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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (July 10, 1895)
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The Dalles Daily Chronicle.
ntered a the PostoBlce at The Dalles, Oregon
as second-class matter.
10 Ceii us per line for first insertion, and 6 Cents
per line for each subsequent insertion.
Special rates for long time notices.
All local notices received later than 8 o'clock
will appear the following day.
- JULY 10, 1895
LeaTCi From the Notebook of CUronicle
Additional Local on Fourth Page.
The weather forecast for Thursday is
fair and stationary.
The Redmen will meet tonight at their
wigwam. Important business will be
The river here tell three-tenths this
morning. The highest point for this
season has been reached.
Thomas Haslain is acting aa night
watchman in the place of Frank Con
nelly,during the latter's absence from
The Regulator carried fifty bales o
wool down this morning. There still re
main a large amount of the Sherar snip
xnent yet to go. ,
The farmers are very busy just at.
present. A larger number than usual
are cutting hay and the rest getting
ready for harvest.
Yaomi Marsh made a large shipment
of peaches to Portland by the boat this
morning. The first brought to the
market was last Friday.
Strawberries are disappearing from
the markets and black berries have come
to take their place. Raspberries ' are
present in large quantities.
The early morning passenger was an
hour an fifty-five minutes late this
morning. Part of the delay was caused
beyond Umatilla and a part at Columbus
A large excursion of Dalles people will
leave for the coast tomorrow by the
Regulator. - The exodus from the city to
cooler places has begun in earnest and
those who are fortunate enough are
making plans to go where the billows
Bound upon the shore or the wind sighs
among the mountain trees.
In the services at the cotton taber
nacle this evening, the subject of ''The
Covenants," and kindred features of
Christian faith will be discussed from
such scriptures as Jer. xxxi :31-34 ; Heb.
viii:6-13; Eph. il -14-16; Gal. iv:21-31
ana ll ixr. in :b-!3. All people are
cordially invited to come and hear.
The change in time of the Regulator
and Dalles City will be a great conven
iehce -to the travelling public. The
American people, with all their energy
and push, like an hour's extra sleep in
the morning and will find it pleasanter
to take the boat at 8 o'clock instead of 7.
The change at the other end wHl be still
W. H. Turner, the real estate agent of
Goldendale who ro mysteriously disap
peared Bezer.il days ago, Las been found
This dainty little Grecian maid seems fitly clad
for weather such as this. That's what you need, brother
to be fittingly clad in the Celebrated Guaranteed Brand of
Happy Home" Clothing.
FIT in Style. .
FIT in Weight. .
FIT in JPrice.
FIT in FIT!
Come in and have a Fit in our Store;
The searching party discovered him at a
place about four miles from Goldendale,
The unfortunate man is undoubtedly de
mented and refused to go with the men
who came to find him. At the la
accounts he was untaken.
Chief Moore, of the weather bureau,
has notified Weather Observer Bland
ford to send daily to every display man
in his district, the regular weather fore
cast. Mr. Brooks will receive a tele
gram every day from Portland, giving a
forecast for the next thirty-six hours
and the weather signals will be dis-
pitveu Hi tuts uiu piacv. v
Word came in this morning that Mr
XT 1 1 " . r ,T . U
uaywuou, a respecteu citizen 01 wamic,
dropped dead yesterday morning. He
was working in a field and was suddenly
seen to careen and tail. Aid was im
mediately given him, but it was too late
as the end had come. Mr. Haywood
had lived In Wamic about six years an
was much esteemed as a neighbor an
The latest report from Sherman county
received this morning, stateB that the
grain is in good condition. The rain on
the Fourth did a great deal of good and
lotne of the volunteer, which was sup
posed to be lost, will average six or
eight bushels. The fall grain -looks fine.
Harvesting will commence next week.
We earnestly hope the report is true and
that Sherman county farmers will rean
a rich reward.
Floyd VanVactor, a brother of Mrs.
