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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 16, 1895)
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Dry Goods Department Offers
Dry Goods Department Offers
National A 3c yd
Aurora C '.. 4c , "
Cabot W , 5c "
Cabot A 5ic"
Pepperell B. 6c
Indian Head 6c "
Swan Mills 4c yd
Chapman X ". 6c "
Hope! 7c ."
, Fruit of the Loom 7c "
Lonsdale 7c "
Wamsutta lie "
Wamsutta Twilled 12c "
Lonsdale Cambric 9c "
Bleached "Wide Sheeting's.
42-inch Pequot 12c yd
45-inch Atlantic 13c "
45-inch Pequot ..14Jc "
8- 4 Pepperell..... .17c " -
9- 4 Atlantic 23c "
9- 4 Pequot ......24c "
10- 4 Pepperell 22c "
American Shirting 3c yd
Indigo Blue 5c "
Ravenettes 5c "
Garibaldis, black and red be "
Simpsons, black-and white .-. 5c "
Windsor Fancies . 6c "
Mousselines 5c "
Garner Turkey Reds 5c "
Handsome Line of Dress Goods.
Our regular 35, 40 and 50c values.... this sale only 25c
Our 25 and 50c values this sale only 20c
These are all handsome goods, a good variety of style, and in many cases our special price is lees than cost.
Trilby Suitings . 6c per yard
All our stock of Cotton Goods, euch as Challies, Silk Warp Saltings, Lawns, Ducks, etc., goods the regular
price of which is from S4 to 25c, this sale only 5c. . .
Royal Worcester Corsets,
to go at 25 cents.
Our stock of this make is broken,
and we will close out at this nom
, All our Stamped Linens, Splashers,
Table Covers, Paris Tinted Goods
at half their marked price.
Our Ladies', Misses and Children's
Cloaks and Jackets have been
greatly reduced in price. The cut
averages 25 per cent. .
. Our Clothing trade has been very
satisfactory this fall, and we have done a
larger business than ever before.
PRICES and MERIT TELL,
Now, as a business proposition, we submit, if it is not a
sate investment for those requiring Clothing
Men's, Boys' and Children's Suits,
Overcoats and Pants, to como to us.
25 Per Cent. Discount
From our marked priees is" the extra in
ducement we are now offering. The
goods were cheap at our regular price,
and 25 per cent discount enables us to
to more than suit the most persistent
- bargain hunter.
Don't forget our Grocery Department.
We are anxious to have you visit this department and get our prices, and then
compare with what you are now paying for the same goods. Enough said.
See our Show Windows. . Fres Delivery -within City Limits.
All Goods Marked in Plain Figures.
EASE &, T
The Dalles Daily Chronicle.
ii tercd a the Postoffice at Tho Dalies, Oregon
as second-class matter.
10 Crats per line for first insertion, and 5 Cents
per line for each subsequent insertion.
Special rates ior long time notices.
All local notices received later than 8 o'clock
1U appear the following day.
MONDAY, - - DECEMBER 16. 1895
Leie From the Notebook of Chronicle
Pease & Maya announce a change in
their ad. for tomorrow.
Mr. H. H. Riddell went to Portland
today on legal business.
Remember Col. Jackson's lecture at
the Congregational church tomorrow
The foundation of the new house of
F. H. Rowe is completed and ready for
the wood work to be began.
The timber work for the Washington
street approach to the new Regulator
warehouse is completed. The flooring
is yet to be laid.
The work of demolishing in the ar
mory began at an early hour this morn
ing, and by noon the contrast from its
recent appearance was very severe.
Weather permitting, the Regulator
will continue running until December
31st, when the boat will be tied up for a
few weeks and undergo necessary re
pairs. . .
Conductor Glendening, who usually
has the local train is taking Conductor
Mitchell's passenger run temporarily,
the former's place being filled by Mr.
Editor Armsworthy, of the WaEco
News, went to Salem to visit the peni
tentiary, and as he hasn't returned, his
friends are becoming anxious lest a mis
take has been made.
Eleven cars of horses passed through
The Dalles this morning bound for
Linnton. They were ehipped from
Umatilla, and it is said, will be the last
shipment of the eeason.
