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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 30, 1895)
; r V-1" . -5 JT- T--.. Vr-T ss
K Gold Snap
Is upon us, and if you have not laid in your win
ters supply of wdodit is about time you were doing
so. We have about 100 cords of first class Oak
Wood, which we will deliver at
S3.90 per Cord.
ALL GOODS MARKED IN
The Dalles Daily Chronicle.
ntered a the Postofflce at The Dalles, Oregon
aa second-class matter.
1U Cents per line for first Insertion, and 6 Cents
per line for each subsequent insertion.
Bpecial rates for long time notices.
All local notices received later than S o'clock
win appear the follosrlun day.'
MONDAY, - DECEMBER 30, 1895
Learei From the Notebook of Chronicle
Henry Smith has been selected to
to take care of tbe club rooms.
Tomorrow night in the armory, will
occur the Columbia Hose Company
The case of Deitrich vs. Deitricb is
being heard today before Judge Brad
ehaw. Christmas must have left the weather
bureau in good humor, for they are
sending ns the most beautiful kind of
The Calvary Baptist church will hold
meeting each night this week at 7:30 p.
m. Subject this evening, "The Unpar
donable Sin," by the pastor, J. H.
The Chinook was on hand last night
and kept up a merry rattle of windows
and swaying' of trees. Even the oldest
S1 I - 1 A 1 S 1
what sort of a winter we are going tb
Work is progressing rapidly on he
tw railroad bridge across Hood KivAi-
T1 4 A. 1 1 1 1 . X I
uo iccb uunu ui me present uriuge, una
will obviate the curve in the road which
tists at present.
Tomorrow will be the last trip of the
Regulator till after repairs are made. In j
consequence the boat carried a large
load of freight to points along the river '
and the passenger list was a good one.
The Regulator will be taken out on the
ways and thorough repairs made upon
it. As soon as the repairs are completed
and danger of an ice blockade over,
regular trips will be commenced again.
The young people of the Methodist
church will give a social New Year's
' night, which will be made an entertain
ing event. The evening will be spent in
listening to i musical and literary pro
gram, after which refresiaents will be
served.: An admission fee of 25 cents
will becharged. . Children 15 cents.
There will be no extra, charge for re
freshments. A me.etintr of the Columbia. Hnan C.n.
was held yesterday and it was decided
to change the place of holding the dance
from the Baldwin to the armory. Man
ager Birgfeld kindly consented to annul
their contract, and no the armory will be
the scene of festivity. The Orchestra
Union will furnish the music, and every
detail of the affair will be as complete
b time ana money can make it.
The examination of Ed Storey, charged
with stabbing Tim. Edmun'uon, was set
xua new structure win rje aoout seventyyihealth and happiness, was . laid to
" ' I :- :
and Sell them Cheap. Try Us.
for today at Dufur. Deputy Pros. Atty.
Phelps and Sheriff Driver drove to Dufur
yesterday and will be present at the
examination today. ' Dafnr & Menefee
have been retained by the defendant,
and Mr. Dufur is attending the prelim
inary trial. It is not known what
the line of defense will be. .
The order of Forresters held a meeting
Saturday night in their lodge room and
chose the following officers to serve for
the term: W. E. Garretson, chief
ranger; Ben Wilson, eub chief ranger;
W. F. Grunow, recording secretary ; Jas
Fisher, Jr., senior woodward ; B. Easte:
brook, jun. woodward ; Vernon Koont
senior beadle ; Mr. King, juuior beadli
Several initiations will take place at th
next meeting. The Forresters have
very cosy quarters in the Schanno build
ing, over Brown's grocery store.
Tomorrow evening at the Congrega
tional church Professor Lloyd of Pacific
university will delivera lecture upon
"Clans." This will be the third Jectuiy
in this interesting course and from what
is known of the speaker, the lecture wil
be up to the- high standard set by its
predecessors. This lecture course is
proving a source of pleasant entertain
ment, and instruction and the attend
ance is constantly increasing. The
doors will be open tomorrow evening at
7:30, the lecture to commence at 8 p. in.
