Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 9, 1894)
We are Still In It,
Saturday Jfe 10.
Underwear and Hosiery.
1 Lot Ladies' All-Wool Ribbed Vests 50c
Regular goods at $.150 and $2.00 Small sizes only. .
Regular. Thi9 Day.
Ladies' Black All-Wool Hose 35c 20c
Ladies' Black All-Wool Hose 40c 25c
Children's Black All-Wool Hose. , .35c 25c
Ladies and Misses Underwear 10 per cent discount
Children's Cloaks ,15 per cent discount
New Winter Garments. Don't Forget.
Friday is Remnant Day-
Prices for Remnants of Dress Goods, Linens, Laces, Em
broideries, Silks, Velvets, &c, are interesting to people who
want a little money to go a good ways.
DRY CORD WOOD,
HAY and GRAIN,
all at the lowest prices at
ALL GOODS MARKED IN
PEASE & MAYS.
and You Know It.
. 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.
Best Hotel In the City.
NEW and FIRST-CLASS.
Chapman Block, The Dalle9, Oregon,
I have takpn 11 first prizes.
The Dalles Daily Chronicle.
entered a the Post-office at The Dalles, Oregon,
as second-class matter.
Clronich nd 5. T. Tribnae .$2.50 $1.75
" and Weekly Oregoniaa 3.00 2.00
" and IFeeilj Eiamiaer 3.25 2.25
" Weellj New York World 2.25 2.00
10 Cento per line for first insertion, and 5 Cents
ifer line for each subsequent insertion.
. Special rates for long time notices.
All local notices received later than 8 o'clock
Till appear the following day.
NOVEMBER 9. 1894
Leaves From the Notebook of Chronicle
The literary society will meet tonight
at 8 o'clock in the lecture room of the
About 150 men are employed in re
building Grant, Murray and Ruf as. The
distillery is about completed and will
probably start up' in a couple of weeks.
Everybody can make their own cray
ons by taking a few lessons from Mr.
Moretti. Lessons 50 cents. Rooms the
Gilhousen Art Gallery on Court etreet.
Rev. B. Wistar Morris, bishop of the
diocese of Oregon, will hold services in
St. Paul's Episcopal church, this city,
Sunday next at 11 o'clock a. m. and at
7 :30 p. m.
The concert Tuesday night promises
to be the event of the season. It has
been well advertised and the fact that
Signor Ferrari one of the great vocalists
of the times is to appear, will undoubt
edly cause a very large attendance.
Our neighboring iown of Grant is be
ing strung along the railroad track from
the old site to Rufus. It has the same
trouble Josh Billings complained about
in the anatomical construction of the
fish-worm, "Its tail is too long for its
The city recorder had one individual
up for examination this morning. He
obtained permission to "see a man" to
get money enough to pay his fine, but
up to this writing has evidently not
found him. The presumption is fair
that the man be is looking for is a dem
ocrat, bo, it is probable he will not be
back until some time next year.
A. J. Carter, the man who took a dose
of morphine yesterday morning for the
purpose of shuffling off the mortal coil,
got left in the shuffle, and this morning
is out of danger. His back is said to be
just one big bruise where he was pound
ed with a board in the efforts to keep
him awake, but as soon as these heal,
he will be "as good as ever."
G company give their - first annual
ball in their new armory in' the Grant
.building, corner of First and Washing
ton, tomorrow night. The occasion is
in honor of moving into their new quar
ters, a sort of a house warming to which
the boys invite all their friends. G
company wishes it distinctly understood
that this is their affair . and costs the
Mr. Taylor Hill came in from Prine
ville this morning. ' He brought 250
head of beet cattle for shipment which
he left yesterday near the bridge but
which will be in today. He says they
are an exceptionally fine lot. Taylor is
a democrat from way-back but he told
us this morning that he thought the re
publican party contained most of the
good men of the country, since it has.
captured most of the democrats.
