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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 29, 1894)
We are Still In It,
Saturday, Sept. 29th.
and You Know It.
"Cotton is King."
Fruit of. the Loom .7c
Utica C. 4c
3L ... 5c
Pepperell R.. 6c
D wight Anchor. 7c
Indian Head .7c
Bleached Pepperell, 8-4....: 16Jcc
Lonsdale Cambric 10c
Lowest Prices ever named on Domestics.
Bleached Peqnot, 8-4 ...20c
ALL GOODS MARKED IN
PEASE & MAYS.
DRY CORD WOOD,
HAY and GRAIN",
all at the lowest prices at
MAIER & BENTON.
We are selling more goods than ever,
for the simple reason that
Our PRICES are RIGHT.
We pay more for Produce than- any
. other dealer in The Dalles.
Consult Your Interests,
and Trade with
JOLES, COLLINS & GO.
Telephone No." 20.
THE RELIABLE FIRM.
Best Hotel in the City.
NEW and FIRST-CLASS.
Chapman' Block, The Dalles, Oregon.
I have taken 11 first prizes.
The Dalles Daily Chronicle.
ntered a the Postofflce at The Dalles, Oregon,
as second-class matter.
efcroiidt ui IS. Y. TriUse $2.50 $1.75
" MWekljOttgaiM '. 3.00 2.00
" ul Weekly Eumuer ........ 3.25 2.25
Weekly Hew York World 2.25 2.00
10 Ccuh per line for first insertion, and 6 Cents
per line for each subsequent insertion.
- Special rates for long time notices.
All local notices received later than 3 o'clock
Till appear the following day.
SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 29. 1894
Leaves From the Notebook of Chronicle
One drank and disorderly this morn
ing. The Regulator brought up a very large
load last night.
Seed Rye, 75 cents per bushel, at
Joles, Collins & Co. 'a
The west bound passenger was five
hours late this morning.
Street Commissioner Butts resembles
the devil in one respect. He finds work
for idle bands to do.
Miss Anna Peter & Co. will have an
opening of new fall and winter millinery
Tuesday, October 2d.
The weather predictions for today were
occasional rain, and for tomorrow gen
eral rain and warmer.
Superintendent Shelley has sent one
of his daughters to Monmouth to attend
the state normal school.
Two horses from Baker .City arrived
on the Regulator last night to take part
in the races. They came up from
There will be a display of fall and
winter millinery at Mrs. A. Schooling's
No. 114, Second street, Saturday, Sept.
29th. All ladies are cordially invited.
We never object to our exchanges
swiping our editorials, but we do object
to having the clippings run among the
locals. It is too much like the poetical
idea of giving to airy nothing a local
habitation and a name.
Madame L. Dulac, 382 Morrison street,
Portland, Or., artistic French dress
maker, late of H. B. Litt, is ready to
make appointments with the ladies who
would like to have her come to The
Dalles, to take their order, to fit them
there. Latest styles and fit guaranteed
Reasonable prices. lw. ;
! Seufert BroB. have shipped so far this
season eleven carloads of salmon to New
York City, and will have another ready
-for shipment tomorrow night. Besides
this they are keeping the cannery run'
ning to its fullest capacity. . Their catch
since' the fall season opened has never
fallen below twenty tons per day; - .
At a meeting of the stockholders of
the Wasco Warehouse Co., held yester
day, J. W. French, Smith French, B. F.
Laughlin, W. Lord and Q. J. Farley
were elected directors. .The directors
qualified and then elected W. Lord pree
ident and manager, Smith French treas
urer and G. J. Farley secretary.
To eradicate the poisons which pro
duce fever and ague, take Ayer's Ague
Cure. It cures without leaving any in
jurious effect upon the system, and is
the only medicine in existence which
may be considered an absolute antidote
A bnrglar or burglars broke into Her
bring'a store last night. They first
broke into the woodshed, from which
they got into the alley and then broke
through a side window into the store.
The noise was heard by Night watchman
Gibona who began to investigate and
the burglars took the alarm and fled.
The only loss suffered by Mr. Herbring
was the broken window glass.
Do you' want The Chronicle and San
Francisco Examiner for a year? If so
send us $2.25 and you can have them,
156 papers for $2.25 or less than a cent
and a half a pioce. If you would rather
have the New York World, we will eend
you that and the Semi-Weekly Chron
icle one year for $2.25.. The World is
also a semi-weekly bo you will get 208
papers for $2.25.
