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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 15, 1895)
A Few Bargains
On and after July 15th the BOOK
STORE of M. T. Nolan will be at 54
We want to call the attention of the Ladies to our line of
Outing1 Flannels at 5c.
In medium and light shades.
Cotton Dress Fabrics.. . at 10c.
We still have a few choice patterns in Dimities, Organdies and Percales.
Irish Lawns only 8 l-3c.
These Goods are warranted Fast Colors.
Dress Goods . . .15, 20, 25c.
We are showing some extra good values in Woolen and Cotton Mixtures
at half their original price. We are also Showing xtra values in
LACES, EMBROIDERY, HOSIERY, UNDERWEAR, WRAPPERS.
ALL GOODS MARKED IN
PLAIN FIGURES. I
PEASE & MAYS.
f o S KtJ
IP'S .3 ;. . '
I &S8 wo.
- 2 .
Second St., next door to Grocery, cor
ner of Union and Second Sts.
American Ntade Goods.
Our Warranty is-
If not perfectly SATISFACTORY,; return them
and get another pair.
The Dalles Daily Chroniele.
ntered a the PostoOlce at Tbe Dalies, Oregon
a8 second-class matter.
10 Guilts iwr 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 S o'clock
trill appear the followine day.
AUGUST 15. 1895
Leaves from the Notebook of Chronicle
The weather report for tomorrow, says
fair and cooler. .
Wheat fell three-quarters of a cent in
The list of examination questions are
published on the fourth page.
The' Regulator took thirteen horses
down the river this morning.
The moral ware has struck The Dalles
with great force. There hasn't been an
offender in the police conrt for se veral
A special car containing magnates
from an eastern road was attached to the j
local train today and made tbe trip from
Portland and return.
Gent's, don't forget that yon can get
your shirts, collars and cuffs laundred in
first-class style bv the Troy Laundry Co.
Office at T.J. McCoy's. O. K. baths
110 Second street. a!6 4t
A marriage liceinse was issued by the
clerk this afternoon to George R. Moore
head and Mrs. L. A Dougherty. ' Both
parties are from Antelope wbere tbe
ceremony will take place.
Three six-horse teams from Klickitat,
drawing wheat, unloaded at the Dia
mond .mills this morning. The wheat
was from last year's yield, which had
been held over to obtain a better price.
The handsome delivery wagon of
Pease & Mays is seen again on the
streets, after a tussle with the elephant
of the Wallace shows. 1 he ' wagon
looks as though the elephant never had
hold of it.
The local merchants are busy getting
in goods for tbe fall trade. Every day
dray loads of merchandise are unloaded.
Our business men expect a large and in
creased trade when the fall season
opens, and are taking time by the forelock.
The fresh breeze that is blowing to
day will probably bring the scow, load
ed with piling for the new steamer dock.
up to town. Everything is in readiness
to begin as soon , as tbe piling arrives.
Tbe pile driver has been put in good
working order, and only waiting for
something to .drive.
Tbe railroad company will run an ex
cursion to the locks next Sunday when
the big excursion from Eastern Oregon
Arrives. The time-table will be eo ar
ranged that parties who go will have a
whole day at the locks. -The exact time
is not yet announced. The round trip
fare will be a dollar' '
Mr. J. W. Endersby from 8-Mile
. brought to Thk Chboni-cle office a cur
ious snake, which be found in the field.'
The reptile is colored blue and red
half of one color and half of the other.
The line of -demarkation is very plain.
Its length is about 12 inches. Never
having had them, The Chronicle force
is not very familiar with snakes, but
this is the most peculiar one it ever saw.
The chinamen, who have been em
ployed in Herrick's cannery during the
fishing season, took up their beds and
walked aboard the boat this morning
bound for Portland. The - season has
not been a ve-y profitable one for the
celestials and they go back little richer
than they came.
