The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948, August 26, 1891, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

The Dalles Daily Chf onicle.
Entered at the PoetofHce at The Dalles, Oregon,
as second-clans matter.
No. 2, Arrives 11:40 a.m. Departs 11:45 A. M.
" 8, " 12: Oa P. M. " 12: SO F. M.
No. 1, Arrives 4:40 A. M. Departs 4:50 A. H.
" . 7, " 6:20 p. U. " 6:45 P. at.
Two Ioca freights that earry passengers leave
one for the west at 7:45 A. M., and one for the
east at 8 a. m.
For Prineville, via. Bake Oven, leave daily
rxcept Sunday) at i A. X. .
For Antelope, Mitchell, Canyon City, leave
Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, at 6 A. H.
For Dufur, KlngBley, Wamic, Wapinitia, Warm
Springs ind Tygh Valley, leave daily (except
Sunday) at 6 a. m. , .
For Goldendale, Wash., leave every day of the
week except Sunday at 8 A. M.
OlBces for all lines at the Umatilla Honse.
omcs UOUBS
General Delivrey Window 8 a. m. to 7 p. m.
Money Order " 8 a. m. to 4 p. m.
Sunday i. D. " 9 a. m. to 10 a. m.
By trains going East 9 p. m. and 11:45 a. m.
" West 9 p. m. and 4:45 p. m.
"Stage for Goldendale .7:30 a. m.
. 7J 'Prineville ....5:30a.m.
u "Dufurand WarmSprings. ..5:30 a. m.
m f Leaving for Lyle At Uartland. .5:80 a. m.
" " J Antelope... 5:30a.m.
Except Sunday.
tTri-weekly. Tuesday Thursday and Saturday.
" Monday Wednesday and Friday.
Pacific i H Rela- D.t'r W State .
Coast BAB. tive of E. of
Time. Hum Wind B Weather
8 A. M 30.04 63 71 calm Smoky
IF. M 30.01 94 81 NE Clear
Maximum temperature, 92; minimum tern,
perature, 54
Thb Dalles, Aug. 29, 1891.
Weather foreeaH till: 18 m.
Thurtday; fair; , Warmer, hot
j wave reported. ...... -:.
The Chronicle is the Only Paper in
The Dalles that Receives the Associated
Press Dispatches..
Better to weave the web of life . ,
With a bright and. golden filling.
Doing God's work with a ready heart
And hands that are prompt and willing.
Than to snap the delicate, minute thread
Of this curious life asunder, . V . -And
then blame Heaven for the tangled .end
Apd sit, and grieve, and wonder. , .
Hon. F. P. Mays came up from Port
land on the noon train, today.' . : . '
J C. O'Leary ve. Henry Smith decis
ion in favor of Smith the homestead
J. N. Mosier vs. Louis Swazey.
Decision in favor of Mrs.' Swazey the
homestead claimant.
"'Dr. Gagen of Heppner was in the city
today visitant Dr Sutherland. The doc
tor gave the Chbonicm office a pleasant
The register and receiver of the United
States land office at this place have ren
dered decisions in the following cases of
land contests.'.-! .: v Vf '; i v? - i
'Henry Hudson of Duf ur paid this of
fice a welcome visit today. - He- informs
ns that the headers are nearly through
with their work in his neighborhood and
most farmers re ready for threshing or
getting ready.-: . ; i -
Monday last Dr. .Logan- was called to
seeMr. Thomas Burgess of Bake Oven
who had heen taken with an attack of
. dy sentry. " When' the doctor left "Bake
Oven yesterday '.morning, Mr,- Burgess-
was much better and able to be around
A: J. McHaley and son Charlie and
Dan Doyle, Wm. Davidson and his
brother-in-law and a gentleman named
Sherwin and several others from . the
neighborhood of "Eight 'Mile have ore
to the mountains, la .the neighborhood
of Salmon River, on a prospecting tour.