Charles Johnson, was severely bitten by
a dog yesterday. The boy was playing
with a velocipede in company with some
other children when the animal attacked
him. The wound is not believed serious
but is now quite painful. This makes
the second case of dog biting within a
ehort time. Several days ago the 5-year-
old boy of Theodore Seufert was bitten
in the same way.
Frank Connelly, Harry Hampshire,
Rocky Chenowith and' J. W. Fisher
started on a camping trip to Wind river
this morniug. They are thoroughly
equipped with necessary paraphernalia
and are going to enjoy themselves,
They are provided with a small boat and
will bunt and fish np the BtreamB
emptying into the Columbia. All the
details of the trips are settled except as
to who shall cook and wash the dishes
These latter questions may cause some
All JS.. of is.. a are requested to repair
to the temple of Kaaba, Thursday night.
after' the A. O. U. W. lodge adjourns
Oft in the stilly night, when Morpheus
holds full sway and the stars are twink
ling like diamonds in the skies and the
moonbeams are 'flitting hither and
thither, like a hobo looking for work,
there comes a voice far-reaching and
distinctly audible to all, calling for ad
mittance to our eacred temple amid the
grand old mosques of the ancients. Let
us confer the boon, that he may sit
within our glorious temple and with us
counsel o er the woes of fallen men.
Direct from factory and offered on
tvery easy terms, Kranich & Bach pianos.
rst-class in all details, at -fuckeiaea'a
ueic store. izv-lw.
On tbe rierlts of
&D HVCATSrS. X
From tbe 7'rttlt Market.
Eelow is published the latest advices
ceived from the Eastern fruit market.
ur fruit raisers cannot watch the im
ports too closely, as it is the only way of
becoming thoroughly posted:
The past two weeks have seen more
cherries shipped from Oregon than ever
befoie - and while prices have ruled
higher generally ' than heretofore, it is
not an unusual price. California cher
ries have cold in past years for better
prices and the prices ruling prior to
July 4th is simply an eye opener to the
cherry growers of Cregon ; 5 cents per
pound to the shipper is a trifle .higher
than Eastern, markets warranted, not
withstanding commission houses paid
that price for several carloads. A repre
sentative of the Oregon Fruit Union left
Portland June 25th and attended the
auction sales, where the cars of cherries
hipped by local commission houses
jointly, were sold, prices varying from
75 cents to $1.20 per box. On July 2d,
two cars arrived the same day In Minn
eapolis, one shipped by Levy & Spiegle,
Mark Levy & Co. and Page & Son, the
other by W. S. Offner and Dr. N. G.
Blalock. This, of course, is the reason
why some ruled somewhat lower than
they need have farther comment is un
Two shipments sold in Chicago, July
3d ; one car of 1900 boxes from Levy &
Spiegel, Mark Levy & Co, and Jac
Fischel & Co. for $1675 or an average of
88 cents per box, what the shippers had
left after paying 50 cents per box for
fruit, box furnished 5 cents, 35 to 40
cent 8 for transportation and expenses of
sale, you can figure. W. S. Offner also
had a shipment sold in Chicago for 50
cents per box."
till- Another Runaway.
Of all the runaways The Dalles has
ever had the most exciting and fatal
occurred last night, about 9 o'clock. Mr,
Ferguson's team had just brought the
Umatilla House 'bus from the depot and
was being unhitched in front of the Cos
mopolitan, when tbe engine that was
making up a train came down tbe track,
The horses became scared and started to
run down Front street. They were
headed for Portland and going at pae
eenger train speed. The horses struck
the switch stand at the east end of tbe
bridge and overturned it. The horses
then parted and one started up Union
street while the other kept on tbe rail
road bridge and ran to the end of the
passenger walk and over the end into
Mill creek. The horse fell about forty
feet and struck on his head by the
water's edge. His neck was broken.
The portion of town where the run
away occurred saw more excitement
than for a long time and people rushed
oat on the bridge to where the horse
made his Steve Brodie jump., A boat
towed the carcass out into the river this
morning and it has started for the sea
Experienced middle-aged lady would
like a position for general housework or
chamber work in the city. Call at tbe
Farmer's Restaurant. j9-10.