The fruitgrowers of Hood River met
the other day and discussed the matter
of having a fruit fair this fall. After
full discussion it was decided not to
hold the fair, but to make an exhibit at
the fair here, and also at Tacoma. We
are glad our Hood River friends reached
this conclusion, and hope they will
make such an exhibit as the excellence
of their frnit will permit.
We have made arrangements with the
San Francisco Examiner to famish it in
connection with The Chronicle. Hav
ing a clubbing rate with the Oregonian
and N. Y. Tribune for our republican
patrons, we have made this arrangement
for the accommodation of the democratic
members of The Chronicle family.
Both papers, the Weekly Examiner and
Semi-Weekly Chronicle will be fur
nished for one year for $2.25, cash in ad
The county clerk has a three-months
contract on his hands in arranging the
old papers in the clerk's office. The old
bandies are gone through and each
paper examined, and those of a kind are
put together and labeled. Some of the
old-time bundles contain an assortment
of everything marriage licenses, natU'
ralizaCon papers, court orders, and earn
pies of everything else that was ever
filed in the office. When the work is
completed it will be possible to find any
one of the old papers in a few moments.
Two Kinds of 'Women
need Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
those who want to be made strong,
and those who want to be made well. It
builds up, invigorates, regulateB and
cures. ' . ' V
"It's 'for -young'; girls ;just.-: "entering
womanhood; for women -who have
reached the critical "change of life";
for women expecting to become mothers ;
for mothers who are nursing and ex
hausted ; for every woman who is run
down, delicate or overworked.
"Favorite Prescription" ia the only
remedy so unf ailed that it can be guar
anteed. If it doesn't benefit or cure, in
every case, the money , will be returned
Choking, sneezing and every other
form of catarrh in the head, is radically
cured by Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy.
Ocain sticks for sale at the Wasco
warehouse. . tf
Preaching at the Christian church at
11 a. m. and 7 :30 p. m. by Elder W. H.
Shearman, pastor of Immanuel Baptist
church, Portland. Good music. All
The Baptist church, Rev. O. D. Taylor
pastor, will hold services at 11 o'clock
tomorrow morning. All not worship
ping elsewhere are cordially invited.
Sunday school follows the morning ser
vice. No service in the evening.
Methodist Episcopal church, Rev. J.
Whisler pastor. Preaching by the
pastor at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. ; Sunday
echool after morning service; Junior
League at 5 :S0 p.m. ; Ep worth League
at 6 :30 p. m. ; class meeting Sunday at 10
a. m. and Tuesday at 7:30 p. m. ; prayer
meeting Thursday at 7 :30 p. m. All
are cordially welcomed.
The Congregational church, corner
of Court and Fifth street Sunday ser
vices as usual : At 11 a. m. and at 7 :30
p. in. worship, and a sermon by the
pastor, W. C. Curtis. Sunday school
immediately after the morning service
and meeting of the Young People's
Society of Christian Endeavor at 6 p. m.
Topic, "Consecration, what it is; what
it does. . All persons not worshipping
elsewhere are cordially invited to unite
Wheat and Hogs.
In conversation with a gentleman
from Portland last night, who is engaged
in the Siock business, we learned some
things concerning the feeding ot wheat
to hogs that may be of importance to
our readers. As our informant is en
gaged in the business and feeds from 200
to 300 hogs all the time, his statements
are the results of practical experience.
He first described to us his pens which
are arranged to hold eight porkers each ;
these pens are cleaned twice a day, and
once a week the bogs are bedded down
with the straw and waste from the horse
stables. The hogs are given plenty of
fresh water, the troughs being emptied
and refilled with fresh water at least
once a day. The wheat is boiled or
steamed, and the troughs are cleaned
every day. If all the ration is not eaten
the next one is reduced by half, .the
object being to give the animals all they
will eat, but no more. Then ha pulled a
memorandum book and gave us some
figures which he was able to do because
the hogs are weighed into the pens, and
out again with the time they have bee,n
fed and the amount of grain they have
eaten, also carefully noted. With pork
selling at 4J4 cents a pound, the present
price, the wheat fed them brought 85
cents a bushel. This shows conclusively
what can be done, and aa wheat is worth
on the farm from 15 to 20 cents the sug
gestion aa to what should be done with
it, is exceedingly pertinent.
