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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 1, 1896)
M ft M IS
Gentlemen's Negligee Shirts.
Bicycle or Camping Leggings,
An immense stock to choose from. AT COST.
Ladies' Tan Hose.
-1 ALL GOODS MARKED IN I
I PLAIN FIGURES. !
The Dalles Daily Chronicle.
AUGUST 1, 1896
Portland, Aug. 1, 1896.
For Eastern Oregon Piobable Tain this
alternoon and tonight. Fair tomorrow, cooler.
Ranilom Observations and Local Events
of Lesser Magnitude.
Tj-gh Valley has a tennis club.")
Wild blackberries are Baid to be
plentiful this season.
A. A . Bonnev baa lost about an
I . ,
iana a nan 01 onions oy grasshoppers.
Lutheran service, L. Grey, pastor, at
the First Baptist church tomorrow at
9 :30 a. m. and 8 p. m. All are cordially
The regular quarterly examination
for teachers' certificates wilUbe held at
The Dalles, Or., beginning Wednesday,
August lotto, at 1 o clock p. m.
Tomorrow morning at 11 o'clock a me
liiorial service will be held for the lati
Mrs. Whittaker at the M. E. church
Rev. Wood will deliver the sermon
Canyon City is engaged in the popular
pastime of borrowing money to meet
running expenses of the corporation.
Dog tax, water rents and saloon license
fees are not sufficient sources of revenue.
No provision was made by the water
commissioners for the patrons of the
city's water works when two odd-numbered
days follow each other. The rain
today kindly settled the point for this
A private letter from Ilwaco beach
says that the weather has been perfect
so far this season. The Dalles is well
represented on this beach, and all are
enjoying themselves to the fullest ex
Kenneth McRae and James Small of
Grant county received 8V cents for their
wool in The Dalles some time ago. This
figure has not been reached since and
probably marks the highest notch for
Grant county's poor people have
plenty to eat, notwithstanding their
medicine costs more than their food.
The -commissioners' court at the July
term allowed for the previous two
months: "H. Stansell, care of poor on
contract, $123," "J. W. Ashford, county
physician, $148." ; .
Twenty-one saloons have quit basi
nees in Portland during the last .three
-months, as a result of hard times. Fin
ancial depression has at least one bene
ficial .effect, observes the Grant County
News. . It causes temperance. How
ever, any one having the price of a
drink need not go dry, a9 there are 236
still doing business
Hon. T. R. Coon during the week sold
fifty acres of his home place, including
all on the west side of Hood river to L.
NefF. This is one ' of the earliest straw
berry ranches on Hood river. Mr. Coon
A complete line of size, and a large assortment to
choose from, in Negligee Shirts -with starched col
lars and cuffs. To close at 45 and 60 cents.
In Tan and Black, made of strong Canvas or Jersey.
Special, 65c and 85c.
Dark Tans, extra fine 40
will move to Mosier with his family,
where he has an extensive and quite
early patch of strawberries on leased
Day Bros, of Cascade Locks hare been
figuring on building our ditch, but on
their last visit here, last Tuesday, de
cided to discontinue negotiations. The
affairs of the ditch company still remain
I in the shape they have been in for the
I past three months that is, there is not
enough stock subscribed to start the
work. Hood River Glacier."
The county clerk of Gilliam county
j has involuntarily discharged his deputy
and will hereafter do the work alone.
