, another Greenbackers, and so on.
In almost every election the Democ
racy draws its full strength. On tie
contrary, rarely in any election, do the
Republicans poll their full strength
And this is the reason that in "off
years" many states who are attached
to the party elect Democratic officials.
We hope this will always remain so,
as the freedom of the individual is
never so potentially expressed as at
The Democratic papers are not
through with their jubilations over
the victory in Ohio, and the editorial
columns of every Bourbon exchange
are still crowded with exultations over
the recent election. However, strange
it may appear to those unacquainted
with the facts, it is nevertheless true
that the Democracy has never won a
yictory for the past quarter of a cen
tury on purely partisan issues. The
only president the party has elect
ed since 1856, was in 1S84, and then
Mr. Cleveland was elevated to the ex
ecutive chair on civil service retain
by aid of mugwump Republicans
He proved untrue to his trust in everj
particular, and in the following cam
paign the party met a well-meriteo
defeat at the polls. The late victor
in Ohio was not a Democratic victory-
but a defeat of the several ''isms"
which clustered in and around the Re
publican party. Prohibition in Iowa
nearly caused the defeat of the Re
publicans, not because the people be
lieved in Democratic principles, but
for the reason that the best interest of
the commonwealth were not considered
in harmony with the inhibition of the
liquor traffic. In every instance, for
the past quarter of a century in which
the two parties untrammelled by
outside alliances have come before
the people for their suffrages, the De
niocracy has met a crushing defeat
The past record of the party does not
recommend it to the patriotism of the
American people, and its present stand
upon the living issues of the day does
not commend it to those who have the
best interests of the nation at heart. .
The silver convention in Denver
Colo., adjourned yesterday. The most
important resolution passed was for
the remonetization of silver, and claim
ing that the demonetization of this
metal was the cause of many of the
hardships now suffered by the labor
ing classes. The business of the world
is yet done on a gold basis, and silver
is only used as a medium of exchange.
If the United States . were to coin
millions of silver dollars it would not
'iave the effect to increase the wealth
f the country, not any more than the
ame amount of greenbacks would.
There is an item going "the rounds
of the press" disparagingly of the
Northwestern Fur Company and Hud
son Bay company, in contradiction to
an item which appeared in the columns
of the Times-Mountaineer, relative
to the death of. Mr. Alexander Mc-
Tavish, some weeks since. It is true
by a stroke of business policy these
companies outwitted the Yankees in
the northwest, but it is also a fact that
they were the pioneers in showing to
the civilized world the importance of
this portion of the United States, and
if they had not paved the way for the
Labor is the basis of all values, and j advance of Anglo Saxon civilization,
It is almost impossible to talk with
a Democrat but that h will consider
I the increase in the Deui icratic vote in
Ohio and Iowa due to the doctrine of
free trade. Partisans entirely overlook
the local causes, and say the result
was produced by the disaffection of the
people towards the present policy of
the Republican party. If such is the
fact, then what is the reason that
these states gave such large Republi
can nifCorities at the last presidential
electiou, when the question of protec
tion free trade was directly in
issue? The cold, ice-clad facts are,
that both Ohio and Iowa are btrongly
Republican when national issues are
before the people, but when nothing
but local questions are to be decided,
party may be winner in th&
Eoulanger, libs Banquo's ghost, will
not down at the bidding?, from nis
retreat in the island of Jersey he casts
anxious looks towards his native
France, and the first eruption in the
populur feeling, the General will step
upon French soil, and Napoleon-like,
will have a host under his control.
New York's subscription for the
world's fair amounts to $2,200,220.
CbJcsgo should exceed this by a mill
n if she displays her usual enterprise.
Yesterday was a red letter day for
Washington. A telegram was received
stating that the president had issued
his proclamation admitting the new
state into'the union, and the news was
received with general rejoicing. Flag3
were displayed, cannons boomed and
the best talent of the new common
wealth addressed their fellow citizens.
