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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 29, 1895)
Thanksgiving Week Specials.
Walnuts, per pound 10 cents
Almonds, " : 10 ".
Raisins, " 05 "
These are the very choiceet goods 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 grown in California; the
Currants have been most thoroughly reclean&ed and
are absolutely free from dross.
Currants, per pound...... 07 cents
Citrons,- " . 15 "
Cranberries, per quart 10 "
DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT.
SPECIALS IN TABLE LINEN.
Bleached ..: .50 $ :42yd
65 .52 "
75 .60 "
" 1.00 ..75 "
1.25 .95 "
1.40 1.20 "
Unbleached $ .50
BLEACHED LINEN NAPKINS.
$ .85 per doz
1.00 . "
" . ..: 2.00
" - 2.25
1.25 per doz
Twelve Inch $ .75 $ .60
Twenty Inch 2.00 1.65
Eighteen Inch 1.50 1.20
We are also showing a handsome assortment of
Linen Sets and Tray Cloths at special prices this
Free Delivery Within City Limits.
PEASE & MAYS.
ALL GOODS MARKED IN
The Dalles Daily Chronicle.
ntered a the Postofflce at Tbe Dalles, Oregon
as Becond-clasa matter.
10 Cents per line for flrst iuaeroon, and 6 Cents
per line for each subsequent Insertion.
Special rates for long time notices.
All local notices received later than S o'clock
will appear the following day. '
FRIDAY, - - - NOVEMBER 29, 1895
Leaves From tlie Notebook of Chronicle
A Blight frost was visible to earlyris
ers this morning.
Hot clam broth at 4 o'clock today at J.
O. Mack's, 67 Second street.
Cooler weather with rain or snow is
the prediction for tomoriow.
In the great football game at Portland
the Multnomahs were victorious over
the Fortland club by a s?ore of 4 to 0.
The regular panel of jurors has been
exhausted in the Chinese murder case,
and a Bpecial venire for six has been
Commitment papers were made out
today ordering that Charles Edward
Herman be taken to the reform school.
Sheriff Driver will go to Salem with
his charge tomorrow.
Judge Bradshaw . today sentenced
Myron Taft to two years in the peniten
tiary. Taft was found guilty of the lar
ceny of come grain, and was jointly in
dicted with Lee Mo:ehouae.
The spirit of improvement still keeps
on. The O. R. & N. Co. is re-shingling
the roof of their large round house in
The Dalles. The job is no small one,
1 and it will take several days to complete
A meeting of The Dalles Elks is called
to take place tomorrow evening at the
parlors of the Umatilla House, to con
sider matters of importance concerning
the welfare of the lodge. All members
are requested to attend.
A marriage took place in Mosier yes
terday, in which J. M. Carroll and Miss
Hattie Hunter were the contracting
parties. The young people are well
known in Mosier, where they have lived
for a long time and have many friends.
Of the many pleasant family gather
ings which Thanksgiving day witnessed
in this city, few were more interesting
or will be longer remembered than that
at the residence of Mr. Edward Pease,
on which occasion W. C. Curtis, pastor
of the Congregational churchchristened
William and Edna, children of Edward
and Eliza Pease ; also Dorothy and Pru
dence, children of Frederick and Pru
The engagement of the Smith Leib
Company, which was to begin next Mon
night at the Baldwin, has been cancelled
and in its place the Chase Stock Com
pany will begin a weeks engagement.
The former company will appear in The
Dalles after a two weeks' run atJCor-
dray'a in Portland.
Prof. N. K. Riddell, Ph. D., the cele
brated lecturer, is booked for a series of
lectures in the.M. E. church, beginning
this evening. Prof. Riddell has spoken
sixty-four nights in Portland and the
unqualified approval of the press and
the large audienees he has attracted in
sures a rare treat for the citizens of The
Thanksgiving services were held yes
terday evening in the Episcopal church.
The service was read by Mr. T. O. Mc
Gann, of Lyle, a layman, who had been
asked by the bishop to read on this oc
casion. A large number of worshippers
were present and took part in th9 ser
vices. As there is no regular rector for
the church, the members are very grate
ful to Mr. McGann for his kindness in
officiating upon the occasion.
Thanksgiving day was royally ob
served at the county. jail. Mrs. J. H.
Cros? eent to the prisoners a dinner,
which would have pleased the taste of
the 'greatest epicure. There were tur
key, chicken, .custard pie, mince pie,
cranberry sauce and all the other good
things that go to make up a Thanks
giving feast. It is needless to say the
inmates appreciated the change from
their accustomed diet, and were very
grateful to their kind benefactress.
The ball given last evening by the Mt.
Hood hose company proved to be tho
great success wa which anticipated. At
the hour of beginning the floor was cov
ered with dancers, while a large number
of spectators were present to enjoy the
good music and watch the gay trippers
of the fantastic. The floor committee
saw to it that everyone had a good time,
while the music of the Orchestra Union
was all that could be desired. The ball
lasted till a late hour, and everyone
went home hoping the fitst dance of the
Mt. Hood boys would not be their last.
Professor Howard C ' Tripp, deputy
grand chief templar of the state ot Ore
gon, will deliver a free pnblic lecture on
Temperance and kindred reform sub
jects tomorrow evening at 7:30 in the
Fit st Baptist church. Mr. Tripp will
also lecture Sunday affernoon at 3
o'clock and Sunday evening at 7 :30.
Everyone is cordially invited to attend.
A collection will be taken to give an op
portunity to all friends to aid in the
temperance cause. Mr. Tripp is an ex
perienced speaker, and comes well rec
ommended as a zealous Christian worker
for God, homo and every land.