It is hoped as many as possible will find
i nil lit 'III ulitnnrf
funeral of Qlivia Rowland too
this afternoon fronrthe family
residence an Fourth! street and amid the
tears of !the enef -stricken" refatiVek and
Borrowing friends khe eirl. whi bt a
short while aeo Wad every piOBDectN)f
The services were simple.
prayer, Rev. Mr. Hazel made - a few
touching remarks from . the verse,
'Weeping Endureth for a Night, but
Joy Cometh in the Morning." Singing
closed the services and a last farewell
was taken of Olivia Rowland. The line
of carriages to tbe cemetery was a long
one and on every hand could be seen
evidences of deepest .sorrow for the
bright young life that was gone.
Sunday Scbool Exercises.
The exercises of the quarterly review at
the Congregational Sunday school, con
ducted by Asst. Sbp. E. H. Merrill,
were of unusual ir?tgi-est and happily
arranged. First nd foremost always
are Mrs. CkndonTs''unbeaW8 and .Day
springs." X)iW marchelrfo mueic and
sieu Bn exer
ciee kjfjiuestions Arj)d npeWi' on the
topics treated itthe qferfXr's lesson.
Little KathariaXTaylorTVhose mother
was a member W Mrs. Condon's class in
childhood, read V ptetty selection
There are several instances of where two
generations have .sat under Mrs. Con
don's instruction, and we doubt if the'
like can be matched many places in tbe
atate.In the . shifting nomadic life of
the new -West, a time representing
many and great changes," even' in the
more settled com inanities' thai one per-
son should stay continuously teaching
from one generation to another, is, we
Mrs. Huntington's class sang a pretty
eong and answered most promptly and
clearly the call for the titles of the les
sons and thn C2ld-f"n. tmtln of thn qnnr
ter. ThidcTasi fehkf-SdmiNble
trainmg on ftbe'part of theirteachW,
f-tiaer classes were represented, eacn o
a xn em oer, .miss vireie Uooper read in
paper from Dr, Geike, showing th
ondition of Israel's tribe in the time of
the judges. Hatlie Cram, Sybil Cash
ing, Lulu Rowe, Hiirold Thompson,
Alice Price Nora Young and Ed war
Baldwin, had been selected as repreae
atives for their respective 'claseeaCnd
itted themselves credjjSBTy. Par
ticularly "vfu aduiiiu(rthe simple,
straightforward, fearless manner in
which each one did the required work
nervja-ef-tTOConiine feneration. More
which Ke pokete-eKowed that natnr
an anatomical structure
ocal oreans of the highest value bo
binaiw-aj speaker, and that witTenahre,
him to sa wtlafr ho-hos-Wsay in life' in
Ahe best possible manner. ' i ..
VThe-exorcises lUlracted many visitors,
who departed well
they saw and heard.
pleased with what
The Commercial and Athletic Club
ms have been the liveliest place in
,wn today. At different hours of the
y knots of members conld be seen dis-
ssing the furnishings and fittings of
e rooms, and every remark was a com
plimentary one. The faifnitartr arrived
on the Regulator Saturoayl night, and
yesterday the carpets yne put down
and the chairs and taM4s nnpaked and
arranged. The roT5ilare qnlte elegant,
the papering, aarp4t and furniture being
in plefing. harmony. Thre morning the
carpenteraAbegan thework of laying
downnew floor aasnaking out the old
elevator, which or years has stood in
the building. yOae of the billiard-tables
has arrivedthough not yet put together.
At a meeting of the trustees held Sat
urday evening it was decided to pur
chase a piano for the club, and tomor
row will seen an instrument' of the best
make ornamenting the rooms.