In conversation with Mr. H. M.
Montgomery, of the engineers who are
surveying the boat railway route, he
told us the work well in hand and
would be completed in a week or ten
days. The route as surveyed is eight
and four-filths miles long. Concerning
the right of way, he eaid all the land
owners were disposed to be reasonable,
asking only what the land is worth.
There, will be some heavy rock work,
but with all the money available at
once, Mr. Montgomery thinks the work
could be completed in a year.
Seal Estate Transactions.
Deeds were filed yesterday and today
Charles Grodt to Wm. M. Stewart, the
sw.J, swj, see 14, tp 2 n, r 10 e ; $400.
-Jonah H. Mosier and Martha Mosier
to Effie J. Phillips, 80 acres off Marshall
donation claim ; $1 and love and affection.
Jonah H. Mosier and iMartha Mosier
to Dolly C. Mosier, 80 acres off Marshall
donation land claim ; $1 and love and
Jonah H. Mosier to Martha Mosier,
east half of donation land claim of Jonah
Mosier and Jane Mosier, deceased; $1
and love and affection.
A. S. MacalliBter and wife to Daniel
Siddall, the undivided one-half of lots
1, 2, 11 and 12, block 3, Bigelow's addi
tion to Dalles City ; $1.
Following is the list of letters remain
ing in the postoffice at The Dalles un
called for Nov. 10, 1894. Persons calling
for the same will give date on which
they were advertised :
Britt, Mrs AM
Collins, Miss R
Fagan, Peter C
Fagan, Mrs Nise
Fluke, S B ..
Gibson, Mrs Chas
Low, Miss Minnie
Lucas, J T
Martin, Mrs Nellie
Merriman, J A
Morgan, Mrs Eva -Moore,
Mrs L B
Morris, L M
Oburn, Mrs L
Powles, 8 A
A. Crossen, P .M.
To All Siwashes in Wasco County
. Resebvation and Elsewhere :
At the last regular meeting of Wasco
Tribe, No. 16, 1. O. R. M., held at the
wigwam in the seventh sun beaver
moon, G. S. D. 403 (Nov. 7, 1894.) it was
decided to give a grand masquerade ball
and social pow-wow on New Year's eve,
Dec. 31, 1894. The following siwashes
were appointed a committee of arrange
ments : W. H. Butts, F. H. Wakefield,
D. S. Dufur, J. J. Wiley and F. W. L.
A test of hog-feediug is now in pro
gress on the Corvalli8 college farm. It
began about five weeks ago and ends
January 1st, covering a period of thir
teen weeks. Eight pigs, divided into
lots of four each, are being fed one lot
on chopped wheat and the other on
mixed chopped - wheat, shorts and
hopped oata. The experiment will be
ade the subject of a bulletin:
Che Chronicle prints the news.
he wheat market has made quite
sUarp advances since the month opened,
the local price running up from 31 cents
b 33, and as high as 34 cents, for a few
hoice lots. The quotations in London
are a cent and a half higher than a week
ago. By most dealers it is thought the
advanced rate will not be maintained.
In Portland the change is not noticeable,
and the Valley has failed to get the bene
fit of an advance. It seems that the ad
vance has served to wipe out the differ
ence in price between Valley and Walla
Walla,' wheat felling here at the same it
is bringing in Salem.
The question of feeding wheat to stock
has become a national one, and valuable
experiments are being or have been
made. As the success of this movement
will affect the wheat market seriously
and find a means . of disposing of a
troublesome surplus, we give the result
of the examinations made bv the Kansas
board of agriculture :
"The general conclusion reached by the
Kansas board of agriculture are that
wheat is superior to corn, pound. for
pound, as a grain to produce healthful,
well-balanced growth in young animals ;
mixed with corn, oats or bran it is su
perior to either alone for horses ; is very
much superior to corn as a milk pro
ducer when fed to cows ; is a profitable
food for swine of all ages, both as to
framework and flesh; and has a high
value as part of the grain rations for
cattle especially when judiciously mixed
with bran, oil cake, or other albuminous
foods, tending to balance the too car
bonaceous nature of the clean wheat. It
is a superior - food for fowls and cannot
be surpassed as a promoter of the maxi
mum of egg production. It is - more
profitable in all cases to break the grain
by coarse grinding, rolling or crushing,
as perfect digestion is thus better assured.
