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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 2, 1894)
We are Still In It,
and You Know It.
Love at First Sight
Ne'er occurs more genuinely than in the meeting of the fem
inine fair with our handsome Dress Goods for Fall.
Of course those handsome Imported Novelties in Dress Pat
tern Lengths are called by all kinds of extravagant names that fem
inine enthusiasm can devise, and we niust confess that we think
they are handsome. Our line at 50 cents is large and complete, and
when purchasing particular attention was paid to have our goods at
his price, attractive, of good value and in great variety.
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 & CO.
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.
utered a the Postoffice at The Dalles, Oregon,
as second-class matter.
Chronitle tad If. Y. Triliie $2.50 $1.75
" uaWMkljOrtgoiias. 3.00 2.00
" lit WmIIj Eiiminer 3.25 2.25
" Weekly New York World..... 2.25 2.00
10 Cmia per line for first insertion, and 6 Cents
oer line for each subsequent insertion.
Special rates for long time notices.
All local notices received later than S o'clock
rill appear the following day.
OCTOBER 2, 1894
Leaves Prom tke Notebook of Chronicle
the- line of eatables. His smiling
face looms cp amid the other good
things, bat easily distinguishable from
the other stock because it has whiskers
The trestle across Mill creek has b "n
planked and a substantial railing is in
place. The O. R. & N. have also built a
sidewalk and railing from the track
south to Mrs. Wilson's building oa
Union street. We are glad to note that
the trestle is again in safe condition, for
badly as we need items we do not feel
like getting them at the expense of
someone's life or limbs, and before it
was fixed it was certainly an item
Don't forget that the fair com
mences one week from today, and at
the same time make up your mind to
encourage and build it up by bringing
in your produce and stock, and if you
have none by giving it the benefit of,
your presence. By following this plan
for a year or two the local fair can be
made something to be looked forward
to and appreciated. Besides when out
siders find that you have something for
them to see they will come to see it.
Try this plan once and note the result.
Seed Eye, 75 cents per bushel, at
Joles, Collins & Co.'s
Five horses have been entered for the
gentleman's roadster race, and it prom
ises to be a good one.N'
The weather predictions for today
were showers followed by fair, and for
tomorrow fair with probable frost.
W. E. Taylor arrived from
Salem last night bringing his trotting
horse Montana which he will enter for
the races here.
The Dalles has quite a literary ap
pearance today, nearly everyone you
meet having a book under his arm.
The reading matter is well selected and
comes high. It is also collection day.
The No Treadle sewing machine made
expressly for ladies who are not able to
run a treadle machine, can be seen at
The Dalles fair. See it before you buy,
or address P. W. Brigham, 116 Court
street, The Dalles, Or.
John Roth has sold his trotter John
L. to Mike Welch. John L. is a half
brother of Anita, and will yet be heard
from. Mr. Welch is a thorough horse
man, and will bring him to the front
soon. ' The price paid we understand,
The ladies of the M. E. church will
seve meals during the fair in the build
ing east of the First National bank, for
merly occupied by Mrs. - LeBallister.
Lunch will be served from 12 to 2 o'clock
and dinnar from 7 to 8. All meals 25
One victim of misplaced confidence
this morning called on the city recorder
who' assessed him five dollars. Chronic
impecnnissity compelled him to accept
a position on the staff of - Street Com
missioner Butts, until bis services are
considered equivalent to the amount of
Madame L. Dulac, 3S2 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 Tke
Dalles, to take their order, to fit them
. there. Latest styles and fit guaranteed
Reasonable prices. lw.
James B. Crossen has opened a neat
little grocery store in the Masonic build
ing, and has everything ' imaginable in
The Press Association.
The Oregon journalists to the number
of thirty-six passed through on the 11
o'clock passenger bound for Pendle
ton. Many of the m were accompanied
by their wives or daughters, so that the
totnl number was about fifty. Among
them was Miss May Fuller of Tacoma,
the lady who made the ascent of Mt.