There will be a grand exhibition give
by Prof. Frazier, and pupils at Dufur,
Dec. 28th, 1895,at the Odd Fellows hall.
All are cordially invited. Admission
25 cts, children 15 eta.
The ground had a wintry aspect this
morning. A heavy frost during the
night left its mark. Daring the fore
noon snow began to fall, and soon the
ground was covered with a mantle of
" white. .
Mrs. George W. Rowland received
word today of the death of her brother
John M. Taylor atCoronado Beach, Dec.
2. Mr. Taylor was a native of Illinois
and aged 45 . years. He was a brother
also of Mr. Frank Taylor of The Dalles
and is known to many residents here. .
The young ladies of the M. E. church
will serve sapper New Year's night in
the old Chronicle building. 'A good
-program is being prepared, and every
thing will be arranged for a good time
in general. An admission of 25 cents
will be charged, with eupper included.
The friends of Herman Heppner will
be glad to know that au improvement is
noticeable in his condition. The doctor
thinks the crisis is past, though there is
always danger of a relapse. Mr. Hepp
ner has been very sick from typhoid
fever, and at several times his life was
The lecture by Col. Jackson of the U.
S. A. tomorrow evening at the Congre
gational church will be sure to interest
all who attend. Those who heard Col.
Jackson address the members of the mi
litia at their annual inspection some
time since, will know be is an interest
ing speaker. The subject is one that
suits the man.
Francis Schlatter, New Mexico is a
name that appears upon the Umatilla
House register today. When the news
paper men discovered the fact there was
a hurrying to got an interview with the
"divine healer" of Colorado, bat inquiry
revealed no one who could give any in
formation regarding the distinguished
personage and the truth being revealed
showed it was one of Judd Fish's joshes.
Invitations have just been issued for
the grand military . fete, to . be giyen
Christmas night by the officers of the
Third Regiment, O. N. G. This, with
out a doubt, will be one of the grandest
events in this line, ever held in this
city. Announcement of the program,
which is to be interspersed between
dancep, will be made later. The prom
enade concert will be something fine,
Business was good in the county
clerk's office today. A deed was filed
from Franklin Irvine to L. M. Irvine,
conveying lot J in block 2, Fort Dalles
military reservation. Another from E.
M. Hopkins to O. R. & N. Co., convey
ing certain property near Hood River
for $25. A deed from W. L. Ward and
Henry Ward to W. N. Kelly was le
corded, conveying the e bf of nw qr, sec
16, tp 2 s, r 11 e of v m, comprising 80
Last Saturday the city officers arrested
a man Euspected of being implicated in
the robbery of W. Bolton & Co.'s store
at Antelope. Investigation developed
that the wrong man had been appre
hended, and consequently he was dis
charged. In narrating his experience to
one of the railroad boys, the man said :
"I - have been taken for a sucker many
times, but this is the first time I have
even been thought smart enough to be
a sharper." He left for the East last
night. ' -
. Who Wants Money?
All county warrants registered prior to
Mar. 1st, 1892, will be paid if presented
at my office, corner 3d and Washington
streets, The Dalles, Or. " Interest ceases
after Nov. 14, 1895.
; . Wh. MicnEU,,
. Stubling & Williams announce that
they have opened a wholesale and re
tail liquor b'oase in the building former
ly occupied by J. O. Mack.
The End of the Bazaar.
If possible, the bazaar Saturday night
was moro of a success than on Friday
evening. The attendance was very large,
and the eame spirit of enjoyment was
everywhere present. The program was
well carried out. The first number, a
duet by Miss Elizabeth FitzGerald and
Miss Alma Schanno, was played in good
time and expression. Mrs. Truman
Butler again demonstrated her ability as
a pianist by a well-rendered selection.
The song by' a quartette, consisting of
Mrs. Huntington, Mrs. Price, Mr. Cran
dall and Dr. Doane, was very pleasing.
Mrs. Price delighted the audience with
a solo, lor which she was heartily en
cored. One of the prettiest numbers of
the evening was a tableau representing
Santa Clans and his satellites. Mr.