Every member of the club is much
pleased with its progress so far, and is
confident that the future is bright for
Ihe organization. Already plans for th?
winter's entertainment are being dis
cussed, and some very good schemes are
being evolved. Several important
questions pertaining to the welfare of
the town are waiting to come before the
commercial club. . The universal ex
pression heard i a that the Commercial
and Athletic Club is going to fill a long
felt want, and that its influence upon
the commercial and social life will be
good. Tomorrow the social rooms will
be in order, but it will be some time be
fore the bowling alley will be completed
or the gymnasium and billiard rooms
ready for use.
OAK and FIR
and get our
We are selling at mini
mum prices and deliver
MAIER & BENTON,
To Reimburse Porchases.
Through the kindness of Capt. J. W.
Lewis, who furnishes The CunosiCLB
with a copy of Mr. Ellis bill, we print
its provisions. This measure, should it
pass, would afford equitable relief to
many people in this district:
A bill to reimburse settlers and pur
chasers ou even-numbered sections of
the public lands within the limits of
congressional grants in cases of forfeit
ure of odd-numbered sections.
Be it enacted by the senate and house
of representatives of the United States
of America, in congress assembled, That
where any person has purchased any
portion of an even-numbered section of
public lauds of the United States, with
in the limits of any congressional grant
made in aid of any railroad or wagon
road, under any of the land laws of the
United States, at the rate of two dollars
nd fifty cents per acre for such lands so
purchased, and Bince the date of such
purchase and payment the odd-numbered
sections within such granted
limits adjacent to and coterminous with
the part of such even-numbered sec
tions so purchased, have been by the
United States declared resumed or re
stored to the public domain by reason
of any failure upon the part of the
grantee company to construct its road
adjacent, to and coterminous with said
lands, such person,' or his or her as
eigne, upon application to the secretary
of tbe interior, accompanied by satis
factory proot of such purchase ana pay-
ent, thall be entitled to be reimbursed
rom the United States the sum of one
ollar and twenty-five cents per acre' in
c svsh for each and every acre so pur
chased, and it shall be tbe duty of the
;cretary of the interior to certify the
f icts to the secretary of the treasury,
mho shall thereupon "refund and cause
tq be paid such claimants the amounts
so! certified to be dee, out of any moneys
inl the treasury not otherwise appropri
Just received at the Wasco Warehouse
a carload of "Byers Best" Pendleton
floor. This flour has no superior on the
Pacific coast. Try it. d7-tf
Hikhest Honors World's Fair,
Qold Medal, Midwinter Fair.
111 If V
Most Perfect Made. ,
40 Years the Standard.
'" Nolan's Book Store now located at
No. 54 Second Street, near Union.
TO GET READY
I am now selling Men's and Boys' Clothing,
Fancy and Dress Goods, Cloaks, Capes, Shoes,
and everything else found m a first-class dry
- goods store.
SILYEBWBBE AT GDSTI
Your choice of orie-half dozen Silver-plated Tea Spoons,
Sugar Shells or Napkin Ring for 25 cents.
. "" on our whole line, including .
Albums, Booksr Toys; Notions, Candy,
Pianos and Organs.
UPRIGHT PIANOS ill' $125.
Great reductions on
162 Second Street,
Buy a nice, clean, sweet Perfume or Toilet
Water, elegantly put up. It makes a hand
some and much appreciated present. '
Prices to "tickle"
"Long or "Short" Purses.
R neax depar tat?e.
On and after Dtc. 2, 1895, the undersigned will sell his stock of
Hay, Grain, Feed, Flour and Groceries;
FOR ABSOLUTE CASH OR PRODUCE.
No goods sold nn'ess paid for. We are sailing goods very close, and we must bav '..
the cash dowj. We will make it to your interest to get the cash.
J. H. CROSS.
All goods delivered to the boat, railroad depot or any part of the city free of cost
rniffnnt IForioln I
LIIU1DQ0 IQlIQiy i
all Holiday Goods.
& Music Co.,
THE DAIJLiES, OR.
DOflflEIiIt'S D$tfG STORE.
Telephone Mo 15