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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 19, 1894)
S7X T Tr
y Boom Our Shoe Department,
To spread our trade further and further, until every man, woman and child in
The Dalles is wearing1 our Shoes, we have decided to inaugurate today
A Great Value Sale.
JON'T FORGrETl The early comers have the
largest stock to select fr om
it "will pay you to come early.
A Great Value Sale.
DON'T HESITATE' Tlie valties are liero, ytm
: - need no glass to see them;
they are visible to the naked eye.
SHOES FOR MEN.
Our $6 and $6.50 Men's Cordovan...
Shoe, Lace or Congress, all the latest styles,
Razor Toe, Enamel Calf, Seal Tops and Cork
Soles, the best Shoes on earth for the money. .$4. 95
Our. $5 Men's Calf Shoe, Lace or Con- .
gress, a Shoe good enough for anyone, for $3.85
Our $4 Men's Calf Shoe, Lace or
Congress, for .$2.75
Now we get into cheape' - . tides, but are just as
good values, every bil. You may take our
$3 Men's Shoe for $2.45
2.50 Men's Shoe for 1.95
1.50 Men's Shoe for.... 1.35
Our parting shot, S.?S&2! $1-15 and 95c
These are not French-Calf, neither are they hand
sewed ; but they are Shoes, and better ones
than you ever bought at these prices.
NOW FOR THE BOYS.
Give them a Chance
for the Safety.
You can afford to make them happy when you can buy
Shoes at these prices. Suppose their Shoes are not
entirely worn out; be generous, and at the same
time consult the best intereats of your pocket-book.
Buy them a pair now, or two or three if you wish to,
and lay them aside until .-the boys require them, as
they will sooner or later, for somehow boys' shoes
will wear out.
. . Be sure and show these prices
to father and mother.
Our $1.25 Shoe for.. .$1.05
Our 1.75 Shoe for 1.25
Our 2.00 Shoe for... 1.65
Our 2.25 and 2.15 Shoe for. 1.90
SHOES FOR LADIES.
And now we claim the attention of the Ladies. They
can scent a bargain from afar. We expect to be
overwhelmed; never mind, come on ; we have extra
help, and know where we can procure more.
Our $5 and $4.50 Turns and Welts,
J. & T. Cousins line for ......$3.85
Our Cans Shoe, quantities of which we have
sold for $5.50, for. $2.95
Our $4 Shoe, Welts or Turns, for 3.15
Our $3.75, 3.50 3.00, Welts or Turns, Bay
State Shoe and Leather Co.'s line, every pair
"' warranted, for ....$2.65
Our $2.50 Kid Shoe, Patent Leather Tip,.. 1 .95
Our 2.00 Kid Shoe, - " " ., ,', 1.45
Our 1.50 Kid Shoe, " . 1.20
SHOES FOR MISSES.
You must not forget that the Safety is a Combination
Safety, and just the thing for a' girl to ride, and
many a doctor's bill it may save you if your daugh
ter has it and enjoys the benefit of the healthful ex
ercise. ' Anyhow we are going to give the girls a good
excuse to get some guesses. Look at these prices
and see if we have not.
Dongola, Patent Leather Tips, sizes 5 to 8...$ .70
Dongola, " " " sizes 8 to 10 .85
Dongola, " " " sizes 11 to 2. .. 1.15
Dongola, JPatent Leather Tips, Bay State Shoe
and Leather Co.'s line, and ' a good shoe in
every particular, sizes 5 to 8 $1.00
" " sizes 8)4 to 10K 1.25
sizes 11 to 2 1.65
Grain -Shoe, Heel and Spring Heel,
sizes 5 to 8 : . $.65
" 8 to 10h :. .85
" 11 to 2 i.oo
One Chance in the Bedroom Set for every Dollar invested in Ladies' or Gentlemen's Shoes.
One Chance in the Safety for every Dollar invested in Boys' or Misses' Shoes.
PEASE & MAYS.
All Goods Marked in Plain Figures-
The Dalles Daily Chronicle.
nteted a the Postofflce at Tbe Dalles, Oregon,
- as second-class matter.
Clubbing List. .
T ' 'C ' ' -i Regular Our
; .t.'". . price price
- Ckreaicls mi ll.T. Tribms $2.50 $1.75
" and Weekly Oregoiiai 3.00 2.00
' nl Weellj Examiner 3.25 2.25
Weekly Sew York World 2.25 2.00
10 Cenvs per line for first insertion, and 5 Cents
per 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.