We carry a Complete Liae of
Stoves and Steel Ranges,
Wire Poultry Netting,
Iron Water Pipe,
Rubber and Cotton Wrap
ped G-arden Hose,
Groceries and Provisions,
Oak Fir and Maple Cord
wood and General supplies,
MAIER & BENTON.
Dr. D. Siddali has gone to Yakima on
a business trip'
Mrs. A. J. Totime returned last night
from a ehort visit in Portland.
Mies Bena Snelling of The Dalles is
visiting; friends in McMinnville.
Henry Dietzel returned yesterday from
a months' trip in the mountains.
Hazel Waud, Capt. Waud's little girl.
has returned from a visit to Portland.
Miss Clara Davis and Miss Minnie Lay
left this morning for a visit at the coast.
. Judge Bradshaw and family left on!
he morning train for a sojourn at the
Mr. Brent Driver and Frank Chandler,
two of Wamic'e solid men, came into
town last night.
Mrs. B. S. Huntington and Mrs. H. S.
Wilson were passengers to Portland this
morning on the Regulator.
Messrs. Bert Barrett, Carl and Robi
Williams started for Trout Lake this
morning, where they will enjoy a sum-
Mr. M. Herrick, of the cannery, has
gone to .Portland for a two-days visit.
There are no fish running, bo he can
well spare the time.
Mr. David Garrison, a well-known
resident of The Dalles, has beeh quite
sick for some time. Ha is suffering'
from inflammatory rheumatism.
MisB Claudia Dnvall ofGoldendale,
who has been attending the Anna
Wright Seminary at Tacoma, stopped in
The Dalles to make Miss Georgia Samp
son a visit. -
Mr. David McCully and wife of Salem
are in the city visiting tbe family of
their son Mr. A. McCully, engineer on
the Regulator. Mr. McCully is an old
pioneer of Oregon and at one time was
heavily interested in the transportation
business on the upper Willamette.
Mr. Lee Wigle of Prinsville is in the
city today. Mr. Wigle is a former
Dalles boy, having been raised in this
city and attended the Wasco Indepen
dent Academy, of which institution he
is a graduate. For several years be has
been in the stock business near Prlne
ville. BORN. J
To the wife of W. HI Sharp, July 9th, 1
a daughter. 1
All persons are hereby warned not to
purchase that certain note given by the
undersigned in favor of Mrs. Pearl Clark
for the sum of $3,000, dated March 26,
1895, nnd due in live years after date.
Said note was given without considera
tion, and will not be paid.
Dalles City, Or., June 13, 1895.
junl5-lm ' J. F. Gomez. .
Up to Date.
The latest methods ef examination of
the eyes are used by Dr. Le wen berg, the
eye specialist now at .the Umatilla
House. If you need bia services don't
delay, but consult him at once. See
advertisement in other part of tbe
paper; " " jlO
The Columbia Ice Company will de
liver ice to any part of the city. Thank
ful for past favors we solicit a continu
ance of the same.
On and after July 15th the Book
store of M. T. Nolan will he at No. 54
Second St., next door to Grocery, cor
ner of Union and Second Sts.
Our Warranty is-
If not-perfectly satisfactoby, return them,
and get andther pair.
A CARLOAD OF PIANOS
Jaeofcsen Book & JVTusiG Go.'s,
162 Second St., The Dalles, Or.
And other high grades to select from.
COMPETITIVE SALE now on, and you must remember
we always lead and let the others follow. "
OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT. Pianos from $150 up
ward, on the installment plan.
FREE CONCERT to all music-loving people will begin
Tuesday night and continue during the week.
JOS. T. PETERS & CO.,
Telephone SJo. S5
"There is a tide in the affairs of men which, takenat its flood
leads on to fortune" uj
The poet unquestionably had reference to the
Closii-Oil SalE Hi
Who are selling those goods
American Made Goods.
out at greatly-reduced ratee.
- - UNION 8T.