- Less than a dozen men appeared at
the armory last evening, so the regular
weekly drill was postponed. A great
many the members of Co. G are out
of the city, either at work in the harvest
fields or at places of recreation, so the
ranks are a good deal decimated. Next
month will see the company with its
usual quota again.
Attention is called to the advertise
ment of St. Mary's Academy, which ap
pears in another column. This excel
lent insiitntion begins its next scholastic,
year on September 2d, prepared to do
the best of educational work. Efficient
courses are provided, under the super
vision of thorough teachers. The rates
of tuition ' are low, and .the students
placed under the best of influences.
The board of fire delegates at its last
meeting canvassed the votes cast at the '
firemen's election, and declared F,
Faulkner elected chief and Ernest Jacob-
sen assistant chief. There was no busi
ness of importance that came before the
board. It was expected that an appeal
wonld be presented from some members
of the Colombia boBe company over
some action which took place in their.
rather celebrated meeting; but if such
was the intention, the appeal iailed to
Over 700 sacks of this year's wheaM
have .already been received at the Wasco
warehouse. Two hundred sacks of last
years crop have also come in. The
market has not fairly commenced.
but some ' wheat was sold at forty
five cents. This argues well for a good
price when tbe season opens in earnest,
as there are now no outside buyers in
town. The new wheat came from points
within. a short radius of The Dalles, but
a tew days will see it coming from quite
a distance. A great deal of wheat will
be bandied by the warehouses this
season. ' -
John Knight, Bheriff of. Marion county,
arrived on the early train this morning
He came after Ed. Herman, who was con
fined in' our county jail and who was
caught disposing of pocket km Vf s in The
Dalles. The knives vere stolen from the
hardware store of Nathan and Marigold
of Gervais. Sheriff Knight .Informs us
that he has one of his accomplices con-
! fined in the jail at Salem, having found
aabout three dozen of the knives on his
person. Sheriff Driver accompanied
Mr. Knight on his. return, taking with
him Carl Odtlund to the reform school.
Rumored Accident to Charles Hobart.
A rumor spread rapidly over the city
this morning that Charles Hobart, a
railroad engineer, well known to resi
dents of The DalieB, had been killed in
a railroad accident on tbe Northern
Pacific. The news was that the rails
spread, causing the engine to topple
over, and killing both Mr. Hobart and
bis fireman. Another rumor said it
happened in a collision. A telegram
was cent to Cascade Locks, where C. C.
Hobart, the father of Charles, lives,
aeking for information, but the answer
came that the father bad not received
any message. Messages were sent to
different points, but up -to a late hour
no answers bad been received.
LATEr A telegram has just been re
ceived, saying Mr. Hobart was not
killed, as reported, but had bis ankle
broken. The fireman was killed.
Refrigerator car,, S1966, which left
The Dalles July 25th, oyer the O. R. &
N. Co. and Short Line, has been beard
from. It .was loaded with peach plums
and -small fruits, and from here was
ouiea to unicaeo, wmcn place was
reached in Six davs after leaving The
Dalles, Tho Chicago market was found
glutted with fruit, and after a day's de
lay, the car was re-shipped to New
York. In ten days from The Dalles it
reached the metropolis. The fruit was
in excellent condition, and-' found a
ready sale. This'' experience demon
strates that fruit can , be shipped from
uregon to anywhere, and next season
the amount of shipments will be greatly
This is the smokiest summer The
Dalles has ever seen. The dense cloud
hangs over the country like a pall, com
pieteiy enutung. irom view the sur
rounding hills. At some times the
Other shore of the river is hardlv din.
ncernible. The tourist travel is utterly
demoralized, as the beauties of the Col
nmbia are hidden from view. Tbe fires
are much nearer town than a few days
ago, as falling cinders have been noticed
An early rain in the mountains would
come as a blessing to the people who
are fighting with the flames for their
homes and property.