MONDAY, - NOVEMBER 19, 1894
IiOStu From the Notebook of Chronicle
License to wed was issued today to
Lonzo McWillis and Miss C. I. Butler.
Tbe Union. Dancing Club will give
tbeir second dance at tbe opera bouse
Tbe case of tbe State vs. Maloney is
set for trial tomorrow, following tbe
There is a stray steer, 2 years old, red,
branded I. C. or J. C, at tbe Cascade
Locks. "Who owns bim?
According to the reports, tbe Method
ist revival at Hood River is the liveliest
affair of the kind ever held in that city,
The King's Daughters will meet tO'
morrow at 2 o, clock at the residence of
Mrs. Myers. A fall attendance is re
, Five gentlemen were up before the
, city recorder this morning, one of whom
paid his fine, and the other four are en
gaged in cross-sectioning some cordwood
for the use of the city.
Bob Fitzsimmons, the prize fighter, in
a friendly boxing contest with Con
Riordan, struck the latter on the chin,
and Saturday he died from the effects of
the blow. Fitzsimmons has been ar
The case against Eccles and Daven
port will not go to trial tomorrow, as
stated elsewhere, for the very good rea
son that Judge Bradshaw sustained the
demurrer in the case, and so it went out
Mr. D. Eccles, president of tbe Oregon
Lumber Co., arrived from Ogden this
morning. Be was prosecuted along with
Frank Davenport, superintendent of the
planer, for obstructing the highway, the
same being Tbe Dalles & Sandy wagon
road, and being found guiUy was fined
$100. The present case is an appeal
from that decision. The case will come
up for trial tomorrow morning.
Quite a delegation from Friendship
Lodge, K. of P., of this city, will visit
the lodge at the Cascade Locks next
Saturday evening, to assist in knighting
some of the good citizens of that place,
and enjoying a fraternal visit.
Rev. E. K. Taylor of La Grande will
preach at the Christian church tomorrow
(Tuesday) evening, at 7 :30 o'clock. Re
member also the services by the En
deavor Society during the week. A
cordial invitation is extended to all.
Judge Bradshaw got a hurry-up move
on this morning, and after suggesting to
the grand jury to do likewise, proceeded
to regulate the attorneys. As a result
there was a sudden sending for witnesses
and preparation for trial by all of tbem
There will be quite a large lot of
freight up on the Regulator tonight,
The new incline is about completed, and
will be in operation by Wednesday night
at the latest. All but heavy and bulky
pieces can be handled and freight of all
kinds will be received tomorrow, both
here and at Portland.
Will Cates of 5-Mile sent four potatoes
to this office Saturday that would go a
long ways towards furnishing a winter's
supply to one of the families of the des
sicated districts of Dakota. Two of them
of the late-rose variety were ten inches
long by three inches in diameter, and
the other two were as large if not larger
but of a different variety.
Tbe O. R". & N. Co. has re-considered
its decision that it was worth as much
to haul goods from The Dalles to points
east of it as it was from Portland to the
same points, and so has put up the old
schedule. The board, of railroad com
missioners will discover this some time
and claim they did it. The railroad has
a fashion of sneaking np on tbe board
and doing things without its knowledge.
' Friday afternoon, about 2 o'clock, the
i freight train under charge of Conductor
Byrnes and Engineer Ryan picked np a
man on the upper side of the Union Pa
cific track, one mile west of Coyote sta
tion, who had been injured by a passing
train. One band and one leg were cut
off, and the other limb was fractured in
a horrible manner. He gave his name
as George Pearce, and said he came from
New York, and was en route to Portland
In attempting to get on a passing train
he had fallen, and tbe wheels passed
over him. When asked how long he
bad laid by the track, he said about two
hours, and that it was a silly act on bis
part to attempt to get on the train. The
man was about 45 years of ago, of res
pectable appearance, and appeared to be
A Pleasant Evening With tha Juveniles.
The juvenile department of tbe Inde
pendent Workers Lodge, I. O. G. T., is
known as tbe Juvenile Temple, and on
Saturday evening, Nov. 17tb, they gave
another pleasant entertainment, which
will be long remembered by those who
were present. Promptly at 8 o'clock
the thirty-two girls and boys composing
the temple marched into the ball, tak
ing places with tbeir superintendent,
Mrs. Joles, in the front end of the hall,
where seats had been reserved for them.