Aleck. Kirchheiner arrived in The
Dalles yesterday from Antelope with the
body of Mrs. W. D. Jones, who died
shortly before 8 o'clock Tuesday even
ing. Mrs. Jones was the mother of Mrs.
A. M. Kelsay, wife of County Clerk
Kelsay. The daughter had been at the
bedside of her mother for several weeks.
Mrs. Jones was aged about 60 years and
was well-known to the residents of An
telope. The funeral, which took place
today from the residence of Mr. Kelsay,
was largely attended. Mrs. Jones was a
most estimable lady and her death will
cause much sorrow in a large circle of
After being out twenty-four hoars the
jurors in the Denton case came into the
courtroom late yesterday afternoon and
announced to Judge Bradshaw their in
ability to agree upon a verdict. The
judge, thereupon, dismissed them.- The
caee went to the jury Thursday after
noon and while no one expected a speedy
verdict it was generally thought some
conclusion ottier than a disagreement
would be reached. It is understood the
vote In the jury room was at different
times eight to four and seven to five and-
six to Bix for conviction. All efforts to
came to any agreement were seen to be
futile. The case will be re-tried at tbe
present term of court.
Tbe Concert Last Night.
A large audience filled the Congrega
tional church last evening upon the
occasion of Miss Elliot's recital. Seated
in the church were people who were
drawn together to listen to an evening of
music and it is safe to say a more cul
tured or intelligent concourse of people
it would be hard to find in tho city.
Among the first numbers on the program
was a piano solo by Miss Clara Nickel
sen, .a young girl of but 14 years,
who acquitted herself remarkably well.
She played with much precision and ex
pression. An instrumental duet by
Miss Schmidt and Miss Nona Ruch was
among the delightful numbers on the
program. Their selection was exceed
ingly well played and the young ladies
were given a hearty encore to which.
they responded graciously. Mrs. Brigga
always a favorite with a Dalles audience
or wherever her bright face is seen, next
gave a recitation which carried on the
theme of the evening, the old, old story
that "makes the world go round com
pletely" in a somewhat different man-
MAIER & BENTON.
ner. Her selection was very happy and
given in a manner that carried with her
the hearts of the whole audience those
to whom the words brought only mem
ories, and those to whom were brought
sweet dreams of the future.
Of Miss Elliot herself words of high
praise should be given. Her singing de
lighted the audience in an unmistakable
manner. She acted wisely in the choice
of a program, as the selections were of a
kind that pleased those who possessed
no technical knowledge in music and
yet lacked nothing in dignity. Miss
Elliot has a beautiful voice and one that
has been cirefuily cultivated. She was
at her best last evening and her singing
added much to her already high reputa
tion as a vocalist.
The union services at the Congrega
tional church yesterday morning were
largely attended. The Methodist, Chris
tian, Calvary Baptist and Congregational
churches all united and the different
congregations made a large number of
attendants. Upon the platform of the
pulpit were seated Rev. J. H. Wood of
tbe Methodist church, Rev! W.. C.
Curtis of the Congregational, Rev. J. H.
Miller of the Calvary Baptist and Rev.
I. H. Hazel of the Christian church.
The congregation was led in prayer by
Rev. Mr. Miller after which Rev. J. H.
Wood read the proclamation of Presi
dent Cleveland.. . Rev. I. H. Hazel then
delivered a sermon appropriate to
Thanksgiving, dwelling upon the fact
that tbe day was of civil origin and not
divine, but that a sense of gratitude had
given the day a religious significance.
Mr. Hazel spoke of the dangers that be
set our city and country from tbe
agencies of sin and exhorted his hearers
to make vigorous efforts to repel them.
Every day in the year, the speaker said,
should be a Thanksgiving. A large col
lection was taken for the poor of the
The New Condition.
The day is passed when it is neces
sary for the business man to stand in
the door of his shop and call his wares.
The newspaper furnishes a far better
means for making known what line of
goods he carries while by its use his
voice is preserved in all its pristine
eweteness, and yet his business is' pro
claimed in every nook and corner of the
Subecribe for The Chhonicle.
Nolan's Book Store now located at
No. 54 Second Street, near Union.
The Strongest Proof-
Of the superiority of
Charter Oak Stoves Ranges
Is their record of nearlv half a century. Others have
come and gone, but the" CHARTER OAK is still with
ns, a d more popular than ever.
We have a full line of Heatihg Stoves and "Red Hot" .
, Prices. Come and see them. Sole Agents for the
Richardson & Boynton Furnaces.
The Xyjfli Val
Ask Vanbibber &c Worsley for it.
Every Square is Pull Weight.
A. A. B.
TIEIjIEIF'IHCOCsrjEI UO. 80.
Shows your taste and betrays character.
Don't Use Shabby,
Fuzzy Note Paper,
When we offer so great a variety of good
papers. Our box of paper and envelopes
is one kind that pleases many.
Sample Box, 2 5c, at
Jaeo"bsen Book & Music Co.,
- 162 Second Street.
On and after Dec. 2, 1865, the undersigned will sell his stock of
Hay, Grain, Feed, Flour and Groceries,
PRTJIT, SETEXajS, ETC.,
FOR ABSOLUTE CASH OR PRODUCE.
No goods sold unless paid for. We are selling goods very close, and we must have
the cash dowa. We will make it to your interest to get the cash. .
All goods delivered to the boat, railroad depot or any part of the city free of cost.
Red Letter Day
at . . .
C. TP. STEPHENS
for the Money.
Look over our offerings. See them for yourself.
Prices can give you no conception of the sterling
values in every line.
. C. STEPHEHS.