Ranier, and who is one of the leading
shepherdesEes of the Mazamas. The
session opened at 2 o'clock today, and
the following programme has been arranged:
Tuesday Concert in the evening un
der the auspices of the ladies of Trinity
church at Frazer opera-house. Eon.
J. N. Dolph will deliver an address on
the questions of the day. Miss Fay
Fuller, of Tacoma, will read a paper on
Woman's work in the Field of Journal
ism, and Mr. (J. J. Curtis, of Astoria,
will respond to the address .of welcome.
Wednesday In the afternoon a trip to
the fruit country at Milton ; in the even'
ing public addresses at Frazer opera-
house and banquet at Hotel Pendleton
Thursday A portion of the day will
be spnt in visiting places of interest in
Pendleton, and in the evening a ball
will be given at Frazer opera-house.
When Baby was sick, we gave her Castoria.
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria,
When she became Miss, she dung to Castoria,
When she had CTdlrlifin, she gave them Castoria,
All city warrants registered prior to
January' 2, 1892, are now due and pay
able at my office. Interest ceases after
this date. - 1. 1. Bobget, City Treas.
Dated Dalles City, Aug. 1, 1894.
Hall's Hair Kenewer renders the hair
lustrous and silken, gives it an even
color, and enables women to pat it pp
in a great variety of styles.
Pat on Tour Glasses and look at This.
From $100 to $2,000 to loan. Apply to
jEO. V . JKOWXANB,
113 Third St, The Dalles, Or,
Wain sacks - for sale at the Wasco
Fiom our regular correspondent.
Washington, Sept. 28, 1894.
At every roundup of the information
received by Chairman Babcock, of the
republican congressional campaign com
mittee, the indications point to a larger
republican majority in the next' house.
According to the latest figures made by
Chairman Babcock the next house will
be composed of 200 republicans, 147
democrats and 9 populists, and 28 of the
state delegations will be controlled by
republicans. These figures are consid
ered by those who are familiar with the
information upon which they are based
to be very conservative, only those dis
tricts being put down in the republican
column which appear to be reasonably
certain to go republican. For instance,
the republicans only claim eleven mem
bers from Illinois, where many well-in
formed persons believe they will elect a
larger number,'' and where the demo
cratic committee, in a published esti
mate, concedes the election of thirteen
republicans. It is just the same with
New York, Mr. Babcock only claims
nineteen, while New Yorkers who come
to Washington say that at least twenty
two and possibly twenty-four republicans'"
will be sent to the next house.
Considerable amusement was caused
in Washington by the attempt of demo
crats to appear - surprised at Senator
Hill's nomination for goveyior of New
York by the democratic convention,
when they knew perfectly well that the
whole programme was cut and dried
from the day that Hill and Murphy com
pelled Flower to withdraw as a candi
date. Hill has recognized for some
time that this campaign was a life and
death struggle with , him, with the
chances in tavor of death. "But he
concluded," saye one of his close friends,
that he preferred making the run for
governor himself and taking the chances
of being supported by the Cleveland
democrats, to allowing a Cleveland man
to be nominated and then be held res
ponsible for his defeat, by democrats
outside of New York. He fully realizes
the desperate condition the- democratic
party of New York is in, but does not.
believe that it will hurt him politically
to be defeated ; while he knows that it
would make him the biggest man in the
democratic party should he by some
hook or crook succeed in being elected
governor." Lockwood was put on the
ticket to catch the Cleveland democrats,
but if those in New York are not easier
to be caught than those in Washington
the catch will be small. Mr. Cleveland
has before now proven himself to be no
better than the average man when it
comes to dealing with his personal ene
mies, and he would have to be very
much better if he really wished to see
Dave Hill elected governor of New York
at this time. The belief that Levi P.