The condition of Frank Williams, who
was so seriously hurt by being thrown
from a horse near the Deechutes, still
continues precarious. The - accident
happened - eleven weeks ' ago, daring
which time, the injured man has never
left his bed. Last Sunday, he grew
much worse, and for a time was thought
to be near death, but rallied again, and
just at present is resting easier. Unless
another relapse comes with a few days,
his friends hope to tee hiea started on
the road to recover. - -
;Pjsesoai If you are so situated that
you need, a .wife, and 'you can give
good woman, a. comfortable home, write
me fully. Address" Lock Box ' 950,
Portland, Or. . augl5:2t
Mr. F. W. McGann of Lyle was in the
city last night. .
Mrs. C. W. Dietzel- returned home
last night on the Regulator.
Mr. A. S. Roberts of Deschutes is
upon our streets this morning. -
Mr. Frank Davenport and family of
Hood River were in the city today.
Miss Hexter of . Portland is visiting
her friend, Mrs. A. J. Tolmie, in this
cuy. ' . '
Mr. and Mrs. McAllister came home
by boat last night from a visit to Portland.
Mr. Victor Marden returned on the
local train from spending some time at
Mr. Hugh Glenn went to Portland on
the afternoon train. He will return to
morrow night. ' '
Mr. C. R. Bone who spends the wheat
season at Grants buying wheat was in
the city this morning.
William and Ralph Clarke came ud
from Portland last night on the Regula
tor and are visiting their uncle, Mr. B.
Mr. James Baldwin, a former resident
of The Dalles, but now a citizen ot Port
land, was in town this morning, return
ing on toe afternoon train.
Mrs. J.E. Barnett, grand superintend
ent of the Juvenile Temple, le(t on the
local train tor (Jlatskame where she will
organize a Juvenile Temple.
Miss Nellie Butler made the trip to
the Cascades and return on the Reitula
tor today. She went to meet her sister
Pear, who is returning from Centralia
Mr. Herbert Trask.a'prominent citizen
of Columbus, came up on the Regulator
from Portland, where be bas been un
dergoing medical treatment in tbe boB-
Mr. Norman Wilson, who bas been
visiting relatives in The Dalles ' several
dayp, left this morning for his borne in
flioenix, Arizona, wbere be la engaged
n lueicantue pursuits.
Mr. D. W. Ebersole left on the Regu
ator this morning for Portland, where
he will take tbe Northern Pacini; train
for Virginia. He expects to return after
a visit there. Mr. Ebersole purchased
a ticket from The La8 to Virginia via
the D. tr. a a. JN. uo. and .Northern
Mr. P. W. DeHuff, general foreman
of the company's shops at this place.
has gone to Riparia, wbere be will make
necessary arrangements for putting in
good condition the boats of the O. R. &
N. on Snake river. The steamers ex
pect to carry a great deal of wheat this
When Uaby was sick, we gave ber Castorte.
When she was a Child, she cried for Oastoria. -When
she became Hiss, she chins to Oastoria. '
When aae had Oi iWren, she gave them Castoria.
Our prices are for shirts, 10 cts ; col
lara, 2: cuffs per pair, 5 cts.' Troy
Laundry Co. 's office at O. K." barber
shop, 110 Second afreet. al5-4t "
Ladies, we make a specialty of laun
dering shirt waists and rummer dresses,
Troy Laundry Co., office 110 Second St.
.. : - ;- " al5-4t
-Dr. Miles' Nerve Plasters for Rheurbatlsm. ;
A CARLOAD OF PIANOS
Jaeobsen Book & llasie Go.'s,
162'Second St., The Dalles, Or.
ftn n fa) fin nn .a nn
And other high grades to select from.
COMPETITIVE SALE now on, and you inust remember
- we always lead and let the others follow.
OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT. Pianos from $150 up
ward, on the installment plan.
JOS. T. PETERS & CO.,
Telopboiio 3XTo. 25.
Poison Fly Paper,
We handle, the Celebrated
" Tanglefoot " Sticky Fly
w ' . ft n i.i' it
Poison Paper. Do notbe
Sticky Fly Paper, ther brands.
Telephone flo. ' 15.