Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View This Issue
1 hanksgivmg W eek opecials.
Walnuts, per pound
These are the very choicest gooda that can be
purchased, especially selected for this occasion. The
Almonds are "paper ehell" and fresh ; the Walnuts
extra large and handsome ; the raisins are "4 Crown,"
the largest and finest grow n in California ; the
Currants have been most thoroughly reclean&ed nnd
are absolutely free from dross.
Currants, per pound. .."..07 cents
Citrons, " . ...15 "
Cranberries, per quart 10 "
SEE OUR .
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT:
SPECIALS IN TABLE LINEN.
. Reg. .. Special.
Bleached $ .50 $ .42 .yd
65 .52 "
75 .60 '.'
:.. 1.00 .75 "
" - 1.25 .95 "
1.40 1.20 "
Unbleached $ .50 $ .42 yd
' " , .65 .47 " -
" : .75 .60 "
'v ' " - 85 .72J
BLEACHED LINEN NAPKINS.
Reg. Special. . .
Five-eighths $1.00 $ .85 per doz Three-fourths
1.25 1.00 " .
1.50 1.25 " "
, ..2.25 1.75 "
3.00 2.45 ".
4.00 3.25 " "
1.50 $1.25 per doz
2.00 1.65 "
2.25 1.75 "
2.50 2.10 "
2.75 2.30 "
Twenty Inch 2.00
Eighteen Inch 1.50
.75 $ .60
We are also showing a handsome assortment of
Linen Seta and Tray Cloths at special prices this
Free Delivery Within City Limits.
ALL GOODS MARKED IN
PEASE & MAYS.
The Dalles Daily Chronicle.
ntercd a the PostofHee at Tne Dalles, Oregon
as second-clrtBa matter.
10 Cuiu per line for first insertion, and 6 Cents
per line for each subsequent insertion.
Bpeclal rates for long time notices.
All local notices received later than 3 o'clock
will appear the following day.
TUESDAY, - - NOVEMBER 26, 1895
Leaves From the Notebook of Chronicle
It e porters.
Hot clam broth at 4 o'clock today at J.
O. Mack's, 67 Second street.
Warmer weather, with a possibility of
rain or enow, ia predicted for tomorrow.
A laree shipment of turkeys was made
from The Dalles to Portland this morn
ing. A girl wanted to do general house
work. Good wages. Apply at this
A new sidewalk: around the northeast
corner of Second and Washington
streets ia one of the week's improve
ments. A carload of cranberries from West
Snperior, Wisconsin, passed through
The Dalles this morning consigned to
A laborer at the locks was severely
hurt by having his leg crushed by a rock
falling upon it. It ia possible the limb
will have to be amputated.
The ladies working tor tb bazaar on
Dec. 13th and 14th, know no rest in
their labors. They expect to have a
great display of fancy articlep, especially
those suitable for Christmas presents.
The date of Misa Elliot's recital will be
Thanksgiving night, instead of Thanks
giving eve as- previously announced.
The recital will be a pleasant place to go
after the festivities of Thanksgiving day
are over. The program will be very in
teresting. The ball to be given by the Mt. Hood
Hose Company Thursday night, will be
a grand affair. The committees who
have it in charge are determined it shall
be one of the pleasantest social events
ever given in the city. The Orchestra
Union will furnish the music and the
best people in the town will be there to
dance to it.
Deputy Sheriff Butts started the sale
of delinquent taxes yesterday morning.
He got through the A'a and B's and
then stopped temporarily. The sale
will be continued till all the property
advertised ia eold. As yet no bidders
besides the county have pot in appear
ance. There will bo union services next
Thursday morning ia the Congregational
church. The sermon will be delivered
by Rev.-I. H. Hazel of the Christian
church. This custom of holding joint
services on Thanksgiving is one that has
been prevalent for several years and
meets with favor among the different
congregations of the city. The services
will begin at the usual hour 11 o'clock.