"That is right," says the News. "The
taxpayers are working for little more
than an existence, and their servants
should be brought down to the same
basis. No man has a right to revel in
luxury at the expense of the people
these times." -
The auction sale at Robert Kelly'i
ancb last week was not a decided suc
cess. Ihe farm ' implements and ma
chinery were disposed of, but when it
came to stock,' the first bid convinced
Mr. Kelly that it was useless to try to
sell, and be closed the sale. There were
numerous parties present who wanted
good horses, but were lacking means W
The Congregational church, corner of
Court and Fifth streets, Sunday services
as follows: At 11 a. m. worship, and a
sermon by the pastor, W. C. Curtis,
There will be no evening service. Sun
day school immediately after the morn
ing service. Meeting of the Young Peo
pie's Society of Christian Endeavor at
7 p. m., to which all are invited. All j
persons not worshipping elsewhere are
The newspapers are publishing the
horrid story that a "sweet girl gradu
ate" in Crook county recently took the
teachers' examination. Here is a por
tion of what she wrote in answer to a
question in physiology : "The body is
divided into three parts the head, the
chist and the sturamick. The head con
tains the eyes and brains, if any. The
chist contains the langs and a piece of
the liver. The stum mick is devoted to
the bowels, which there is hve, a, e, o,
u, and sometimes w and y.
Burglars Frightened Away.
About 10 o'clock last evening Mr. N
J. Sinnott was alarmed by the ringing
of a bell in the Umatilla House, which
is connected by wire to the door of the
vault below the first floor. He inquired
of Fen Batty if anyone connected with
the bouse was below, and, receiving a
negative reply, went down himself. He
found the lock broken off the door, and
marks where a lever bad been used. He
also noticed the lever j an iron bar about!
18 inches in length, which had been
abandoned by -the would-be burglars
xnese were irigntened Dy tne unex
pected ringing of the bell and gotJ
away before they could be apprehended
THey- were after what plunder they
could find, as they could not naturally
have expected to find anything more
valuable than cigars or liquors.
During this week 4c.
gauge. 40c per pair.
A BOY DROWNED.
Clifford Carlton of O rants Another Vic
tim of the Columbia.
About 7 o'clock p. m. Thursday a boy
by the name of Clifford Carlton, aged
9, was drowned at Columbus, while
pj.aying on a scow. . He and another boy
of about his own age were on the scow
waiting for a man to come who was go
ing to take them to Grants. In a few
minutes after the boy had left the house
Mrs. Hicinbotbem, the lady be was
stopping with, went down to the beach
to find him, but was informed by his
companion that Clifford had gone in
swimming. Mrs. Hicinbothem imme
diately ran for assistance, and soon a
large number of people gathered at the
river's edge to search for the lost boy.
Everything possible was done to recover
the body, but all efforts to find it re
sulted in failure. His father, Mr. Em
erson Carlton, is now living in Grants,
iOr. The deceased also has a brother
Friday morning again a large number
gathered to search for the lost boy,' and
dragged the river, but were as unsuccess
ful as before. . ,
The Minnesota Stat Fair.
For the purpose of advertising Oregon
the Pacific Northwest Immigration
Board will send a car of Oregon products
to the Minnesota State Fair, which will
be held at St. Paul August 31st to Sep
tember 5th inclusive. Excellent space
has been received for this exhibit in the
main pavilion. During the time of the
state fair the Grand Army encampment
is held in St. Paul and the Knights of
Pythias conclave is held in Minneapolis,
so that it is expected that at least one-
half million people will view Oregon's
exhibit. This board will bear the en
tire expense of this exhibit, but . it is
asked that the .people of Oregon assist
in making an exhibit worthy of the
state. It is desired to exhibit grain,
grass, fruit, minerals, wood, fish, wool,
hops, vegetables, etc.
The Southern Pacific Railroad Cam-
pany will transport to Portland, free of
charge, all exhibits shipped from points
along the O. R. & N. Co. (rail and boat)
They must be marked "charges collect.'
The CrtRONicLE will receive and for
ward an specimens intended for the ex
hibit. The people who wish to assist,
if they desire may address for further in
formation the secretary of the board,
Mr. E. C. Maston.
All specimens should be carefully
packed. Local immigration societies or
other organizations, or individuals, who
may have printed matter for distribu
tion, descriptive of their Bection are re
quested to send a supply witn their ex
hibits, for distribution at St. Paul.
We need immigration to Oregon, and
here is an excellent opportunity to make
known our resources and we hope that
the people will give their co-operation.
All exhibits must be in Portland on
August 22d for the car leaves there on
August 23d. ' . .'