The induction into the union will al
ways be a grand event in the history
of the state; but with these new habil
iments which she has donned he has
also assumed new and weighty resr"n-
sioiuLiHs. one comes into the suitci-
hood of states with cheering prospects
for the future. A rich and highly
favored country, possessed of a large
and increasing population, with the
development of her resources she may
expect to take a commanding position
in the great northwest. Her first vote
cast was largely Republican, and it
may be expected that she will always
be found in the ranks of the party
whose policy is best adopted to her interests.
'old is the basis of all exchange. The
increase of silver will not increase
he wealth of the country, because it
oust be measured by the relative
alue of gold. If the 'government
could increase its wealth this way.
a country could make any plentiful
mineral a medium of exchange and
legislate itself rich in a few weeks.
Yesterday we only credited Uncle
Sam with giving birth to three bounc
ing boys, through a typographical
error. It should have been four, and
they are prancing lads, who have made
themselves heard. The two Ddkotas,
Montana and Washingtou are as
healthful progeny as was ever pro
duced on the continent.
Prince Murat, one of those Euro
pean fortune-hunters, about whom one
reads so many paragraphs in the pa
pers, wanted to marry a rich Ameri
can heires, but she would only allow
him $10,000 a year for expenses, and
he became angry and broke the en
gagement The American peopl
should be proud of such a young lady,
as she somewhat redeems the charac
ter of the women of the nation from
being title-seekers. If Miss Hunt
ington bad displayed an equal amount
of good sence, a German profligate
prince would not now be living
clover upon the large fortune accumu
lated in this republic, and brought
him by his wife.
The measure which we advocated
some time Bince of a convention of as
sessors is very important, and should
receive immediate attention. There
is a necessity of an equalized assess
ment, and this can only be acconi
plished by a meeting of the officials
whose business it is to attend to this
matter. We hope the assessors of
Oregon will rightly understand this
subject and will allow no delay in tak
ing action. If taxes were equal in all
counties there could be no complaint,
and their collection would uu much
Gov. Pt nnoyer, in his appointments
to the national silver convention
named four men from Baker county,
one from Union, one from Umatilla,
one from Grant and none from Wasco
county. 0..r friend, Bro. Cradle
baugh of the Sun, is of the same polit
ical predilections as the governor, and
would have been a very eligible mem
ber of the convention. He is an in
telligent - man, of lift-long experience
with the minerals of tha coast,-and
should have been an appointee from
Ogden, Utah, is to have a Metho
dist university, and these followers of
the doctrines of grand old John Wes
ley will strike tolling blows against
polygamy and all sins of disloyalty
gainst God and America.
Geronimo.the murderous old Apache,
is professing to be religious at Mount
Yernon Barracks, Alabama; but he is
the same kind of a Christian that Judas
Iscariot was, who betrayed his Savior
for forty pieces of silver. These In
dians do not make good Sunday-school
teachers, or artistic x pillars in the
church, and efforts at converting them
are generally a waste of precious time.
1 1 1 1 i 1 T" . - r -ma . .
iub jawentea j.tev. jaarcus Whitman
wouid not have crossed the continent
in the dead of winter to save Oregon
to the nation. The principal
factors of these companies were hardy
Scotchman the McDougals, the Mc
Donalds, the McTavisbes, and the
McKays men of indomitable perse
verance and strict integrity of charac
acter,. We are not of Scotch decent,
but we cannot fail to give credit to
whom credit is due. In their dealings I
with the Indians they were honest and
faithful to all promises, and, as a con
sequence, never had any trouble with
the abonginees. In many instances,
by their benevolent interference they
saved the infant settlements from
frightful massacres. If the Americans
Lad followed the plans adopted bv
these honest Scotchmen, the history of
Oregon and Washington would not
have been blotted by the terrible
murders and assassinations which now
mark its pages. Oregonians should
not be ungrateful, and bhould remem
ber the kind acts of Dr. McLoughlin
chief factor of the Hudson Bay Co. at
Vancouver, who by unselfish benevo
lence, saved many pioneer families
from actual starvation. The settle
ment of the northwest was simply a
contest between Scotch sagacity and
Yankee ingenuity, and if bur country
men were worsted, we should not heap
calumny upon those who now lie
buried in our soil, and who made it
possible for white men to live in what
is now the most progressive portion of
Hon. W. H. Gray, of Astoria, the
oldest pioneer of Oregon, died in Port
land early this morning at the resi
dece of his son-in-law, Jacob Kamm.