The steamer Dallea City has been laid
off to undergo needed repairs, and the
handsome steamer Sarah Dixon is tak
ing her place. The Dixon made the run
yeBterday to the locks in good time, and
went through the' rapids to the wharf
boat with great ease. The Dixon is one
of the trimmest cratts on the lower river,
and will be a worthy substitute for the
Dallea City, while this latter boat is
taking a much needed rest.
Those who have donations to make for
the poor of the city are reminded that a
committee has been appointed by the
Y. P. S. C. E. of the Congregational
church to supervise the distribution of
any supplies that are given. Some one
will be at the church Wednesday to re
ceive the donations. The committee
consists of Mrs. Danham, Misa Etta
Story, Misa Grace Glenn, Miss Lena
Liebe and Mr. D. H. Roberts.
Mr. J. G. Day, of the contracting com
pany at the locks, baa gone to Washing
ton on matters connected with the com
pletion of the contract for the finishing
of the locks. It is said, but how true
the report ia we do not know, that there
are some words and phrases in the con
tract the meaning of which is not clear
and it is to remedy this trouble that has
caused Mr. Day's trip. -It is not ex
pected he will be long absent.
Al. McCully, engineer on the steamer
Regulator, has been called to Salem by
the death of his mother, Mrs. David
McCully. His place on the Regulator is
being taken by Mr. Charles G rami and,
second engineer of the Dalles City.
Mrs. McCuMy was "one of- the early
pioneers of Oregon and during her resi
dence in Oregon lived in the Willamette
valley. Her husband, David McCully,
who ia still living, was at ono time
largely interested in steamboating on
the Columbia and Willamette rivers.
Last summer Mr. and Mrs. McCully
paid a visit to their son in The Dallea.
The case-cf Thomas Denton, charged
with arson, ia now on trial in the cir
cuit court. A jury was not secured
without a great deal of trouble, a special
venire having to be issued. The follow
ing men were finally chosen : Peter
Mohr, Peter Risch, Van Woodruff, John
End, O. L. Strannahan, Henry Prigge,
Jasper Enslev. AIl-x. Anrlerann TV
Creighton, J. E McCornack "and W. II.
nerman. lbirteen men were excused.
Prosecuting Attorney Jayne and Hunt
ington & Wilson appear for the state,
while Story & Gates represznt the de
fense. A9 soon as the jnry waa called,
the judge instructed the members to be
taken to the scene where the crime is
alleged to have occurred. Tbe time till
noon was thus spent in looking around
tne locality of the burned barn. When
court convened in the afternoon J. M.
Huntington was called as the first wit
ness for the state. The evidence is be
ing taken now.
Another verdict of guilty was brought
in yesterday in the circuit court. Myron
Taft, who was jointly indicted with Lee
Morehouse for burglary, was found
guilty by a jury consisting of E. Schanno,
A. W.'Quinn, J. R. Cunningham, Jasper
Ensley, Alex Anderson, D. Creighton,
Henry Prigge, Thomas McCoy, J. E.
Barnett, Wo. Statts, N. Harris, F.
Dietzel. The state was represented by
Prosecuting Attorney Jayne and the de
lense by Attorney Keefer of Portland.
As witnesses for the prosecution G. W.
Rice, Albert Roberts, John Green, L. S.
Davia, Mrs. Turner and T. J. Driver
were examined, while the two who were
jointly indicted, Myron Taft and Lee
Morehouse, testified for the defense. A
mild sensation waa sprung during the
testimony of Morehouse. He had just
been convicted of the same charge and
when he took the stand be tried to shield
hia comrade, saying that he (Morehouse)
had done the deed and Taft waa entirelv
innocent. This vicarious sacrifice on
the part of Morehouse availed him little
however, for the jury refused to believe
the tale. After being out several hours,
they returned a verdict of guilty, adding
a reccomendation of mercy to the court.