When this cannot be done soaking for 24
or 36 hours is advised, but in this case it
should be fed slowly to insure thorough
mastication. . On the important question
whether it will pay to sell the wheat or
feed it to farm animals, the board says :
.'With corn and wheat approximately the
same price per bushel, it is not unprofit
able to feed the wheat, yet, if it can be
ground, crushed, or in some way broken,
at a total cost of not to exceed 5 to 7
cents per bushel, to feed it whole is un
wise.' " '
Subscribe for The Chronicle.
Brother Armsworthy of the Wasco
Observer is in the city.
Mrs. A. H. Jewitt came up from White
Salmon on tnev Regulator last nignt,
Rev. AL'Horn came up on the Reg'
ulator laet night, returning from a trip
to the Camas Prairie section.
Mrs. Byrkett and daughter-in-law,
Mrs. Coleman, went to Portland from
White Salmon yesterday.
Dr: F. C. Brosius and son Estey, came
up on the local today from Hood River
and spent a brief hour in the city.
Mr. James Roberts came up from
Hood River last night. He has been en
joying the extraordinarily good fishing at
Winans. He caught eight beauties yes
terday and his brother, C. G., almost the
first cast hooked a twenty pound salmon,
which after a long and exciting battle
broke the line and made its escape.
At the residence of her daughter, Mrs.
J. E. Johnson, at Zillah, Wash., Nov.
1, 1894, of typhoid fever, Mrs. Margaret
Rohrer, aged 67, mother of Mrs. F. B.
Stevens of Condon and Mrs. M. J.
ChjUrchill of Salem.
Mrs. Rohrer was an old and highly
respected citizen of Mt. Vernon, 111.,
and at the time of her death was visit
ing her daughters on the coast.
Installation of Officers.
The lodge of. Independent Workers,
No. 7, I. O. G. T., installed the follow
ing officers Monday evening the 6th
inst: H H Leonard, C T; Mrs LS
Davis, V T; Mrs E.J Robinson, Sec;
Lena Snell, Asst Sec; C H Brown, Fi
nancial Sec ; Isaac Joles, Treas ; Mrs
Mary Leonard, chaplin: Elmer Ward,
marshal ; Lillian Snell, D M ; Maie El
ton, I S; George Joles, Sent; E M Har-
ton, P C T; E Joles, Supt Juvenile
Temple ; T N Joles, installing officer.
J? or tne many accidents that occur
about the farm or houBehould, Buch as
burns scalds bruises, cuts,' ragged
wounds, bites of animals, mosquitoes or
other insects, galls or chafed spots, frost
bites, aches or pains in any part of the
body, or the ailments resulting from ex
posure, as neuralgia, rheumatism, etc.
Dr. J. H. McLean's Volcanic
To Whom it May Concern :
This ia to certify that the undersigned
has sold out his interest in the store
Kwong On Tai. He is now a member of
the firms Wing Hong and Dock Hing.
Not the Political Campaign,
But a full stock of the la est patterns of Dress
Goods. Call and see our elegant Plushes.
We have just purchased the entire stock of a
fashionable millinerv store in Portland.
We bought them' for 25 cents on the Dollar,
and can give you bargains.
' 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 IKTo. OS.
Fine Goods, A Clean Store. . Prompt Delivery.
. f . .
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 smallest profit. Special Bargains every day of the week.
TERMS STRICTLY OKSH.
Ym Can't Mi li OraiiTliis
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. H ERTZ