Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 2, 1894)
We are Still In It,
I ot batoraav, JiOY. ou.
We have had several Kid Glove Sale3 before this, and they have
always been very successful in the number of Gloves sold. La
dies appreciate bargains in Gloves. The prices named for this
Special Sale give the Biggest Kind of Bargains.
JOUVIN, 5-button Colored .-$1.25 $
DRESDEN, Hook Black 1.00
LIPPEN, 4-tmtton Black 1.25
CENTEMERI, 5-bntton Suede 1.50
GITlZOT, "Large Button Suede ....... 1.50
A handsome line of Wool Dress Goods in
.20 per cent. Discount.
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.
,. Best Hotel in the City.
NEW and FIRST-CLASS.
Chapman Block, The Dalles, Oregon.
I have taken 11 first prizes.
The Dalles Daily Chronicle.
Entered a the Poetoffice at The Dalies, Oregon,
as second-class matter.
, Clti'b'bing List.
Chronicle and K.I. Tribme $2.50 $1.75
" md TTellj Oregoniai 3.00 2.00
" aid Weekly Examiner 3.25 2.25
" Weell j Itfw Tori World 2.25 2.00
10 Cents ikt line for first Insertion, aud S Cents
er line for each subsequent insertion.
Special rates for long time notices.
All local notices received later than X o'clock
will appear the following day. . :
High Prairie neighborhood. Some
wheat is hauled from Centerville to that
NOVEMBER 2. 1894
Leave From the Notebook of Chronicle
Oh, lady in the bloomers,
How glad yon ought to be.
To know that they will never
Be bagging at the knee.
The weather clerk promises us fair
License to marry was issued today to
John Rogers and Miss Susie Johns.
A' young lady wants a position in.
family. Good cook. Apply at this
office. octl6 3t
District court meets Monday ,the 12th,
and has an extraordinarily large crimi
The county court meets in probate
Monday, and as a commissioners court
The price of hogs has fallen considera
bly, $3.75 being the price quoted for
There is going to be a wedding short
ly, but as we were told in confidence we
point, on account of saving ferriage,
worK on tne cannery is progressm
rapidly, ine eiues are up and the
rafters raised. With a few days good
weather the roof will be on and then
the work can be prosecuted steadily.
The warrants issued from the United
States court were sent here several days
ago for the arrest of Klein et al. for rob
bing the postoffice, but up to date they
have not been served
A four-horse team loaded with goods
for the Warm Springs reservation, left
this morning. An evidence of. civiliza
tion in the shane of several htinriTen nf
mattresses formed a part of the load.'
Ihe recorder, b court interviewed three
individuals who' had been Imbibing too
freely this morning. They were fined
$5 each, and what is particularly refresh
ing about the matter is that they each
paid up. -.
A rumor ia in circulation that the
Regulator will soon tie up. There is ab
solutely no foundation for the state
ment. The incline will have to be
abandoned by the 10th, but the- new
road will be laid, and the new incline
completed by that time. 1
The governor has issued his Thanks
giving proclamation. This time he gave
the president the first shot at it, and
then accepted his decision. The. gover
nor's proclamation is as follows: "I
hereby appoint the last Thursday of this
month as a Thanksgiving holiday. 'In
days of prosperity be joyful: Ln in
days of adversity consider.' (Ecclesias
ticus vii :14.)"
The celebrated play of Dr. Jekyll and
Mr. Hyde will be on the boards here
next Monday night, remaining one night
only. The Seattle Post-Intelligencer,
Bpeaking of this play, says : "Richard
E. French opened the week with Dr
Jekyll and Mr. Hyde, which ran success'
fully the entire week. Mr. French made
a strong impression by his masterly
transformation into the fiend incarnate
Hyde, and the general excellence of the
vcast and scenery, made it to be regretted
can't give it away.
The saw mill at Lyle is in operation Yhat this play could not have had
and is supplying lumber for the High linger run.
Prairie Bettlemantn. . . r i
The '94 dancing class will begin their
regular soirees at the Wingate hall,
Saturday evening next.
