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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (May 5, 1894)
SATUHDAY, iftY 5th.
JOLES, COLLINS & CO.
'. Successors to The Dalles Mercantile Co. and Joles Bros.
As a Tree is known by its Fruits, so is a Store
"by its Values. Here is a sample:
With Every Dress Pattern of Wool Fabrics
We will furnish FREE the following Trim miugs:
jdHVEH WEARS OUT.
6 Yards of Cambric
2 " Silecia
1 " Linen Facing
1 Piece of Velveteen Binding
1 Spool of Srlk
1 " Twist
1 " . Cotton
1 Set of Dress Stays
1 Card of Hooks and Ji.yes
See Our Windows
XI ' I ALL GOODS MARKED IN I
J I PLAIN FIGURES. I
III Mil H'fi'ilfl'itti
PEASE & MAYS.
A exeat labor- and money-saver, as it
does awap with the necessity for kind
ling oi any description iu starting eimer
wood or coal nres. it is always reaay
for use, and a most convenient house
Directions for Use.
Take a can and Dot in sufficient coal
oil to cover the lighter, which should re
main in the oil for three or four min
utes. Then light with a match and
place in front of or under the grate. If
the blaze goes dfrectly to the fuel, the
fire will be quickly started. Keep the
lighter in the can of 'oil and it will al
ways be ready for nBe.
-SPECIAL AGENTS FOR-
PHIOE, J3S CENTS.
Maier & Benton,
AGENTS - FOR THE DALLES.
" Little Gem 7. . Incubators
.. : and Bee Supplies.
Come and see the Machine(in operation. '.-
-ALSO HEADQUARTERS FOR
390 and 394 Second Street, .
THE DALLES, OEEGOU.
TO STOCJCQHJl:- We have just received Fifty Ton of"
Stock Salt, Lime and Sulphur. Call before buying. ,
The Dalles Daily Chronicle.
encored a the Poatofflce at The Dalles, Oregon,
as second-class matter.
ttrtaiclt aid S. T. Tribiie
" aad Wfellj Ortgoiia
" ail laerieaa Farmer
" id HcClure'i lagaiiae . . . .
" aid The Detroit Free Press . .
" ud Cesmopolitai Masaiite. .
" aid Prairie Farmer, Chicago .
aid C!ebe-Demo(rat,Cs-)St.Iook 3.00
10 Ceuts per line for first insertion, and S Cents
oer line for each subsequent insertion.
3peoiaI rates for long time notices.
All local notices received later than 3 o'clock
will appear the following day.
government to issue letters of credit in'
commercial business. - : The only" refer
ence to the matter in the constitution is
where it eays : "States shall not issue
letters of credit." The subject is a little
too heavy for the populist in question.
He should not dabble with it. It is be
yond his capacity.
The Daily and Weekly 'Chronicle may
be found on sale at I. C. Nickelsen's store.
Telephone No. 1.
SATURDAY, - - - - MAY 5, 1894
Leaves From the Xoteboolc of Chronicle-Reporters.
Mrs. G. Wagonblast,"nce .Christina C.
Keif, was born in Wurtenburg, Ger
many, August 25th, 1825. Her father's
family came .to America in 1836, and
settled for- a few years in Ohio. From
thence 'they moved into Missouri, where
she was married, to Gotlieb Wagonblast
January 20th, 1843. In 1855 they put
their worldly goods into ah emigrant
wagon and crossed the plains to Oregon,
settling in Oregon City,- where they
lived until 1862, and then moved into
Washington, remaining there till 1872,
when they came back to Oregon and
made their-home on 5-Mile, living there
together until her death. . She was the
mother of thirteen children, of whom
six sons and four daughters are now
living. In 1865 she united with the
United Brethern church, and has lived
in strict accordance with her chosen
profession, universally beloved by all
who knew her. .
Mr. Clelanrt's Speech.
Oh, who would not a populist be.
And run around with bold Ooxle;
To Washington we then all could go,
And have a glorious monkey-nhow.
An adjourned meeting' of the
council will be held this evening.
Several fruitgrowers of the county met
at the city halt this afternoon for an in
The Wasco warehouse received six
loads of wool today, and has shipped
forty-nine bales to San Francisco by the
D. P. &A.N. Co.
The despised wind is doing valuable
service .in dispersing disease germs.
Otherwise there might be much more
diphtheria than there is.
Mr. G. Wagonblast and family desire
to thank the many friends and neigh
bors for their 'kindness and sympathy
manifested in their ead bereavement,
Birgfeld'a orchestra will furnish the
music at the rendition of "Enlisted for
the War" Tuesdav, May 15th. This
will add greatly to the evening's entertainment.
Miss Nina, th e 7-year-old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Guthrie, was taken
sick with diphtheria on Thursday even
ing. The case is reported by Tr,
Rev. W. C. Curtis is to exchange pul
pits for a month with Rev. Mr. Trow of
Albany, and Mr. Curtis will preach his
last 6ermon in this city tomorrow even
ing until the month expires. '. .