These gentlemen,; t ieaat, aire -greatly
excited over reports of rich, gold discoy-
eries In that region. We hope they may
not come back disappointed. -i - ti
Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Klinger of Dufur
returned Inst Thursday': evening from a
three weeks' trip to the- mountains- in
the neighborhood of Mount Hood. Mr. .
Klinger says there are very few huckle
berries and blackberries and very little.
' game, except in' places -.very, hard ftp.
. reach, 'Fish were abundant in all the,
streams and specially abundant and fine
on Salmon-river-. .;. r--V--,
In an interview' last evening with Mr.
Daley, the overseer of the Oregon bridge
company, who have, the contract for lay
ing the new supply pipe between the
new reservoir and the receiving basin at
- Mesplies. we learn - that-2600 feet of the
excavation remain to be. opened out of a
total of 21,600... Thirty-five men are
now employed, but up till last Satur
, iay the force was forty to forty -fi ve men.
The ditching is now so far ahead of the
pipe laying that a smaller force of men
is all that is seeded. Mr. Daley figures
:. that the whole pipe laying will be fin
ished by the tenth of September or very
soon after.
Dr. Logan was called out on Monday
to Sherar, s bridge to attend Mr. James
Dennis, a trusted man of Mr. - Sherar's
w'bo has been in his employ for years.
Mr.. Dennis had been found be
fore lying unconscious between the feet
of a quiet horse in the stable. How he
came there or whether the horse had
' .knocked him down or not he could not
tell. The man had been complaining
for some time and is supposed to have
succumbed to a fit of weakness. The only
indication: that he bad been tramped .on
by the horse was a red . spot . about the
size of a silver dollar on his abdomen.
Mr. Dennis was - improving: at last ac
counts.: ; " : :. I1
Mrs. C. S. McCully of Dufur is ill with
typhoid fever; '.:
Captain Wilson and family arrived on
the noon train today.
Mr. S. J. 'La France .of Hood River
came up to the city on the noon train
- Dr. E. J. Thomas and wife are about
to leave Hood River much to the regret
of their many 'friends in that neighbor
hood. .... .... .
Mrs. Franklin of the Twelve Mite
house, on the Canyon City road, died
this ,moraing. She has been ailing for
quite a long while but died rather unex
pectedly at the last.
The Union Pacific company will not
accept the rates fixed by the Oregon rail
road commissioners and according to the
terms of the act will require to be sued
in equity' in some -circuit coutt in this
Mr. R. Gil house n and family returned
Saturday evening from a three week's
trip to the Cascade mountains and the
Willamette valley. We learn from Mr.
Gilhousen that Mr. C. W.Rice, whom
he met at Soda Springs, intends leaving
his family at Clackamns during the -fall
and coming winter.. . . .. ..
Some idea of the magnitude of the
steam and electric plant proposed for
the world's fair may be gathered from
the statement that 24,000 horse power is
to be provided for driving the machinery.
The power at the Centennial Exposition
in Philadelphia was about 2,500 horse
power and at Paris 6000 horse power was
found sufficient;. It is evident therefore
that 'if all the power - provided is used at
the world's fair exposition there will be
an enormous exhibit of machinery.
t ;-v - - -,.,-, rTf( - l - ,
The Union Pacific Wool Steal.
From a private. -letter received this
morning from Mr. aud Mrs. J. H. Sher
ar, who: are now in Boston, we ere. perr
mitted to make the following extracts
relating to the way the Union Pacific
railroad company have treated Mr.