Morton' will be the next governor of
New York has grown stronger, if possi
ble, since Hill was nominated by the
democrats, and it isn't confined to re
By its notice that the reciprocity treaty
with the United States would cease to
be operative on January 1, 1895, Brazil
puts on record its disapproval, of the
democratic idea of abrogating treaties,
regardless of their stipulations, by act of
congress. It was provided in this treaty
that it might be abrogated by either gov
ernment provided a notice to that effect
were served upon the other three months
prior to the first of January or the first
of July of any year. Notwithstanding
that the democrats in congress by a
provision in the tariff bill abrogated all
reciprocity treaties-, except that with Ha
waii, without an hour's notice. It was
a clever bit of diplomacy on the part of
Brazil to decline taking any official notice
of the abrogation of the treaty by con
gress, and instead to give notice of
its own intention to abrogate it in accor
dance with its terms, although to do it
American goods shipped to Brazil will
have to be admitted under the recip
rocity treaty until January 1, 1895, while
Brazilian shipments to the U. S. have
been-deprived of reciprocity advantages
since Aug 28, last.
Don Dickenson has landed another fat
office by the appointment of Gen; W. W.
Duffield, of Detroit, Superintendent of
the U. S. Coast and Geodetic Survey to
succeed Dr. T. C. Mendenhall, who has
been connected with the survey for
many years, and whose resignation was
recently asked for. General Duffield is
a very nice gentleman and one of the few
democrats who can truthfully boast of a
brilliant war record upon the Union side,
but it is because he was Don Dicken
son's man that he gets this $6,000 a year
plum, and not because of his war record,
nor yet because of his possessing the
necessary scientific qualifications to suc
cessfully administer the duties of the
position. ' -Cab.
The O. B. & N., Wage Schedule Case.
This afternoon in the petit jury-room,
third floor of the lederal court build
ing, commenced the taking of testimony
of the employes of the O. R. & N. Co.,
relative to the wage schedule prom
ulgated by Receiver McNeil. The cor
ridors o ths building were crowded by
railway men all the forenoon, the im
pression having gained ground that the
taking of testimony would commence in
It was 1:30 o'clock, however, before
any move was made. At that hour a
large number of chairs ' were taken to
the jury-room, and soon even standing
room was at a premium. Miss Flem
ing, official stenographer, was on hand
with a large stock of paper, and the em
ployes of the company were represented
by Attorney John M. Gearin. Attor
neys Cox and Cotton appeared for Re
The taking of testimony will occupy
several days, and after the shorthand
notes are extended the proceedings will
be placed before Judge Bellinger for re
The object of these proceedings is to
secure, if possible, . an order from the
court more favorable to the employes of
the O. R. & N. Co., regarding Receiver
McNeil's wage schedule. Judge Cald
well, of the United States circuit court
at Omaha, it will be remembered, held
that the receiver had no right to change
the wage schedule in affect at the time
of his appointment without an order of
the court. Judge Bellinge, on the other
hand, held that the receiver being
the managing power of the company,
and not the court, had this prerogative,
It is by making a proper showing that
the employes now seek to have the court
here adhere to the opinion of Judge
- "I would rather trust that medicine
than any "doctor I know of," Says Mrs.
Hattie Mason of Chilton, Carter county,
Mo., in speaking of Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. For
sale by Blakeley & Houghton, druggists.
fit a 5aerifiee.
Summer Dry Goods,
Shoes, Etc., Etc.
-NOW IS THE TIME TO 6ECTRE
r4- "F?i Tn A T1 $k -BA-R.G-A TITS.
TERMS STRICTLY CHSH.
Yi Can't Mi to Orali Tlis
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. L,e BALLISTER.
H fT" J O COIiliflTEHAIi SflflH
hVL LV and flOCTIOfl HOOJVI.
Op. Warfl, Kerns & Robertson's Liyery Stalls, on Second St. ;
Second-hand Furniture Bought f. Sold.
Money Loaned on Jewelry and other Valuables. -
a rmnmnnr TT,T7'Tr'T?xr a a titt-c?t a -v tr"m 1 1 o'clock, i
---' t aJii uaauxwax trill sell any goods
erty placed wltli me at reasonable commission. Glre me a call