He was about 80 years cf age, and
had been for a long time a resident
of Oregon. He was an honored cit
izen and highly respected by all citi
zens of the state.
Smokeless powder is of the same
nature as soundless thunder, and is of
about as much consequence. Either
one will not revolutionize the world in
any particular, or allow one nation to
conquer another in less time. There
fore the matter is not of sufficient im
portance to merit any discussion.
W. K. CORSON.
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
AND MILL FEED,
Third Street Between Yashinston
Have on hand and will tell at the lowest possible
prices. Fancy ami Staple Groceries
and Hill Feed.
Highest Cash Pries Lr County Produce.
Call and examine prices before purchasing'else-
Clirisinan & Corson.
It is probable that Wyoming, New
Mexico, Idaho and Arizona will soon
desire to be admitted into the union.
Westward the star of empire takes its
way, and it may be within the life of - Corner Court and Third streets. The I)al
- iimrnn. w. umn run M n tvmt. cuh mirf nr
some ot us that the center cf popula-1 stock, i tf
tion will be west of the Rocky ojouu
The S. F, Buletin says Chairman
Cooley of the Incerstate Commerce
Commission argues from the free trans
portation and excursion rates given by
the railroads that rates are too high.
The prevailing cry for a year or t wo
has been that low rates were ruining
the road. P. rhaps lower rates reg
ularly collected and fewer special rates
to favored interests might put the
companies on a better basis. A cor
poration or an individual that -c. n
afford to be generous can . certainly
flora to bo just. f
Those who laugh last laugh beet.
Ohio and Iowa were Republican, ex
cept for governors.
me sc. jiOuis uiooe uemocrat says
Uncle Sam's family was increased 1
the birth of two bouncing boy, chris
tened the Dakotas; but astonishing to
relate yesterday an increase of another
bouncing 1 oy" was announced, and
is name is Washington. The birth
of three boys within so short a time
has never before been recorded in
Mr. xluntmgton s son-in-law cost
him about $2,000,000, mxd if his
daughter had more -sense he could
have got one much better for nothing.
Perhaps as he has plenty of the "filthy
lucre" money is no object with him
when it becomes necessary to satisfy
the petted fancies of a spoiled child.
By T'rtuo of an order issued bv the Hon. Conntv
Court for the Stnte of Oregon, auJ County f Wasco,
I will sell at ublic sale to th- highest bidder, for
casn, at tne vounty uourc House in Ualles City,
Wasco cou-ity, Orego-, on Tuesday, the 10th day of
December, A. D. Is89. at 1 o'clock P. H.. tho follow
ing; described Real Estate, belonging to the estate ol
aba oironjc, oecoasea, to-wlt:
All that certain piece and parcel of lard described
as fol os: "Commencing at a point on the north
side of First street in Dalles City, 45 feet 6 inches
wester y tiom the corner at the junction of Court
and Main streets; thence 100 feet i.ortherlv at right
angles to Main street, to stake; thence 81 feet
wester.y and parallel to Main street: thence south.
erly to Main street, tn a point 21 feet from the be-1 Tnankful for titers In the past, I would respect
...v ..n. .iuii mi, i ii ii lie Ol JiaiUBLreni ".! niuw,GUiluuuHiagil IMBUJ,.
10 me piace or oeullimnp, and being part of lot Ave,
ui isaiica vifcv, wasco uiuntY. lireL'On.
JAMES M. BENSON.
Administrator to the estate of Asa blron ', deceased.
nov. 11, issa. 4t.
GEO. RUCH, Proprietor.
Northwest corner of Second and Washington sU
tyajfe in The Dalles foi ail kinds of
Second Street, - - The Dalles
EAST END SALOON.
Near the Old Mint Building, Second St,
The Dalles, Or.
Always on Hsuid the
A Pleasant Evening Resort
Colombia Brewery and Imported Lager Beer
on draught. -
HILL & CO.'S
Keeps constantly on hand thecholccst
Wines, Liquors, Cigars.