Sherar in the: shipment of his wool. It
will, be ' remembered j that 'Mr.,; Sherar
made a contract with the Northern Pa
cific company to carry his wool, some 31
cars,; to Boston.-' According to a traffic
arrangement with the Union Pacific
companyitbis tlatterittptapany .was. to
haul the .wool over their track .to Wal
lulft Junctionswhere it would -be taken in
charge .by . . the :?Nor ther n . tEaeific. .and
shipped to its destination. "-Instead of
doing this the Union Pacific took it
themseLves over tbs -Oregon Short Line
to Boston; J The wooV had not yet all ar
rived on the 20th inst., and the letter
says-: rfWe were telegraphed to come
here on the 9th and we did so, but our
Wool has meiin, broken.ishipments all
the time, and we are yet out nine cars.
We aiie boarding, at the Un iou Pacific ex
pen so (at ileast we ,.think.w,e are;.. Our
time is very limited,-for we wanted to
get home ly the 0th of September, but
by the way things are running it looks
as if we would be here all summer. If
the ; Union ; Pacific bad not stolen our
Wool we would :, have been through visit
ing in New York. We are well pleased
with.onriwool and the way it is ppening.
and prices are in a! fair-way. J You know
weshipped at $2.45 ?per hundred.. Now
the Union' Pacific, after first stealing the
wool,' make as -pay $2.67i. i sWha do
you think of that for a steal? It is the
moat Outrageous thing ever heard; ef'
What is the use of having.-bills of lading
when raHroads- can-v Charge ' ias 'they
i A i 'I ' Jlnest Bzalbit Yet.
The finest '.lot of fruit that Major In-
galls has received yet for "Oregon on
Wheels." . ' arrived Myesterday,.; iwhen
Jttr. J?.T. SharpTo the ..Galloway -farm
brought in apples ,of the" ''Queen of the
inchnwaround-j.Jtod Pound Pjppins Ithat
measured 12 inches. -Besides these
Mr. Shaap had. several, other varieties,
equally fine but of a smaller species.
There were-very large (Bartlett. ears,
egg plums, and Hungarian and Italian
prunes.: - A twig-that, measured exactly
ten inches contained twenty Hungarian
prunes and another twig-that ,measured
three feet m length was so loaded down
with prunes that it must have weighed
from twenty-five to thirty pounds. The
people have i responded to the call of the
immigration " board-- in an admirable
manner- ard articles for exhibit are ex
pected in a few days from districts as far
south as Hay Creek in Crook county.
It is now probable that The Dalles
will build a portage railroad to a point
near the mouth of the Deschutes and
also the railroad to Sherman county and
to the Fossil coal, fields. These matters
are no longer questions of. expediency,
they are imperative. She must build or
die. ' Her business men have the means,
and many of them own largely in real
estate ; to them the proposition is re
duced to-seeing values go to zero, or by
energy, determination and 'investment
of. their money, see their properties
don bled ' and redoubled in - value.- 'The
Dalles should be, will-be when once a
competitive point,' the supply, town of
all . Eastern Oregon. . She has 'the key to
the situation, but she must fit it to the
lock before she can open '.up the vast
trade that lies behind the closed doors
of her present condition. .If her prop
erty owners are blooded she will be the
. first city of - Eastern Oregon for all time ;
if they aro not that, that she has will
be taken away. Qlacier.- "'
Professor Wetzell Springs m new Idea
. Among the Teachers. . " ,
Professor -Wetzell in concluding his
subject, "Writing," yesterday afternoon
summed up by-saying that he would
never - present to the eyes of his pupils a
badly formed letter, not even as a con
trast. ; In this he was sharply attacked
by Messrs. Shelly - and Underwood, who
quoted , in support . of their side the
Spencerian Compendium.,- But, if the
the child is never, to hear a word of bad
English, in order to make him proficient
in the' use ,of correct ' English, why
should he be shown poorly formed let
ters in order that he shall make good
letters. Professor Wetzell sprang a new
idea among .the teachers, and, like all
new ideas, it has to undergo the sharp
inspection - and criticism of the old
timers. -
Prosessor Wetzell makes some pre
tensions to being a draughtsman. In
fact he says there are few people who
can surpass him in drawing his breath
and salary.