Address all exhibits, "Samples for ex
hibition'.' for The Pacific Northwest Im
MAIER & BENTON
167 Second Street, oppo
site A. M. Williams & Co.
migration 'Board, Portland, Oregon.
Without the words "samples for exhibi
tion" the package will not, be carried
free on the S. P. R. R.
froeram for Hand Concert.
The program for tomorrow's concert,
which will commence at 5 o'clock, is as
1. March "Uen. Anthony Wayne" Adler
2. Sacred Overture "Celestial" Prcndiville
3. Song and Dance " Lizzie" Caaey
4. Cornet Dnett "Short and Sweet". T. V. Short
Peterson and Benton.
5. Waltz "asueno Seductor" Rosa
a. Overture "Jollv Minstrel" Brookg
7. Serenade "Eventide" Ripley
8. Medley "Sounds from the South".. Isenman
9. March "Senegambia" Voclker
WHERE TO DINE SUNDAY.
Sunday Dinner at the Clarendon Res
taurant, 87 Seeona street.
t hicken Broth.
Chicken Salad au Mayonnaise.
Baked Chinook Salmon, a la Allemande.
Boiled Chicken, Oyster Sauce.
Chicken a la Espagnole.
Chicken Liver and Wings, a la Jardeniere.
Fillet of Beef, a la Bordelaise.
Oyster Patties, a la Bicliamel.
Jelly Tartlets. Pancakes, a la Celestine.
Prime Ribs of Beef, au Jus.
Jjeg of Lninb rith Slint Sauce.
Spring Chicken with Dressing.
Egg Plant fried in Batter.
Corn on Cob.
Lemon Cream and Blackberry Pie.
Chocolate Ice Cream.
Nuts and Raisins.
In this city, August 1st, to the wife of
Lon Stevens, a daughter.
No more BOILS, no more PIMPLES
Use Kinersly's Iron Tonic. The Snipes
Kinersly Drug Co. Telephone No. 3.
for This Ckkokici.b and get
Highest Honors World's Fair,
Gold Medal, Midwinter Fair.
Most Perfect Made. .
40 Years the Standard. "
"Would rather have nice bright Tinware, than heavy
granite or enameled ware, if it did not rust. This has at
last been overcome, and we have a line of Tinware that will
We fully Guarantee our Anti-Rust tinware not to rust,
and will replace with new any article that does free of
charge to our customers.
eep Oac the Flies.
Now in Stock. New Styles and Low'Prices.
Odd Sizes made to order on Short Notice.
JOS. T. PETERS & CO
When yog rot to bay
Seed Wheat, Feed Wheat,
Rolled Barley, Whole Barley,
Oats, Rye, Bran, Shorts,
Or anything n the Feed Line, go to the
WASCO : WAREHOUSE,
Our prices are low and our goods are firet-class.
Agents for the celebrated WAISTBURG "PEFRLESS" FLOUR.
Higheet cash price paid for WHEAT. OATS and BARLEY.
Again in business at the old stand. I would be pleased to
see all my former patrons. Free delivery to any part of town.
Jacobson Book & Music Co.
and Harry Liebe
have moved to New Vogt Block.
PAINTS, OILS AND GLASS.
And the Most Complete and Latest Patterns and Designs in
WALL PAPER. WALL PAPER.
PRACTICAL PAINTER ana PAPER HANGER. None but the beet brands
of J. W. MASTJRY'S PAINTS used in all our work, and none but the
most skilled workmen employed. Agents for Masury Liquid Paints. No chem
ical combination or soap mixture. A first-class article in all color.s. All orders
promptly attended to.
Store and Paint Shoo corner Third and Washington Sts.. ' The Dalles. 0reoi
RUPERT & GABEL,
Wholesale and retail manufacturers and dealers in
Harness, Saddles, Bridles, Collars,
TENTS and WAGON COVERS..
REPAIRING PROMPTLY DONE.
Successor to Chrisznan & Corson.
'' FULL LINE OF
STAPLE and FANCY GROCERIES.
Adjoining E. J. Collins & Co.'s store.