The last of the Smith soirees for the
season will be'giventhis evening at the
opera house. " The floor is in splendid
condition, and many will doubtless
avail themselves of the last opportunity
of tripping the light fantastic toe with
the dancing club of 1894.
The Columbia River Transportation
Company was incorporated in Portland
yesterday, with a capitalization of $30,
- 000 by C. H. Leadbetter, F. W. Lead
better and C. A. Bullen. The company
purposes to operate a line of steamboats
and barges between Celilo and the head
of navigation of the Columbia. Ore
A p .-pulist of the city said today that
it was constitutional provision of the
Wamic, Or., May 2, 1894.
Following is the report of the Wamic
graded school for the month ending
Total number of pupils enrolled, 74 ;
average daily attendance, 59. "-
Names placed upon the roll of honor
were Anna Parnsh, Neva Harvey,
Laura Harvey, Volney Driver. John
End, Paine Driver," Charles , Farlow,
Harry Zumwalt, Lee Zumwalt, Tom
Swift, Edwin Woodcock and Grant
A cordial invitation is always extend
ed to visitors. Those who visited dur
ing the month were Messis. B. Savage,
T. J. Driver, J. McMullen. W. Cantrell.
At the opera house last evening Hon.
J. B. Cleland was introduced to a Dalles
audience by Mr.' Frank Menefee, the re
tiring chairman of the' county central
committee. Several prominent republi
cans were oh the stand. He occupied
the entire evening, speaking for about an
hour and a quarter. He divided his
attention about equally to the populist
and democratic parties, and scored some
telling points against them. Refeiring
to Gov. Pennoyer, who is now on the
stump in Southern Oregon, he said tat
in his speeches he is charging the last
legislature with .extravagance in the
matter of appropriations, something like
$2,000,000 ; and that the claim came with '
poor grace from hini, -who had, it in his
power to veto 'any or all of thenW;' He
vetoed ,r only two of them the. world's
fair appropriation bill. for. 160,000 and
the militia appropriation: bill for $20,-
000 only $SO,000 altogether, a most in
significant sum) compared to the whole-
He wanted the voters ' to remember this
hen - they heard ; the governor in The
Dalles. ' He argued the' initiative and
referendum ' at. considerable length, and
said if adopted it would supplant our
cherished epresentative form of govern
ment, in .which we take so much pride
on occasions like the Fourth of July, and
instead of ridding us of politicians would
augment their number ten times over.
He presented some good arguments why
was impracticable and cumbersome
and lacked the experience which its
devotees claimed for it. He recom
mended a careful study of its aims and
effects before it was carelessly adopted
by the American people. He was less
severe on the democrats than the pop
ulists, but fairly established their faults
of policy and mistakes in government.
I- Davis, J. Farlow, Mesdames Kennedy,
Wing, End, Pratt, Patison, Chandler,
Misses B. Burlingame and E. Driver.
H. G. Lake, Principal,
E. F. Ward, Assistant.
The following is the report of school
District No. 2 at 8-Mile.
Number of pupils enrolled 31. Aver
age daily attendance -27. Those who
were present every day without being
tardy were : Alfred Huott, Amy Angell,
Lena and Maud McKulvey, Miles Fergu
son, Earl Wagner, Myrtle, Ida, Fred and
Lester Patterson, Ruby, Wagner and
Lester Leabo. . Those who for excellent
behavior secured . 100 deportment
Carrie Smith, Amy. Angell, Iva Leabo
Miles Ferguson, Maud, Earl and Roy
Smith, Lester Leabo, Willis, Rav and
Paul Darnielle and Alfred Huott.
i. Hattis I Hill, Teacher.
When Baby was Bick, wo gave her Castoria.
' When she was a Child, she cried for Castorla.
When she became Kiss, she clung to Castorla.
When she had Children, she g-ave them Castori.
4,000 rolls wall paper, fresh goods an
new designs, with borders and ceilings
to match, just received, will be sold at
bard times prices.
tjel. ' . Jos. T. Peters & Co.-
It is reported that Hon. Robt. Mays
is quite ill. -
Mr. H. P. Michell of Goldendale is
visiting relatives in the city. A,
Miss Lulu Bird was a passenger on the
steamer Regulator this morning.
Mr. s. D. Uave of L.itcbheld, 111., is in
the city visiting his nephew, Dr. Eshel-
man, of this city. -
Mr. Edward Patterson was on the
streets vesterday, after a serious illness
confining him to his bed.
' funeral Services.
The Baptist church, Rev. O. D. Tay
lor, pastor, wilt hold its regular; service
tomorrow morning at 11 o'clock. Preach
ing by the pastor; Sunday school will
follow the morning service.- No evening
service.' '. :,''" :
Methodist Episcopal church--Preach-ing
by the pastor at U a- m. and 7 :30 p.
m.; Sunday school after morning ser
vice. No! Junior League meeting. Be
ing "the ' anniversary -of the Junior
League, the 'superintendent, with mem
bers of . the l eague, will at 3 p. on. go to
the cemetery to decorate the graves of
deceased members." Epwprth League
devotional meeting at 6 :S0 p. m. Other
devotional meetings as usual. All are
cordially. invited. . .
jThe Congregational church, corner of
Court and 'Fifth streets. Services
usual. At 11 a. m. and 7:30 p.