The old I-get-there-every-moruing-in-
time teacher has come to be a pleasant
feature of the institute to the instructors.
Be it said, to the credit of all concerned,
your reporter has never been a member
of a teachers' institute (and he has been
a member of - a good many) in which
more vim and life are being displayed,
and. in which more solid work is being
done than in the present one Profes
sors Wetzell and Ackerman are the em
bodiment of hard,' conscientious work,
and the : teachers : who mies this insti
tute are missing what, in a very few
years will cost them their bread and
butter.. . . - .
Bough Voyage of A Steamer and Explo
sion of Another Vessel.
London, Aug. 25. The steamer iLoch
Lomond from Montreal, which arrived
at Dundee, experienced severe hurricanes
during . her voyage.-; i The weather -enr
countered was so severe that the men
having charge of cattle on board were
unable to approach them for two days.
Seventy. bead of cattle .were lost, and
scarcely one head escaped injury. : There
was a sickenins: scene as the vessel-, was
discharging .her . cargo, a number of
butchers being busily engagea tor several
hours killine cattle, both aboard the
steamier ind in the qua v. ,' -: "' - 'i
J A be British steamer Dehomver, which
had on board a consitrnment of powder.
was' completely; shattered by 'ah : explo
sion She :was beached at , Vigo, where
she was burnedu The crew were': saved.
". - ".CHILIAN ' ilFEAIBS: . "
News of the War is "-WelcomedCom
ments of the London Press;
London., AugA25r-Th!e papers here
welcome . the news -of the. Jtwittle which
began, Friday -last : near-. -Valparaiso s be
tween the . government troops and the
Chilian insurgents. " They believe a bat
tle so fiercely . waged there. indicates the
speedy end of the trouble -which is bring
ing, uch-disastrous results "to Chili.
The news Of battle when received here
had a favorable influence noon the stock
exchange prices, and Chilian bonds ad-
vancea, sugntiy. : it is beiievea that a
big. recovery in these bonds will occur
when things have Settled down, although
the conditions which prevail in the other
South American: republics will prevent
their speedy return: to prices that ruled
r .1 l i f r . . i
oeiore uin ureaKiiig uul oi truuuius.
-- A Worthj Affair. ' ' '.
People interested in the Normam In
stitute will find the. following program
interesting. The program consists of
music and singing by well-known artists
and can be heard at the Congregational
church at 7 :30 this evening : - , -
Music "A Wish for the Mountains,".. Alkl Club
How to Interest the Little Ones,. Las Aaa wood
Vocal Duet "Onl Thee."
miss Myers ano sir. r.arnst
Lecture, (Anatomy and Physiology), with
illustrations, Dr. W. fe. Rinehart
Music Vocal Bolo,. ..Mr. Shelly
-''" -. WonderfoJ Pigs. ' "'-'
E. L. Heninger, of North Salem
Prairie, who. reported to the Journal -a
remarkable litter of eleven female pigs
and no. males,, has made thj further dis
covery that two of this precocious por
cine ladies seminary gang have five legs
eacn.i itis awonaenui liner sim in is
last feature - makes Heninger's pigs a
bigger show than Forepaogh s. -r-y
Yesterday , as the bill .'posters of the
Forepaogh circus were pasting up their
big posters on the boards in the - vacant
lot v west ,, of Snipes .Kinersly's - drug
store an jndiaa and his squaw, stood gaz
ing at the-pictures- with igreat interest.
Their attention scou became riveledon
tho picture of the snake charmer, who is
depicted! wrapped all arouud-with snakes
on her body, arms and head. ' The squaw
did not;.8eem '.to, understand what it .all
meant, and. her BjKJUse. explained it in
the following words:., '.Cultus .klootch
man. Alki yaka- memalopse pe: yaka.
Klatawa kekwily . copa snik'e illehe kah
by pire." , ; . ..- '-. ,
The pastdr So , you think heaven is
like Boston, do you? Mrs. B. (from the
Hub)-4-Oh, of course not exactly ; I don't
expect too much. . . '-.'.;jY."V.V-: '.-.-.'
