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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 13, 1894)
We are Still Iii It,
Some of the Loveliest, Newest, Choicest of" this season's popular
priced Dress Goods, and to be sold for the extremely small sum of
50 cents per yard.
Covert Cloths Plain and Fancy Shades
All-Wool French. Henriettas.
Mixed Silk and Wool Tweeds.
These are exceptionally fine values for the price, and should offer
great inducements to ladies who like todress handsomely, but do
not care to pay $1.00 a yard for their Dress Goods.
50 Gents a Yard,
ALL GOODS MARKED IN I
PLAIN FIGURES. I
PEASE & MAYS.
DRY CORD WOOD,
HAY and GRAIN,
all at the lowest prices at
.lAIER & BENTON.
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.
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 Postoffice at The Dalles, Oregon,
as second-class matter.
' price price
Chronicle and If. T. Tribune. $2.50 $1.75
" and Weekly Oregonian . 3.00 2.00
" and Weekly Examiner 3.25 2.25
" Weekly 5ew York World 2.25 ' 2.00
10 Cents per line for first Insertion, and S Cents
:r line for each subsequent insertion.
Special rates for Ions time notices. '
. All local notices received later than 3 o'clock
will appear the following day. .
TUESDAY, - NOVEMBER 13. 1894
Leave From the Notebook of Chronicle
Hony will's and a watch and some money
from Farley & Frank's etore. The In
dians pleaded guilty to the Indictment
charging them with stealing the pants,
and on motion of the district attorney
the other indictment was dismissed.
They will receive their sentence Friday.
.Fell In the Well.
The grand jury had not brought in any
true bills today up to tha time we went
to press. .
Two hundred boxes of Hood River ap
ples at J. B. Crossens, free from worms,
and perfect 2t.
Don't forget the concert this evening.
Doors open at 7 ;30 : performance com
mences at 8 ;30.
The funeral of the late Ann E. Craig
will take place from the Catholic church
tomorrow afternoon af 2 o'clock.
Mr. S. L.. Brooks and some others
have been thinning out their shade
trees by cutting every other one along
the side walks.
President Chapman of the Eugene
University will attend the teachers' in
stitute next month and will deliver a
lecture the evening of the 13th. He is
said to be one of the best speakers in
the state and will, no doubt, furnish the
audience something wprth bearing..
The Pease & Mays high water build
ing is approaching its new location slow
ly. At noon today it had been turned
around at the corner of Fourth and
l&ugblin streets, and was headed to
wards the river. By tomorrow night
it will be in place. .
The Oregon Railway and Navigation
Co will make a rate on potatoes of 60
cents per 100 lba from Hood Eiver and
points east of it to Council Bluffs,
Omaha, Kansas City and all points on
the Union Pacific in Kansas and Ne
braska. This rate will be in effect from
about Nov. 16th to Dec. 31st.
Mr. Tate Roberts, cousin of C. G.
Roberts, visited Hood'' River recently
and became so infatuated with it that he
purchased a fruit farm, and has gone
back to Scotland to induce several of his
relatives to come out. As he is a man
of means, and has the Scotch thrift, he
will prove a valuable factor in develop
ing that section.
A party of gentlemen were discussing
the political situation, last night at the
Umatilla House, the subject being the
selection of a presidential candidate by
the democrats. They all finally came to
tue conclusion liiuo mere were no aemo
cratic candidates, when M. P. Ieenberg,
who had been an interested listener, re
marked, "What's the matter with John
Doe?" . .
Joe Thomas and James Cotney, In
dians, were arraigned at 1 :30 this after
noon, having been indicted on two
charges, one for stealing pants from
Out at Mr. Steel's places the other
side of 3-Mile, one day last week, a
horse fell in the well. The well was
fifty feet deep and had about two feet of
water in it. As soon as possible ar
rangements were made for getting the
animal out, as wells are scarce and cost
money. A block and tackle was pro
cured and swung in a frame erected for
the purpose, and then one of the men
went down and took a turn around the
horse's body with a rope. On coming
out he reported the horse as still alive.
A pair of horses were hitched to the
rope in the block, and the animal was
hauled about half way to the surface
when the rope broke and he fell to the
bottom again. A second hitch was taken
on him and this time he was brought
out without a mishap.
When the ropes were taken off him be
got up, gave himself a shake and walked
over to the haystack, where he proceed
ed to take breakfast. As he had been
in the well for nearly twelve hours, he
had his appetite with him, and, outside
of a few abrasions, seemed to be unhurt.
A Famous Show of IJeauty.
The show of distinguished beauty,
transfixed by famous artists, which is
now taking place at the Academy of
Fine Arts in New York, has been antici
pated by The Cosmopolitan Magazine
in its November issue, in an article by
Wm. A Coffin, with illustrations of some
of the more beautiful faces. The "Great
Passions of History" series has for this
month's subject the romantic career of
Agnes Sorel, who influenced the desti
nies of France under Charles VII.' "The
rt Schools of America," "The Great
itish Northwest Territory," "The
Cftiefs of the Ameican Press," and the
ublic Library Movement," are
amongst Ihb Cosmopolitan's table of
contents. Survivors of the war and
heir children will find intense interest
in "The Story of a Thousand," a per
sonal narrative begun in this number
by Albion W. Tourgee, who tells in a
graphic way, of a regiment which saw
fierce service of its organization, its
marches, its sports, and its death-roll.