Ayer's Sarsaparilla doea what no
other blood medicine in existence can
do. It searches out all impurities in the
system and expela them harmlessly
through the proper channels. This is
why Ayer'a Sarsaparilla is so pre
eminently . effective as . a remedy for
We again have an abundant supply of
dry fir and hard wood for immediate
delivery at the lowest rates, and hope to
be fayored with a liberal . share of the
trade. . Jos. T. Peters & Co.
Feed wheat for sale cheap at Wasco
Warehouse. . tf.
Dr. Logan is visitrng Portland today.-
Mrs. Magee went to Portland this
Charley Butler is over from . Port
Mr. Milton Harlan came up from
Mr. Fred S. Rogers of San Francisco is
visiting friends here.
Captain John W. Lewis arrived home
from Portland yesterday. .
Mrs. H. Corson returned this morn
ing from a visit with relatives in Illi
Mrs. A. L. Newman and Mrs. Wallace
Wilson and son went to Prtland this
Mike Welch, Cub Allen and Dick
Forter, horse trainers, came up from
Portland last night.
Mies Ruth Cooper left esterday for
Klamath, where she has accepted a po
sition aa teacher in the Indian school.
Mr. F. H. Button, who has been train
ing his race horses at Portland during
the summer, has returned to Hood Kiver.
Judge Blakelev. who had been attend
ing the session of the Pharmaceutical
society at Portland, arrived borne inurs
Mr. Watt, who looks after the tax
matters of the O. R. & N., was here yes
terday. He is endeavoring to have the
company's assessment reduced to $4000
J. W. Morton, formerlvof Hood River
but who has been living at Tillamook
for a couple of years, has returned to his
old home a few miles below Hood River,
and is glad to get out of the cold and
rain of the coast counties.
He Never Came Xlaclc
A London lawyer, now prominent in
his profession, in his yauth was a mid
shipman. In this capacity he was left
in charge of the ship, as she lay off a
Spanish pert, all his superiors being1 on
shore. Some of -the sailor 3 begged to
go ashore, and he' let thom, on the
promise that they would bring him
back some oranges. ; One of them dis
appeared, and the midshipman suffered
consequently for it. More than twenty
years afterward the ex-midshipman
was looking in a shop window in tho
Strand, when he seemed to know the
face of a weather-beaten man, who
was doing the same thing. Suddenly
he remembered, and put his hand on
the other's shoulder. "My man," he
said, "you have been a long time after
those oranges!" The sailor recognized
him, in turn, grew white and took to
his heels. .
She 1'ut It Onto 111m;
A doctor related the following to a
friend after visiting a widowed neigh'
bor: ' "While we were conversing I put
my hand on a cushion and said: 'Wid
ow, this is the nicest, softest place I
ever had my hand on in all my life!'
Looking benevolently at me, and at the
same time flushing up a little said, in
melting and winning tones: 'Doctor,
give me your hand,' and I'll put it on a
much softer place.' In a moment of
rapture, I consented, and taking my
hand, she gently, very gently, Tim,
and quietly, laid it on my head, and
burst into a laugh that's ringing in my
ears yet." '
When Baby was sick, we gave her Castoria.
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria.
When she became Hiss, she clung to Castoria.
When she had Children, she gave them Castoria.
No Freight will be accepted for ship
ment between the boars of 5 P. M. and
9 A. M.,, except Hie a too It and Perish
able Goods. 1., P. & A. N. Co.
.July SOth. 1894.
fit a 5aerifiee.
Summer Dry Goods,
Shoes, Etc., Etc-
-NOW 18 THE TIME TO SECURE
G- -33 IB A. T IB-A-ZEO-A-IHSTS-
TERMS STRICTLY CKSH,
In anticipation of a renewal of business activ
ity, we have bought an enormous line of Men's
Underwear and Overshirts for Fall and Winter,
which we have placed on the market at prices
to suit the times.
JOHN C. HERTZ
Saturday, Sept. 29.
A Fine Display will be given in Fall Styles of
Millinery. Second door from corner of Union
and Second Streets. .
MRS. M. Le BALLISTER.
E J O COIiliATERAI BBLfll
KKLJ and flUCTIOJl noOfl.
-' : ! . opp. Waifl, Kerns & Rotiertson's Liyery Stalls, on Second St.
Second-hand Furniture Bought Sold.
. Money Loaned on Jewelry and other Valuables.
AUCTION- EVERY SATURDAY nT.MloS'Al
ertjr placed with me at reasonable commission. Give me a call.