';'':'i.'Tfinted.: . ; ". . " .'"
Ten or twelve good men. Wages $2.25
per day, board $5 - per ; week. - Apply to
II. Glenn. . , . -.: 8-24-tf.
House for rent next door east of Judge
Thorn bnry 's. . Apply on premises - or to
1. Hansen. .: . . ; e-i-tt.
City taxes for 1891 are now due.
Dalles City tax assessment is now in my
hand and will be beld in my office for
sixty davs. Sixty davs from date, July
18, 1891," city taxes will be delinquent.
, . O. KlUERSLV,
City Treasurer. .
. For coughs and colds use 2379.
2379 is the cough syrup for children.
For headache use S. B. headache cure.
.For physic always use S. B. headache
cure. .
.Get .me a cigar from that fine case at
Snipes & Kinersley's.
,For O. N. G. diaarhoea S. B. nain
cure is the best thing known.
Blackberries, three boxes for twentv-
five cents at Joles Brothers. .
For ice cream cramp use S. B. pain
cure. , , .
Persons leavintr the citv for a summer
outing, can have the Chronicle sent to
them without extra charge.
For 4th of July colic use S. B. pain
For 4lh of July olic use S. B. pain
cure. '. .
Chas. Stubblinir has received a. mr
load of the famous Bohemian beer which
he has now at retail at ten cents a glass .
or iweniy-nve cents a quart. This beer
is guaranteed to be an eight month's
uicn aim in superior to anvever Drouccot
to The Dalles. "
For 4th of July colic use" S. B. pain
Long Ward offers for sale one of the
best farms of its size in Sherman county.
It consists of 240 acres of deeded land at
Erskinville. There is a never-failing
spring of living water capable of water
ing . five hundred head of stock daily.
Tne house, which is a large store build
ing with ten rooms attached alone cost
$1700. . A blacksmith shop and other
buildings and the whole surrounded by a
good wire fence. Will be sold cheap and
on easy terms. Apply by letter or other
wise to the editor of the Chroniclk or to
the owner, W. L. Ward, Boyd, Wasco
county, Oregon.
-'.' Preparing For Hot Weather.
The following telegram from White
wright, Texas, indicates that the people
in that - vicintty do -not intend: to be
caught unprepared : ' " '
' whitewjbight, Texas, Junez,. 1891.
Chamberlain tfc Co., Des Moines, Iowa:
.Ship us at once one gross Chamber
lain's Colic, Cholera' and Diarrhoea
Remedy, 25 nt size, and two dozen. 50
cent size. We are entirely out and have
had nearly forty calls for'it this week.
"'" ' " " O. Y. Eathbun & Co.
This is just such a medicine ' as every
family should be provided "with " during
the hot weather. ' It never'- fails' and is
pleasant to take.'by Snipes &
Kinersly, .
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
When Bahy was sick, we gave her C&stotiA. '
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria.
When aba became M to. she clung to Castoria,
Prom San Antonio.
Aug. Hornung, a well .known manu
facturer of boots and shoes at 820 Nolan
St., San Antonio, Texas, will not '.soon
forget bis experience with an -:attack of
the. cramps which he relates as follows :
"1 was .taken with a violent cramp in the
stomach,! which" . I believe would have
cansed'my death,' had it not been for .the
promp't 'use of ' Chamberlain's''' Colic',
Cholera and Diarrhoee ' Remedy. ' The
firstXIosedld ifne. so much good : that I
followed it up in " twenty minutes with
the second dose, and : before' the doctor
conld.get to whereX was, I did not. need
him; This remedy shall always be one
of tlie main stavs of 'my fami(y." .For
sae .bj :Snipes.i Kinersly, druggists. '
:-yi-, . -I -'':; ""H -".