Charles Clark made a capital Santa
Claus. The tableau effects were very
The greatest interest of the evening
was centered around the booth where
the voting for the most popular young
lady was being held. The contest was a
very lively one, and the friends of each
of the contestents were active iti raising
campaign funds. A coup d'elat near the
close of the contest won the day. When
the votes were counted Miss Clara Davis
was found to have the most votes, and
so ehe received the honor and the lamp.
The contest -was very friendly, and
netted over $40 to the church.
The bazaar was a saccese financially
and socially. The receipts have not yet
been figured up, but they will be in the
neighborhood of $300. The admissions
alone came to $76. Over $100 was
cleared at the voting and ice cream
booths, while the flower stand brought
in $35 and the candy booth $17. The
others we were unable to learn.
Tho ladies of the church feel greatly
pleased over the success of the bazaar,
and now that it is over, do not mind the
time and trouble they have spent in
preparation. They wish to thank the
many friends who have so kindly as
sisted in every possible way. The spirit
of friendliness that has been shown by
those who are not connected with tho
church, has been very greatly appreci
ated, and their kindness will not be for
gotten. To. the loyal band of workers
who have borne'the brunt bf the toil and
responsibility, the result will be recom
Latest About the ltobbery. -
Further details concerning the robbery
at Antelope are received in a letter to a
gentleman in The Dalles. The robbers
opened the front door ot the building
with an iron bar. Some of the tools
used came from Peter's shop. Both tills
were broken open and the nickels were
all taken. The knob on the safe was
twisted off with a large wrench and the
safe blown open. The money taken be
longed to different parties The Ladies
Aid Society cf Antelope, losing over $60.
This loss' is exceptionally unfortunate, as
the ladies had worked hard to acquire
this sum and Intended applying it to
charitable uses in the near future. . Sev
eral private deposits were also included
in the amount taken. Some notes, bills
and warrants were also in the safe, but
were untouched. The latest imforma
tion says there is, as yet, no clue to the
perpetrators of the deed.
Later More recent word eaya the
men suspected of committing the rob
bery have been captured and brought to
Antelope. The hearing was set for 11
o'clock this morning.
Judge Bradshaw re-convened court
today and transacted routine business.
There was nothing done except to grant
some confirmations and continue cases
till next term. Following is a resume
of the day's business :
Elizabeth Wilson vs H P C Crocket;
Seufert-Condon Tel Co vs O T T Co ;
motion to dissolve injuction not allowed.
Annie Grant Frasier vs Allen Grant;
referred to D H Roberts for testimony.
Friendship Lodge, K of P, vs B G
Phil Brogan vs C W Murphy ; settled.
Florence Glenn vs J D Glenu ; decree
of divorce granted.
Solicitors Loan & Trust Co vs S R
Brooks ; passed. -
W A Donglas vs F P Taylor; passed.
Stevenson, the new town situated op
posite the Cascade Locks, is m aking
steady improvements. Last spring the
citizens at that place bnilt a new dock
at which the Regulator should land.
The dock proved to be all right except at
a low stage of water, when the boat was
unable to land conveniently. A meet
ing of citizens has been called for De
cember 19th, for the parposo of raising
funds and securing pledges of work to
carry the dock out to deeper water, eo
that the Regulator can use it for a land
ing place at all stages. When the dock
was built it was thought it would do for
a long while, bat the extreme low water
has taught differently. Plans are ar
ranged for securing the requisite money
and the citizens cf the town and vicinity
will contribute work. Although but
young in years, Stevenson is the county
seat of Skamania county and is the out
let for a rich country, though unsettled
Highest Honors World's Fair,
Gold Medal, Midwinter Fair.
Most Perfect Made.
40 Years the Standard.
Shows vour taste and betravs 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, 25c, at
Jacobsen Book & Music Co.,
162 Second Street.
Seventh Annual Ball,
-GIVEN BY THE-
Gesang Verein THIarmonie,
Baldwin Opera House,
Saturday, Dec. 21, 1895.
COMMITTEE OF ARRANGEMENTS.
E. SCHANNO, I. C. NICKELSEN, JOS. BUSCHKE, C. WIGLE,
. H. J. MAIER, G. WALTHER, II. C L1EBE.
E. JACOBSEN, J. WIGLE, R. RORDEN, F. WIGLE.
TICKETS ... .................. .........$1.00
Music furnished by the Orchestra Union. Grand march at 8:45, p. m.