. worship,and a sermon by the pastor,
W. C. Curtis. Topic of the morning
eermon. Good out ot evil, (.Lessons irom
the life of Joseph). Topic of the even
ing sermon, Human helpfulness a part
of the providence of God. Sunday school
immediately after the morning service.
Meeting of the Young People's Society of
Christian Endeavor at 6:30 p. m
fopic. Lesson 8 from the lives of great
missionaries. All persons not worsnip-
ping elsewhere are cordially invited.
Great Price Reduction
.Good Boys' Suits from $2,00 up.
SPECIAL -V-A-T-iTXESS I3ST,
Staple fapey Dry
toots an cl Sboes.
Ginghams, Calicos, (Duslins and Overalls, at Cat Prices.
NEWS OF THE STATE.
The funeral ' sermon in connection
with the burial of Miss Kittie Ridge,
recently fron. Buffalo, N. Y., will be
held tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock, at
the residence of W. A. Hunt (known as
the W. Lair Hill place) on Mill creek.
Miss Ridge was a member of the Dear
born St. Baptist church, of Buffalo, of
which Rev. G. R. Burnside is pastor.
Rev. O. D. Taylor, pastor of the Baptist
church of this city, will conduct the ser
vices. The burial will' be at Sunset
cemetery at 4 o'clock. .
A l-amoos Saakvliiuer.
' Pennsylvania has many things to be
proud of, and one of them -is a mac
with a beard four feet seven and one
half inches long. His name is William
H. King and he resides in Springfield
township near Connellsville, Fayette
county. Mr. Kng, says the Pittsburgh
Post, has never felt the keen edge of a
razor upon his classic countenance dur
ing the forty-three years of bis exist
ence. His beard is of a sandy color
and he usually wears it twisted up in a
knot and stuffed inside of his vest, but
when in very good spirits he allows it
to flow unhampered to be. toyed with
by the gentle zephyrs. Another -characteristic
of Mr. Kine-'is that he is an
The 30th annual encampment of the
Department of Oregon, Grand Army of
tUe Republic, will be held at Roseburg
on the 9th of May. .
A crazy man in Portland ran a motor
car off the track Friday and endeavored
to demolish it with a crowbar. The
damage is about $200. .
Professor E. Grenier, a professor of
languages, committed suicide at his
home, 911 Water street, Portland, yes
terday by shooting himself through the
head with a 32-cahber revolver.
Joe Richardson, a well-known ex-conductor
on the Union Pacific, now resid
ing in La Grande, has been & large loser
bv the Grand Ronde river flood. He
bad a pretty place worth $2,500, and all
of it went down stream by piece-meal.
George Morey, the convicted mar-
derer of Gus Barry, will be sentenced to
death for the second time on Monday,
by Judge Munly. Morey was not in
the least phazed when be learned of the
action of the supreme court. "This
ends it for me, unless the governor in
terferes," he said, coolly.
TERMS STRICTLY CHSH.
The Latest Styles
The ladies of The Dalles are invited to call and
inspect our large and varied assortment of Millin
ery Goods, which is the finest in in the city. ;
MRS. M. XieB AliLISTER, The Dalies.
Feed the young chix. ,
.Feed 'em onion tops.. ' .
Feed 'em sweet milk. .
Feed 'em stale bread.
Feed 'em tender grass.
Feed 'em boiled wheat.
Feed 'em cracked wheat.
Feed 'em a little of everything.
A public installati on of officers of
Harmon Juvenile Temple, No. 4, will be
given tomorrow at 2 o'clock at K. of P.
hall. A suitable program will be given.
All are cordially invited. -
Mrs. J. E. Babnett, S. J. T.
Hand-Corded Corsets, Health Reform Waists,
Nursing Corsets, Misses' Waists, Children's Waists,
Shoulder Braces and Hose Supporters made to order.
At the Pacific Corset Company's Factory, north
east of the Fair Grounds. It desired each garment
will be fitted before being finished. Call at the fac
tory and examine our goods, or drop a card in the
office, and our agent will call and secure your order.
To exchange lots in the town of Win
ana for a good, large team of horses, also
a good farm wagon, spring wagon, har
ness, plow, and harrow. -1 will be in
The Dalles, Sat. April 28th, address A.
Ross Winans, Hood River, Wasco Co.,
Or. .- '-
"TT-T T-T3 "E2 " EL TES '. - if lTfa TT- TTT Tf FT TUT. ;
THE LATEST BOOKS RECEIVED AT
I C NICKELSEN S BOOK AND MUSIC STORE.
THE KING'S TTOCK BROKER, by Gunther. 1 . . . .
KATHERINE LAUDERDALE, by Crawford 2 Vol.
TOM SAWYER ABROAD, by Mark Twain.. . .
. 1 50