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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 30, 1896)
j todies' and Children's SHOES
at Sacrificing Prices;
See Our Window for Goods.
Ladies' Fine Kid Cloth Top......!... .......Regular $2.50 Sale $1.80
" "Godman" Fine Shoe.. " . 2.00 " 1.25
Tart Oxfords ..: -....Regular $2.50 and 3.00 " ' 1.50
" Heavy Glove and Pebble Grain Shoe... " ' 1.25 " 1.00
. " J. & T. Cousins' Fine Shoes .... ......Regular $2.50 and 3.50 2.00
" CHILDREN'S SHOES.
Children's Foster School Shoe, 7 to 10 , $ .85
Foster School Shoe, 11 to 2 . .: 1.00
Waverly School Shoe, 5 to 8 '. .' .8fr
Waverly School Shoe, 8 to 10 .; 1.00
Waverly School Shoe, 11 to 2 ...:-.!.. ... 1.25
Cowles Brps. Fine Shoe r..:..Regular $1.75 and $2.00 Sale 85.
o ' o
. REDUCED TO
What's Ihe Matter with your Tire?
V DtJ-SOC Will Make It Hold Wind.
ALL GOODS MARKED IN
PEASE & MAYS i
Pints, 55c per doz
Quarts, 65c per doz
1-2 gal, 90c per doz
One can of Du-Sock;
Tire full of air;
.No more blue talk
No more swear.
MAYS & CROWE.
We have strictly First-class
FIR; OAK and
To sell at LOWEST MARKET RATES.
Phone 25. JOS T. PETERS & CO
The Dalles Daily Chronicle.
Portland. Sept. SO, 1896.
For Eastern Oregon Tonight fair; tomor
SEPT. 30, 1896
Random Observations and Local Brents
of Lesser Magnitude.
"A Bowery Girl" tonight,
Senator Mitchell Friday night.'
Air tight heaters at Maier & Benton's.
A pool table has been added to the
attractions at the clab rooms.
Monday and following the Kegel a tor
will leave at 7 :30 o'clock each morning.
Harry Watkins will discourse Popu
lism' at the Baldwin opera house to
night. The curtain will rise promptly at 8
o'clock at tonight's performance of "The
The Oregonian speaks very favorably
of the play, 'A Bowery Girl," which
. will be produced this evening.
The De Moss family gave a pleasur
able concert at the Congregational
church last evening, at which about 140
were In attendance. ' ,
The increase in the sales of McKinley
hats is not only evidence that- there are
heads to wear them, bat the' gray matter
inside those heads has been working.
Members of Harmony Temple No. 12,
Rathbone Sisters, are requested to be
present at their hall Thursday night ays
business of importance is to be tran
The defendant in the Chinese case
yesterday was bound over to appear be
fore the grand jury under $200 bonds
The attendance of the prosecuting wit'
nesses was also secured by bail.
The Chronicle has now an eastern
agent for all advertising contracts east of
the Rocky mountains. Mr. E'. Katz,
. 230-4 Temple court, New York, will
hereafter handle that department for
The Chronicle. -
Marshal Lauer will finish tonight the
construction of a new piece of road lead
mg to the fair grounds aloDg Kelley
avenue, between Alvord and Benton
etreetB. It is a very good fmprovement
and has kept four men busy for- six days
to accomplish it. -
The De Moss family left on the boat
this morning for Hood ' River, where
they give a concert this evening. ' They
will then proceed to Portland, where
- they are booked for a six nigbts' engage
ment. From there they go to Southern
Oregon and California. '
A headlight used to light the interior
of the freight depot exploded last even
ing, and an alarm was turned in, caus
ing the fire bell to ring vigorously about
7 o'clock. Bystanders put but the blaze
made by the scattering oil and the fire
department was not needed.
A gentleman who came in from Klam
ath Falls last week says that Republi
cans and Democrats alike are shouting
for McKinley oat there, are doing it in
dependently and without the consent of
Bryan or any other people on earth, for
it is simply a matter of bueinese pros
perity with them.