". V. "-' 'Motlce.' -.- ---...'
.Sealed bids for the Pool rPrivilege at
the third annual fair of the secpnd East
ern Orfegon -District Agricultural .Society
will' be received at the office of the sec
retary ud to 6' 'clock t. m. Tuesday.
Sept. 1st, 1891. The board reserves the
right to reject any or all bids. .
By order of the board of commis
sioners. v - - -: J. J. AlACK.
y-1 Secretarv.
. ..The Dalles, Ang. 20. 1891. .: .
. t . , , : . ' ' ". '
' To the Public. '
Caddo Miixs...Texas, June 5, 1S91.
From .my own , personal knowledge, I
can .recommend Chamberlain's Colic.
Cholera and ' ' Diarrhoea Kemedy ' for
cramps in the' stomach, also for diarr
hoea and flux. It is. the best medicine I
have ever seen used and the best Selling,
as It -alwavs gives satisfacttonv A. K
SakaBiLLl 25 and 50 cent bottles for sale
by. Snipes & Kinersly druggists. , . ; '' i
v;;'r ' -;:''-.;' jjotice. "
;R. E. French has for sale a number of
improved , ranches, and , unimproved
lands in the Grass. Valley .neighborhood
in. Sherman county." They will be jsold
Sir. French can' locate' settlers on ' some
good unsettled claims in the same neigh
borhood. His address is .wass Valley,
Sherman county, Oregon. -- v
'" LKosnetblng KewM.
ir Tbe: bankrapt sale of dry goods, etc.,
now going on. at. H. Solomon's old stand
is .a, .'new thing!Mor The Dalles,, where
a f ajihire. in bosiues js a rare occurrence.
Close and careful . buyers, however, are
improving the opportunity ; by buying
goods at rreatly ' redubed ' prices thereby
proving- the rule," "What is one man's
loss iff another's gain. ". : 8-15-tf
.:'.;-.:' - ' 1- '--::':':
; r ... ' Twenty Dollars Reward. -
. Parties have been cutting, the supply
pipes above the city between the flume
and the reservoir, thus doing much dam
age. This must be stopped and a re
ward of $20 is hereby offered for evidence
that will lead to the conviction of per
sons doing the same. : By order of the
Board of Directors. . . .". - .
' A girl to do general house work at a
road ranch seventeen miles from The
Dalles. Apply at this office. 8-17-tf. ..
Good stubble and meadow, pasture to
be bad on the A. .Moore place on
Three-mile, two and 6nvhalf miles from
town.: , 8-17-tf. .
The - American Market for sale.""" A
crood chance for nn enterprisinz . man to
make money; Will be sold cheap on
account of other business- needing at
tention. - - 8-22-tf .
75 pair of Misses Shoes
7 "IpO'Cojets wofrth $J,25 for 50 cents. "
? ' OUR ENTIRE LINE . OF ' " "
" ':' : i' Zl a: M. WILLIAMS & CO,
The Northwestern
Assets over $42,000,000.00.
Surplus over $6,500,000.00.
Pro. E. L. Shuey, .
Dayton, Ohio.
..v fu rfrn'?,". " -uur qw" ir a raremeni ot tne tacts concerning my experience
with the Eauitable Life Assurance Sncietv of New Vnrt in i.t .ntis,.n .u ' CZZZZTZ
state that in the early partj of 1881, my age being 56 years, I took ou-t u Ten-Payment Life PoUey im
the Kqnibtble upon their Ten-Year Tontine flan, for $10,000. Mt premiums durtna the perio
amounted to fS7 ,512.00. The Tontine period expired eurly in January of the present year, and the
Company then offered me the following terms of settlement; . '
FIKST paid nppoUey for... ; . .?40,000 Oft '
Anacash... .' 9,781 60
SECOND A paid up policy for 54,600 00 '
THIRD Surrender my policy, and receive In cash 86.496 80 '
I was so little satisfied with the results of my investment that I chose the third, cash, proposi
tion, bat when I so decided, the company, through several of its representatives, labored b induce
me to taltc one of the other forms of Hct.t omt-n t hut thut t ui.. .4 i t -i ... 1 -
policy and take the cash, they finally instructed me from the home office to send policy and; receipt
for the amount, J36.496.80, to their State manager in Cleveland, and he would remit me the amount.