Corner of Union rod Second Sts.
The Dallas, Oregon.
The following gentlemen an Deputy Stock Inspeo
tor for Wasco county:
B. H. Guthrie Gras Valley,
r rvu i oung. Hake I iven
Al Bussell An?lope.
C. T. Bonney, Tyjh Valley,
w. urn ur. ......... . ijnrur
T.Cartright, Liwer Fifteen Mile,
i. H. Larseu The Dulles.
:. w. ricf,
lGnovlm Stock Inspector for Wasco o uu j.
0. D. TAYLOR,
Wabingioij Street, in roar of French
& Co'a bank builUinjr.
Vioot St., Opposite Umatilla House,
THE DALLES, OREGON.
Always on sale the best, of Imported and
Two trains daily, leaving; the Umatilla Route at
12:10 p. m. ands a. m. ThelC:10traln runs throuirh
to Walla Walla, connecting at Wallnia Junction with
the Northern PadBc train for Helena, St. I'aul ano
the East. The train runs through to Fanning,
ton via. Pendleton and Walla Walla, and to Union,
La Grande, Baker City, connecting at Huntiiurton
with Oregon bhort Lin for Denver, Council Bluffs
Kansas City and the East. Trains going west leave
The Dalles at 12:40 P.M. and S A.M.
TiPrTO to and from principal points In the
lUtVCIO United States, Canada and Europe.
ELEGANT PULLMAN PALACE CARS
EMIGRANT BLEEPING CARS run through oa
Express trains to
OMAHA, COUNCIL BLUFFS, and
-Fre of Charge and Without Change.
Close Connections at Portland for San Francisco and
Puget Bound points.
To San Frandsoo Leaving Steamship Wharf Port
land, al 10 f. JI.. as follows:
Columbia Sunday, November, I
Oregon Thursday, 7
State Monday, " , It
Columbia. Friday, " IS
Oiaron Tuesday. " 10
Btete S.-itunUy, M
Columbia WsJnusday, " 11
Oreon .....Sunday, Decern hor, 1
To Portland Leaving SnearSt. Wharf, San Francisco,
at 10 A. 11. as follows:
Oregon Saturday, Novombar, 1
8ute Wednesday, "
Columbia Sunday, " 10
Oregon TliurMlay, " 14
Stole Monday, IS
Columbia ,. friday, " 1
Oregon Toes lay, " is .
State Saturday, " 10
KATES OF PASSAGE, (including meals and borthl
Cabin, I8 04 Steerage, fi 00
R-nind Trip Unlimited HO 00
For further particulars inquire of any -Agent of the
Company, or A. u aUxwell, A. O. t.
. A., l'oti-
A. L. MAXWELL,
Bottled Jleer or all kinds m FperlaHy
bcchleb's beeu on tap,
FREE LUNCH FOR CUSTOMERS
Irs. C. L. Phillips,
(Next door to Tufxa-HorxTXiXBKa office.)
HOMESTEAD CONSOLIDATED NO
TICE rOIl PUBLICATION.
Land Okfics at Thb Dallxs, Ok.,
Novemlier. ft. IKa
Notice is he-ebv iriven that the followinir.namnl
settler have liled notice of their intention to make
nuai prooi in support of their claim, an-1 that said
proof will oe marie before Register and R-cciver V.
H. land Office, at The Dalles, or., on Dec. 23, IfcD,
William It. Ilarnrat.
Ud 2019, for tho BE 1-4 Sec. 18, T 2 8 R 15 E W M;
r.llMWorth A. Haynrs.
ITd. 21 A3, for the S 54 SB 1-4 and S hi SW 1-4, Sec. 4,
. Thi-y name the following witnesses to nrove their
uiiimiiuuus rcviucncB urxiu ana cultivation or, said
i-inu, ti: r-iiK Biitler.jin.es w. Moore. E M -nra
and P. Ciatuen, all ot Nansene, Or.
NOTICE TIMBER CULTURE.
U. S. Lakd Omca, Tns Daixks. Or..
Novemlwr Q lx.O
Complaint havinir been entered at this ntiw h
ueonre aicintosn agaiimt Thomas J. Hill for fai nre
to comply with Uw as to Timber-Culture Entry No.