Mfas Dorothea Eliot will resume her
lessons in singing on Thursday and Fri.
day, October 1st and 2d.. She will be at
Mrs. Leslie Butler's this-. (Wednesday)
evening, September 30th, from 5 until 8
o'clock, and Thursday morning October
1st from 9 until 11 o'clock; when her pu
pils, old and new, can arrange with her
the hours ior their lessons.
Senator Mitchell is the ablest speaker
who is to address our citizens during the
present campaign. His reasons why
free silver Republicans should vote for
McKinley and old established - and
honorable Republican principles are en
titled to great weight, and we antici
pate, therefore, the presence of all those
divided from the party on - this sole
The reporter, hearing some beautiful
music, apparently of the mandolin, but
tounding much firmer and more melo
dious, was attracted into the Jacobsen
book aod mueic store this morning, and
was much surprised to find that it em a-
nated from a beautiful piano. He was
then informed by Mr. Jacobsen that
that is the latest. Ingenuity will cer-
taialy never cease, and the world of
music does not lag in the procession.
So great is the demand for Senator
Mitchell from all parts of'tbe state that
the state central committee finds it hard
to meet all calls. It is about the same
with Geer, the fame of whose effective
speaking has spread in ' all directions.
Sherman county haa sent at least 20 de
mands for Mitchell, bet no date in that
part of the state has yet been fixed for
him. Senator Mitchell's time has been
fully occupied all of this month', and be
has numerous dates in October, includ
ing many places in Eastern Oregon.
Judge Bellinger, in the United States
circuit court, yesterday, delivered an
opinion in the case' of the United States
vs. the Tygh "Valley Land & Livestock
Company, on a demurrer to the com
plaint.' The suit was brought to restrain
defendant from trespassing on the Cas
cade reserve, by driving and pasturing
sheep thereon.' The demurrer was over
ruled, and the defendant was given 20
days in which to answer.. The decision
is in effect to declare the. right of the
government to protect the reserve by
The McKinley" Zouaves.
The McKinley club of zouaves was or
ganized last night at the .. city council
chambers. " ' j
.Mr. Hay ward Riddell was chosen
temporary chairman and Dave Lemerson
temporary secretary, and later the or
ganization was made permanent. The
president stated the object of the meet
ing, and in response to a request for fur
ther information Mr. Kerns said that G.
J. Farley had sent for forty zouave cos
tumes and sixty cape uniforms.
Mr. F. W. Wilson moved that a civil
and military organization be perfected;
that the civil part consist of a president,
vice-president, secretary and tieasurer;
that the military part consist of a cap
tain and first and second lieutenant;
and that an election of these officers be
made at once. The motion carried, re
sulting as follows : . Hay ward' Riddell
president, L. S. Fritz' vice president,
Dave Lemerson secretary and treasurer.
These were by acclamation. The mili
tary officers were chosen by ballot, Levi
Chrisman being the unanimous choice
for captain, and .J. R. McAvoy and A.
B. Kerns receiving an equal number of
votes. On motion of Kerns, McAvoy
was chosen first lieutenant.
Captain Chrisman then made a brief
speech, in which he said the time was so
short the club must get to work and drill
at once and it was important for every
member to be present. The under
standing was reached that Thursday
night be given to practice in Armory
hall, to learn a few of the simplest evo
lutions for the night following, on which
Senator Mitchell is to speak.
The club then adjourned, to meet at the
council chambers at the call of President
Riddell, or at the Armory at call of Cap
gave three cheers for McKinley and Ho-
bart. The McKinley .Club will meet at
8-Mile schoolhouse Thursday evening at
o'clock in place of Friday evening as
announced, on account of the big Re
publican speaking in The Dalles Friday
evening, as the club desires to go to
The Dalles Friday evenin g.
Attention, McKinley Clab.
The McKinley Clab and the McKin
ley Gampaign Club are asked to meet
at the council chambers at 8 o'clock to'
morrow evening. By order cf the presi
dent. G. J. Farley, Sec.
Have Ton Peen It?
An elegant Columbia Piano Co. .piano
with the latest invention, the mandolin
attachment. A piano that is listed at
$1,000, brand new, and the Jacobsen
Book and Music Co. only asks $200 for
it in cash.