Council meets tomorrow night, which
means that today is a good day on
which to put in your bills.
in is Deing; collection day the man
with the bill book is about the most
numerous thing on the streets.
Seven carloads of sheep were shipped
from Saltmarshe & Co.'s yards to
Troutdale yesterday, and a carload of
Cabinet officers of the Epworth League
are requested to meet ' in the lecture
room of the M. E. church, this evening
at 7:30 o'clock.
The company owning the mill at Lyle
intends putting in a ferry from ' that
place to itowena, it would prove a,
great convenience. - . .
The Orchestra Union will give their
regular dance at the opera house to
morrow night. Dancing commences at
9 o'clock, and not a minute later.
Mr. Judd Fish and party are home
from Hood River. , They didn't kill any
bears because after diligent search they
were unable to find any ripe ones.
M. A. Moody has a barge at Lyle and
is receiving considerable wheat from the
A Spokane deputy eheriff with the
coroner and a newspaper reporter or two
went recently to the northern boundary
of the county to open a grave on a farm
belonging to an old German named Her
mann. ; Hermann's boy, aged 16 years,
ran away some time ago and as the old
man used to thrash him occasionally,
the neighbors came to the conclusion he
had, in a fit of anger,' killed him. The
diecovery of a grave on' the old man's
anch eet all tongues to wagging, finally
eaulting in the visit above mentioned.
he old man eat by the grave. while the
coroner and sheriff shoveled out the dirt
and when they reached a depth of five
feet and unearthed the decaying remains
of a Jersey cow, the bid man laughed a
laugh that made neither the sheriff nor
coroner smile. And then he told them
the last be had beard of the boy he was
in Cheney, where they could find out all
ine success that has attended the use
of Dr. J. H. McLean's Volcanic Oil Lin
ament in the relief of pain and in curing
diseases which seemed beyond the reach
of medicine, has been truely remarkable,
Hundreds supposed to be crippled for
life with arms and legs drawn tip crook
ed or distorted, their muscles withered or
contracted by disease have been cured
through the use of this remedy. Price
25c, 50 and $1.00 per bottle. For sale by
the Snipes-Kinersly Drug Co.
Wood Wanted. .
The committee on streets and public
property will receive until 12 a. m., No
vember 10th, 1894, sealed proposals, to
furnish Dalles City fifteen cords No. 1
oak wood ; same to be delivered at city
.ail.- Committee reserves ' th- right to
ject any or all bids. By order of the
mmittee, S. S. Johns,
When Baby was sick, we gaw herCastorta. --.
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria.
When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria.
When she had Children, she gave them Castoria.
Subscr.be for The Chronicle.
;A Jersey Lily.
H Got Thirty Days.
Arthur J Th'ornley was arrested in
Portland a few days ago on a telegram
sent from this place, and was brought
here Wednesday evening. He had been
employed by S. P. Conroy to sell pack
ages of stationery containing prizes. A
short time ago he received sixty pack
age?, with which ' he was to work Hood
River. He also had a watch and an
overcoat belonging to Conroy. Instead
of stopping at Hood River he went on to
Portland and wrote back that he was
going to " San Francisco, but that he
would settle up' everything as soon as he
was able, provided Conroy would not
make any fuss about it. Conroy, how
ever, swore out a warrant for him and
had him brought back. On being' ar
raigned before Jnstice Davis yesterday
he acknowledged his guilt and was
sentenced to thirty days in jail. The
total value of the plunder he was trying
to get away with was about $15.
Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Crovre returned
from Portland last night.
Mr. Frank Fulton of Sherman county
was m the city yesterday.
Judge Bradshaw and B. F. Laughlin
returned from Portland today.
Mr. W. H. Fear, Portland agent of the
Jarvis Conkling Mortgage Trust Co., is
in the city. .
Judge Liebe, Emil Schanno, Dick
Closter and several others went to the
Cascades this morning.
At Endersby, Oct. 31, 1894, by G. W.
Fligg, j. p.,.Wm. S. Woodcock and Anna
L.- Woodcock, formerly Anna Chase.