!). dated Feb. 19. 188s. unun the N R u 90
TlWnahih fi U... 1 1 1.-!.. U'. . . . , . '
V-...W.,. ., u .un i,u ii u iii , inv (vunty, uregon,
with a vit-w to the cancellation of auid entrv
tvsLint alleging that the S J Thomas J. Dill has
never planted any tre-ysceds or cuttings on the said
tract of land, or caused the same to be done, the sa'd
parties are hiTehy summoned to appear at 'this offie
on the 21st day of December. 188?, at 1 o'clock r. if.
w rapumi ana uirnisn lest m my concerni'ig saiu
anegej lauuro. r. A. McO.N IALO,
Nsw Zsland Insurance Co
is one of the Best in the World
Al. managers for Oregon, Washington and Idaho
Mutual Benefit Life InsuranceCon I
OF NEWARK, N. J.
aid policy holders, sin cs organization,
Assets, market value 9iO,HXCJttH 14
Surplus. N. T. standard 5.5 1 2,12f 31
One of the most solid companies in the
AGENTS WANTED for the State of Oregon
Aernwries or nasmngton ana luaiio.
Is again at his old stand and has on hand
FINEST BRAND OF
Tanks of all sizes, from 1000 to 40,000 gallons, made
THE LATEST STYLES
Bonnets, Trimmings, etc.
ONE BAND OF-
tZT Contracts for all kinds of building
taken at the lowest figures.
New Grocery Store !,
Stock Sheep !
Young and in good condition; also
100 Graded Bucks.
Enauire at the First National Bank, at A. K. WIN
Hams Co.'s store, or at the stock Tarda of Larson
JlylSwtf Z. P. ROBERTS a BON.
CHEISMAIT OLD STAND,
194 Third St-. The Halle, Or.
W1U keep on hand a general assortment of
Groceries, Canned Goods,
Feed and Provisions,
And neslre a share of the public patronage, as we ex
pect to sell at Puces to Suit tus IIasd Tubs.
4TS-AI1 Goods Fresh and Warrrantod First-lass.
WELCH & SMITH.
8LAKELEY & HOUGHTON,
175 Second Street, The Dallas.
Before starting on a Journey, get an
Only 2Sc for S3000 Insurance.
Loaning Money for non-resident a specialty.
8 per cent, net guaranteed to lenders.
O. I. TAVJLOR
Country and MaU Orders win re
ceive Prompt Attention. 1
Children Cry for Pitcher's CastorFa;
The second term of the Wasco Independent Acad
emy opens Nor. 11, 1839.
Booms well heaud, sccommodations ample, and
tescners careful and conscientious.
Send for catalogue. 1). TORBET.
The Bailee, Or., Oct. S6V - FrineipsI,
i Big G hasgiTen nnlver-
!sal satisfaction In the
cure of Gonorrhoea and
Uleet. I prescribe it and
f Ofl mafm In WMiinmanri.
Sold by Druggists.
Snfpca & Klnersl . ThePaller.Or.
yrl TO DATS. i
Va iinrlnTT at
Artistic Painter and
The Iallea, Ores-en.
Bouse Paintinir and Dommtinir a Snecialtr Nc
inferior and cheap work done; but good, lasting
work at the lowest prices.
onop aujotrung postoffice on eecooa Direct.
TO SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
By Way ef the
The MT. SHASTA ROUTE.
Quicker In Time than Any
utner itouto oecween
Portland and San Francisco
Leave Portland 4 P. Al. Dailr.
Through Time, 39 Hours.
PULLMAN BUFFET SLEEPERS
I for accomodation of Seoond-Olaa i
Passengers, attached to
Fare from Portland to Sacramento ana Ban
First Class. Limited i
I Second Class, Limited 14 uO
TIIIIOTJGII i TI CKETd
TO ALL POINTS,
South ana Zuaet
K. P. ROGKRS,
Asst. O. V. and Pass, agt
ci'T ? No. 134. Cor. First and Alder ts.
P0' Corner F and Front SU.