Iteal Estate Transactions.
Deeds were filed yesterday and today
as follows: '
Amanda Sears and David H Sears,
Joseph C Porter and Nellie Porter to
Robert Rand, 12 acres in sec 7, tp 2 n,
r 11 e; $291.
W G Clelland and Minnie Clelland to
Christean Rand, the b4, swj, sec 7, tp
Zn.rlOe; $1,500, -.. ......
Franklin T. Graves and .wife to Alfred
Trudaleand Joseph Denis, sej and sw,
sec 8, tp 3 s, r 14 e, except a strip 61 rods
wide and 160 rods long of the weet side
of swj; $1,000.
When Baby was sick, gave her Castoria.
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.
Circuit Court Proceedings.
The docket was called in the circuit
court yesterday and the following action
Mary Denton vs Thomas Denton,
R F GIbons, executor, ys W C Skin
ner & Co, default and decree.
Matilda Parrish vs J D Parrish, dis
missed. Carl Burchtorf vs Francis and Jesse
La Motte, default and decree.
Peter Godfrey vs W S Myers and T J
Driver, default and decree.
Wm Clark vs John W Watson and
Carrie Watson, demurrer overruled:
Peter Fournette vs Maggie Fournette,
default, case to be tried in open court.
Joseph May vs J T Delk, continued
for the term. -
Max Vogt vs A Bunnell, sheriff or
dered to make deed.
Walter Breese vs Alfred and Caroline
Kennedy, sheriff ordered to make deed.
American Mortgage Co vs Geo T Ar
nold, sheriff ordered to make deed.
L J Klinger vs. A Mowery et al, sheriff
ordered to make deed.
Richard Banker vs Philip Willig, dis
missed for want of prosecution.
Joshua Hendy-Machinery Co vs J G
and I N Day, continced for term by con
George A Liebe vs John J Ehrissman,
judgment in vacation.
Garretson, Woodruff, Pratt & Co vs
A A Urquhart, default and judgment.
F C Brosius vs Knut Knutsen, settled
The following orders were made on
calling the docket this morning.
"Algeron S Disbrow vs H C and Kitty
Coe, default and decree.
Peter Fournette vb Maggie Fournette,
trial had and decree of divorce granted.
American Mtg Co va Jas Dorris et al,
E C Comstock vs Geo W Hall and
wife, confirmation granted.
Portland Savings Bank vs J H Phir
man, defendant withdraws answer, and
plaintiffs take judgment by default.
Thos Halliday vs J G and I N Day,
petition to remove to U S court.
A Bettingen vs John Cates, motion to
set aside service of summons.
Some good second hand harness.
Must be cheap Cash. Address, W. X.
Lieutenant Benjamin of the Warm
Springs Agency is in the city.
Judge Denny came up from Portland
last nicht and left for Arlington this
afternoon. We acknowledge a pleasant
Hon. A. S. Bennett returned from
Dayton this morning, having attended
the funeral of his wife's mother, Mrs.
Hon. D, L. Murphy United States
District Attorney came up from Portland
last night to attend to some matters be
fore the circuit.
T. W. Lee, formerly general passenger
agent for the Union Pacific, came up
from Portland on the Regulator last
night, accompanied by Mr.. Peter
Near Nansene, Nov. 6th, 1894, Mrs.
Mary A. Harris
Programme for Tonight's Concart
1. Overture ( Descriptive piecei"Life
on the Mississippi" ....... .Orchestra
2. Cornet Solo 'Le Rive d'Amour" .
Mr. J. P. Benton
3. Grand Aria From "Ermanie". . .
Signor G. Ferrari
4. Clarinet Solo "Virginia"
Mr. Marcus Long
5. Solo "Alia Stella Confidente" ....
6. Overture "Normandy". ..Orchestra
1. Overture "Italians in Algiers".
2. Song Selected .Signor Ferrari
3. Selection "A Night, Off". Orchestra
4. Duett From "T'Masnadieri"
. .Madame Ferrari and Signor Ferrari
5 Violin Solo "Faust Fantasie"
Mr. Wm. Birgfeld
6. Overture "The Lion's Chase"...
. .. Orchestra
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
j ail. Committee reserves the right to
reject any or all - bids. By order of the
committee, S. S. Johns,
' A good insurance solicitor. Will pay
salary of $50 per month, and more to
right party. Call at office rear French's
bank, The Dalles, Or. nov8-tf
"Well Johnnie, I hear you go toschoo
now." "Yes." "Whatpart of itdoyou
like best?" "Comin' home." Harper's
. Subscribe for The Chronicle.
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
lashionable millinery store in Portland.
We bought them for 25 cents on the Dollar,
and can give you bargains. "
Don'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. CHOSSEN, - - - - The Grocer.
Teleplioiie No. 68.
Fine G-oods, A Clean Store, Prompt Delivery.
FROM THE EASTERN MARKETS,
NEW FALL and WINTER DRY GOODS,
CLOTHING, FURNISHING- GOODS,
Notions, Hats and CapsBoots 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.
FIE SHOES i RUBBERS.
JOHN G. , HERTZ