The bright and happy faces of tbe child
ren showed bow much they enjoyed the
exercise. The. visitors and guests occu
pying the side seats left room in the
center for marching, which was the first
exercise on the program. This grand
march consisted of marching and coun
ter-marching, with various changes,
hich to be enjoyed must be seen.
fter this march the children formed in
semi-circit, at the rear of the ball and
ang their welcome song. Tbe oic ves
of so many children blended in harmony
-was really a glad welcome.
Katie Barrel was next called on, and
recited "Birdie's Breakfast" very nicely.
Grover Young then told us about the
north wind and the grumblers and
A piano duet by Prudence Patterson
and Pearl Joles showed careful training.
The recitation, "Save the Children,"
by Effie Adams, was nicely rendered.
The Juveniles, marching, and forming
in semi-circle, then sang "A Song to
Lulu Blakeney's recitation, "Drink,
Drink, Drink," was well recited, and
received due applause.
Wilber Varney did credit to himself in
the way he recited the pathetic little
poem "On the Street," which told of a
little bootblack, in whom a show of
sympathy by a customer awakened a re
sponsive chord in his own heart, and the
boy and man became one in sympathy
Six little girls now marched to the end
of the hall, five of them carrying little
brown jugs and the sixth a small glass
pitcher of water, the jugs having various
names on their sides, one rum, another
brandy, another wine, the others alcohol
and beer; having formed in line they
sang a song, of which the chorus was
"Ol no, no, no drink for me, unless it be
water pure and free." After this chorus
came a little, recitation by one of the
girls, denouncing the stuff after which
her jug was named ; then repeating the
chorus another girl recited her denuncia
tion and declaration to abstain from the
stuff after which her jug was named, and
so on through the five, the sixth girl
holding'up the pitcher of water declared
allegiance to it In which all joined.
"The Drunkard Redeemed" was the
title of the next exercise and was nicely
rendered by Martha Schooling. '
But the exercise causing tbe greatest
enthusiasm was that of a song by Lela
Kelsay, entitled "The Kicking Mule."
This little lady, who is only forty inches
high, described the aforesaid mule in
very graphic language in her song, and
the hearty applause she received showed
how well her effort to please had been
appreciated. She will doubtless be
heard from again.
Nellie Clark in her recitation des
cribed a victim of tbe liquor business
returning from the poorhouse, where
she had been sent, and addressing a
meeting of citizens assembled to debate
tbe advisability of issuing a license to a
"Cheering the Sick," by Miss Lillian
Snell, described one of those doleful per
sons calling on a sick lady and telling
her all the sad and doleful news she had
collected, and at the same time saying
she had come to cheer her np.
The program closed with a song by
the Temple entitled "Kind Friends
The Temple is doing nicely and no
pains are spared in training the children
aright on the temperance question.
Children can spend a pleasant and profit
able hour at Fraternity hall every Satur
day afternoon Tinder the care of Mrs. E.
Joles, the superintendent of Juvenile
Templars. Let the children come and
enjoy tbe time and be trained for future
citizenship in this grand country of ours.
Buchler againBt O'Neill .reply filed.
Halliday against J. G. and I. N. Day,
motion to remove to U. S. court over
State against Guy Southwell, indicted
for shooting a horse, demurrer pending
State against Dan Maloney, indicted
for assault and battery, for trial.
State against Eccles and Davenport,
appeal from justice court at Hood River,
in which they were fined for obstruct
ing a highway.
Real Estate Transactions.
Francis Marian Kennedy to N. H.
Gates and James W. Fisher, lota G, H
and I, in block 12, A, B, C, D, E and F,
in block 35 and K and L iu block 38,
military addition to Dalles City ; $75.
. Alfred Kennedy and wife to N. H.
Gates and James W. Fisher, same prop
erty as above ; $1.
: Cord Wood.
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. Petebs & Co.
J ust ffe;eiued,
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 CHSH.
FM SHOES f RUBBERS.
JOHN C. HERTZ.
AUGUST BUCHLER, Prop'r.
This well-known Brewery is now turning out the best Beer and Porter
east of the Cascades. The latest appliances for the manufacture of good health
ful Beer have been introduced, and ony the first-class article will be p!aced on
be market. : . -