I followed, their instructions and sent the policy and receipt through my bank In Springfield, to oar
correspondent in Cleveland, only to have it returned from the Cleveland Bank with the information
...v. ucvu ,uuu, ntL. oqumiuiB states tuHi no uu iioL sumcient in huh to meet 1 c Ttua
forced me to return it to the New York office, and compelled me to wait some twenty davs after'
maturity before receiving final settlement.
I have given no statement eudorsine the Eaufbihle. or nnmlnff mv mHmHm, wifk fhi.
settlement with me.' On the other hand I have positively refused to do so. The fact that my re
turns were $1,015.20 less than my total investment renders further comment unnecessary.
- During the time I carried the Equitable policv and up to the day when they submitted th
above proposition to me, I was kept In total ignoranee-of the condition of my investment.
1 w,o wiui biii. una uuou niy experience wiu me iNoruiwesiern, 111 wnicn in- vxsu
I took a Ten- ear Endowment Policy, Ten-Year Tontine, for $10,000, that company having- from
tune to time famished me with a memorandum of the surplus on my policy over the signature of
their actuary; so that while my policy has not yet matured, and will not nntil next year, I have
the satisfaction of knowing that at manritv it will not. m fmm ti nm tn k ma mnM tK.n tv. to-.
of the policy calls for.: . Very
We have thousands of comoariaons
panies of the United States. Fall information furnished upon application to .
: , . T. A.
ttoaan?.' tvt, a ys.j
' '. Y ' (Successors to ABKAHe 4c STEWART.) .. . : !
' ' -ItetAllera Wn rt tToblaerflt Ixx - ----
HarflwarB, - Tinware, - Graniteware, - wooHEnware,
"Acorn," "Charter Oak" "Argand
Pump8r Pipe, Plumbers',-and Steam7.Fitter& Suppliei.,
Packing, Building Paper, :; -' -:- .
Also a ceoroplete stock :bf Carpenter s- Blacksmith's and
Farmers Tools and Fine Shelf Hardware 1 ' " ' : . (
' - -: " ""' AGENTS '' FOK '-"''' "' ''.
The'. Celebrated R. J. KOBEBTS "Warranted Cutlery, Meriden CntWv n
. Tableware, the "Quick: Meal" Gasoline Stoves. 'Grand" Oil Stoves
. '. .,...- and. Anti-Rust Tinware. " : "
All Tinning, Plumbing,. Pipe Work and: Repairing
' ; -will be done on Short Notice.
174, 176, 178. ISO SECOND STREET, '
T:: " . f- THE DATiXiES, OREGrON. ;V
Best Iollar a I)ay
' Fi rst-Clasb Meals; 25 Cents.
First Class Hotel in Every Respect. :
- None but the Best of White Help Employed.
T. T. Nicholas, Prop.
"' "C"
Hats and Gaps, Trunks and "Valises,
corner of Second and Washington kts.; -the dalles, orkwn
Oinnln n
Hay, Qrain and Fed.
No. 122 Cor. AVashingtorV and Third Sts. :
worth $2.25 for $1.00
Life I nsrace Co.;
. .
truly yours,; , . -. m .-. ' - -- .k,
:: - ROSS MITCHELL. ....
with all the leading? Life Insurance Com
Associate General Agent.
. -. Special Agent, The Dalles, Oregon.
House on the Coast!
J- -
aGy pgnes,
V ' . ' - ' - - " " ' -'.-';.'.'-.' "' ' ' - -