A big McKinley club, was organized at
Dnfur last eveniug, seventy-five signing
the roll, which, was increased by three
this morning. There were present Hon.
John Michell of The Dalles and M. P.
Isenberg of Hood River, who made en
thusiastic addresses. The following
were chosen officers ; '
President T. H. Johnston.
First Vice President M. J. Cocker-
line of Boyd.
Second Vice President Henry Hud
son of Nansene. , .
Third Vice President W.
Secretary- Dr. A. Deitrick. -Executive
Committee J. A.
ford, W. H. Whipple and
The club was organized in the M, E.
church and the edifice was crowded.
The speeches of Messrs. Michell and
Isenberg were productive of most fre
quent and enthusiastic applause.
- Died. ..
Klngsley's McKinley Club.
Kingslky, Sept., 28, 1896.
Editor Chronicle : A. McKinley
club organized here on Saturday last
with a large number of members en
rolled. I. D. WhitFen was elected presi
dent, E. Williams vice president, -and
Jas Kelly secretary. ' The chairman ap
pointed E. Williams, C. Fraley and J.
Kelly an executive committee.
The Hon. W. H. H. Dutur, of Dufur,
addressed the meeting for over an hour
in his usually, earnest, eloquent and im
pressive etyle. ,
ine ciuo win - noia ; its meetings on
Wednesday evening of each week. On
next Wednesday evening, at 7 o'clock,
the citizens of Kingsley will be ad
dressed at the school house at 7 o'clock
by two or three eloquent speakers from
The Dalles. Everybody invited. Young
men bring out . your best girls. We ex
pect the Dufur band to attend. "
- . - -.- v, "' - W. A. K.
Endersby Clab Will Come to The Dalles
: .Friday and Hear Mitchell.
Editor Chronicle : The McKinley
CInb at Endersby was well attended
We had a rousing speech from Mr. Isen
berg of. Hood Kiver. t lve names were
added to the club, making twenty-eight
members in all. Before adjourning we
When yog ittaDt to bay
Dufar's Bis; McKinley Clan.
Mrs. Amelia H. McCiure, aged 74
years, died at Mosier yesterday of neu
ralgia ot tne stomacn.
Mrs. McCiure was the wife of W. Mc-
who (Jied in May, 1895. The
were old pioneers, crossing the
in 1852, and coming to Wasco
county in 1864, where they have lived
ever since. Amelia McCiure was born
in Madison county, Ky., Nov. 5, 1822.
The sorrowing children are Amana,Thos.
and Wni. McCiure, both of Mosier. The
funeral takes place tomorrow at 1 o'clock
(Colfax and La Grande papers please
Opening of fall and winter millinery
at Mrs. A. Schooling's on Thursday,
Oct. 2d. All are invited. . . s30-2t
Highest Honors World's Fair,
Gold Medal, Midwinter Fair.
Seed Wheat, Feed "Wheat,
Rolled Barley, Whole Barley,
Oats, Rye, Bran, Shorts,
Or anything in the Feed Line, goto the
WASCO : WAREHOUSE,
Our prices are low and our goodR are firt-claes.
Agents for the celebrated WAISTBURG "PEFRLESS" FLOUR.
- Highest cash price paid for WHEAT. OATS and BARLEY.
-j . ' ; ;
- ' Successor to Chrisman & Corson.
- FULL LINE OF
STAPLE and FANCY GROCERIES.
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.
No. 174 Second Street,
New Vogt Block, The Dalles, Oregon.
.' Most Perfect Made. ;
40 Yean the Standard. V
I). W. VAIJSEi,
- DEALER IN
PAINTS, OILS AN D GLASS.
V And the Most Complete and Latest Patterns and Designs in ' 1
WALL PAPER. WALL PAPER.
PRACTICAL PAINTElR and' PAPER HANGER. None but the best branda
of 3. W. MAS URY'S PAINTS used in all our work, and none but the
most skilled workmen employed. Agents for Masury Liquid Paints. No chem
icel combination or soap mixture. '' A first-class article in all colors. All orders
promptly attended to. .
Store and Faint EIotj corner Third and Washington Sts., The Dalles. 0reoa