Real Estate Movement,
FredD. Hill made the following real
estate sales today. 163 acres of land
near Dufur, consideration in the deed,
$250. He also sold the Maurice Fitzger
ald property, east of the Academy for
Whether the Locks open or not, there
ia a good healthy inquiry for income
paying ' property at this time, and the
outlook for the future ia very bright.
Black fur cape, either in Fraternity
hall or on Second street, last Saturday
evening. It will be a favor to return to
25 St Rev. W. O. Cdbtis.
,- V; ; - - " . " - : v : c ......
. . IT;,'
1V1AIER & BENTON.
Nolan's' Book Store now located at
No. 54 Second Street, near Union.
The Strongest Proof -
Of the superiority of -
Charter Oak Stoves Ranges
I their record of nearlv half a century. Others have
come and gone, but the'CHARTER OAK ia still with
us, bi d more popular than ever.
We have a full line of Heatihg Stoves and "Red Hot"
Trices. Come and see them.- Sole Agents for tho
Richardson & Boynton Furnaces.
ley Crmerj ; n J , f
Ask Vanbibber Sc Worsley for it.
Every Square is Full Weight.
, Many 'Improvements.
, The past summer has seen a great
amount of building done in The Dalles.
More residences have been built than
for many years and tbty have been of a
character that adds much to tbe beauty
of the city. Over twenty-five new resi
dences have been built and more are
in contemplation, some of which will at
least be fctarted before snow flies. Be
sides these several business strnctures
have been 'erected and others altered
and made as good aa new. The
mammoth warehouse pf the D. P. & A.
N. Co. alone would be--agood season's
showing. The Wasco warehouse has
had large additions built to it. The O.
R. & N. freight depot has been repaired
and . refitted throughout. The public
echoibl8, especially , the Academy Park
building, have bad much money spent
in the way of improving. .. Ia addition to
all these the re-building of the Vogt
opera house must not -be -overlooked.
The cost of this work can not be far
from $10,000. The strengthening of the
bridge leading to the railroad shops and
the building of a new incline to the coal
bunkers are improvements well worth
Altogether The Dalles has made great
strides since last spring and its citizens
can frel satisfied with its present condi
tions and hopeful for its future. We
doubt if there ia any city in the state
which proportionally can show a better
advance than thia city has done. Next
year the progress will be greater yet. It
to the list could be added some enter
prise which wonld support a pay roll,
we could ask nothing more.
Program Vr Thursday Nlgbt. -
Following is the program for Miss
Elliot's recital to be held Thursday even
ing in the Congregational church. As
can be seen the program is of a high
order and the selections well worth v of
being heard :
ca. Serenade Neidlinqer
2 &.-"The Sun's Last Kay is Gone".-.... Shelley
le. "The Wanderer Hubert
3 An.old Grden" Hope Temple
le. Heidenroslein-r .. Shubert
I jo. Reading -
v. a uou u ULtZli I OX. .............
ia. "My Love Is Like a Bed, Bed Rose". ..
5 lb. ' My Little Love" .Havoley
ie. "Ah, Xell Me" ..GodarU
Rooms to rent. Apply to Pease &
Subscribe for The Chronicle.
JAGOBSEN BOOK & MUSIG GO'S
. 162 Second Street, The Dalles, Oregon.
One Pound Fine Note Paper,
with 60 Square Envelopes to match,
All for 25 Cents.-
uon x, iaii to get a dox. &ee uisplay m our Show Win
dow. Pianos and Organs sold on easy monthly payments.
In School Books and Stationery we are the leaders. "
Jacobsen Book & Music Co.,
162 Second Street.
Only a few names
as a "persuader."
o o 8
M -g '8 o 1
B PL, a
J ast received, a new and elegant bulk of Handkerchief Extracts and Sachets,
principally "Lundborgs," at v
Dorinell's Dmg Stofe.
Deutsche Hootheke. Telephone Uo. 15.
Red Letter Day -,.
at . ..
C. F. STEPHENS
Look oyer our offerings. See them for yourself.
Prices can give you no conception of the sterling
values in every line. , .