AH of Wasco Co., Oregon. ;
; Advertised Letters. :
There is considerable activity in the
wheat market, and especially is this
true of Portland, though prices remain
unchanged. Sales at that place have
run from 62 to 63 for Walla Walla,
and 70 to 72 Valley, per cental.
The crop news from European coun
tries does not vary much from previous
reports. Advices from Russia ' vary
greatly, some reporting favorably and
others quite unfavorably as to the re
sult of the wheat harvest. - No official
estimate of the crops has yet been' is
sued. It 13 being anxiously looked for.
The official reports of the exports of
wheat from the Argentine Republic for
tha first six months of 1894 have been
published, showing exports of 37,864,-
000 bushels, a little less than commer
cial reports have shown. The exports
of wheat from Uruguay, during the same
six months were 2,240,000 bushels.
None -; of '.the ' European corn -' trade
journals' appear to anticipate any lm
provement, unless it can be established
that this grain is going to be more ex
tensively used for feediniz purposes in
place of corn than is now considered
Desired to Die In Russia. -
London, Nov.' l.--According to dis
patches from Berlin, the Emporer .Wil
liam has received a dispatch from Gen
eral von Werder, German ambassador to
Russia, how at Lividia, saying the czar
refused to go to Corfu, as he desired 'to
die in Russia.
Following i8 the list of letters remain
ing in the postoffice at The Dalles un
called for Nov. 3, 1894. Persons calling
for the same will give date on which
they were advertised :' "
Borrow. G E Brown, H
Carey. Miss Maddie Chuaney, H S
Davis, Miss F
Davidson, W S
Edwards, W C
Harris, Mrs J D
Maloney. T G
Odell, Miss L
Stout, F M
Wegstein, Chas '
Williams, Mrs R
Da vies, Louis
Fitzgerald, C C
Guyton, W F
Haverly, J H
Johnson, Mrs H
Masterson, E H
McCormick, Mies B
i Odell, U J
Stanford, Miss N
Ward, C D (2)
Williams, R E
, A. Ckossen, P .M.
SlOO Reward, SIOO.
The readers of this paper will be
pleased to learn that there is at least one
dreaded' disease that science has' been
able to cure in all its stages and that is
Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Care is the
only positive cure now known to the
medical fraternity. Catarrh being a con
stitutional disease, requires a constitu
tional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure
is taken internally, acting directly upon
the blood and mucous surfaces of the
system, thereby destroying the founda
tion of the disease, and giving the pa
tient' strength by building up the consti
tution and assisting nature to do its
work. The proprietors have so much
faith in its cultivati ve powers, that they
offer One Hundred Dollars for any case
that it fails to cure. Send for list of
F." J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O.
tySold by Druggists, 75c.
"Why do yon insist upon saying he ia
a painter? Why not call him an artist?"
"Because he has made money by his
brush. Why, he's rich !" Boston Tran
A resolution was adopted by the water
commission on October 31st, providing
that from and after January 1, 1895,
water rent will be ' collected from the
owners of buildings instead of tenants
This includes all occupancies,- stores,
residences, wash-houses, sEops, etc.
. H. Chsisman,
" ' Wanted.
The undersigned desires to rent a farm
of 100 to 160 acres grain landl same
amount of pasture, must have good
water, house and barn. Address
Farmer, care Chronicle
Mo Freight will be accepted for ship,
ment between the hoars of 5 P. M. and
v A. M. , except Live Stock and Perish
able Goods. !., p. & A. ". Co,
.ruly 20th. 1894.
S 7 P
Si , -vV, X 47
IJoiS't Be Caught
Buying Groceries at less than we sell
them, for we sell the best there is at
the lowest possible prices.
J. B. CROSSEN, - - - - The Grocer.
TelepHone No. 62.
Fine G-oods, A Clean Store. Prompt Delivery.
FROM THE EASTERN MARKETS,
NEW FALL and WINTER DRY GOODS,
CLOTHING-, FURNISHING- GOODS,
Notions, Hats and Caps, Boots and Shoes, &c.
Cash Buyers are invited to examine our New Prices, as everything will be
sold with the emallest profit. Special Bargains every day of the week.
TERMS STRICTLY CKSH,
Yl GlTAIl'J IB Qw
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