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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (July 13, 1898)
IT'S M GRHND SUCCESS.
The prices we made in the beginning of our GREAT CLEARANCE SALE seemed to strike the popular
fancy. This encourages us to try again. This time it's
Gleaftmee tees od Dry Goods, Jto's FuFMshings, jWen's Boys' Clothing and Strata flats.
All prices quoted during this sale hold good until the end of the sale unless the supply should become exhausted. '
Here's a bargain. All wool, Fancy Dress Goods,
34 inches wide; 30, 35 and 40c values; we'll let
them go for 20c yd
Here's another. All our 50, 60, 65 and 75c Fancy
Wool Cheviots; it's not cost, but we're willing
to let 3011 own them at ;38c 3d
We've got too many. There are great values in our
5 to 35c goods. They're from one to four inches wide,
and we're going to sell theni to you during this sale
For Just Half Price.
Eastern Oregon's Greatest Department Store.
JlJi'S FDB11BIJIGS DEPflftmiElIT.
Men's Laundered Colored Shirts, attached collars.
You'll "hardly believe it but we're going to sell
the 50c 75c and $1.00 lines for '. '. ,....35 cts.
Men's Laundered Colored Shirts, detachable col
lars and cuffs (you don't have to buy the collars
and cuffs, they go with the shirt), which we
thought good values at $1 and $1.25, sell in this
sale for 65 cts.
Here's a regular, daisy. LAUNDERED WHITE
SHIRTS. They're broken lots but that doesn't
change the value of the goods. We've always
sold them for $1, $1.25 and $1.50; now we'll
sell them for 65 cts.
It's a pretty good time right now to wear a straw hat,
and we'll tell you confidentially that you'll never wear
one for less mone'- than we'll take for ours. Look at
this: 50c Hats for 35c; 75c Hats for 50c; $1.00 Hats for
65c; $1.25 Hats for 85c, and $1.50 Hats for $1.10.
mors ag boys' clotiig dept.
Don't overlook this. We'll sell you a Man's Suit,
sizes 36 to 42 it's a good suit too for $4.35.
Here's something though. Just think of buying an
$8 or $9 suit of clothes, wool too, for $6.15. Well, that's
what we'll sell them for.
You want something better; all right, here you are..
We will throw open that handsome line of men's $10.00
suits and close them out at $7.85. '
We're trying to make a clean up and if low prices
will tempt you we're going to do it. Doesn't this look
like it? $12 and $13 Men's Suits for $9.35, and they're
the H. S. & M. Guaranteed Suits at that.
We're not going to make a long talk on Boys', Cloth
ing. We'll only say that we have the clothing, the
marked price has always given good value to the pur
chaser, but we want you to buy it. We'll sell it to you
FOR JUST ONE-HALF THE MARKED PRICE.
PEASE &, MAYS.
The Dalles Daily Chronicle.
JULY 13, 1,898
DEATH OF GEORGE P. MORGAN.
After a Long Illness Bis Suffering I-s
o w Ended and lie Is at Rest.
Don't forget that Kellar
best ice cream soda in the city
H. M. Ryan, teacher of Mandolin,
Guitar and Banjo. Headquarters at
Cherries, raspberries, blackberries and
dew berrie9, at The Dalles Commission
Wanted A girl to do general house
work and accompany a family to the
coast. Must be a good cook. Apply at
this office. 13-tf
Last evening a very prettv hand-made
hem-stitched handkerchief, with lace
edging, was lost either on Washington
or Second street. Will the finder kind
ly leave the same at this office.
Yesterday eighteen carloads of East
ern Oregon eheep were shipped to White
Earth, Montana. They were purchased
from Frank Gabel, of Wapinitia, and R.
Griffith, of Clarno, by Malcolm Mc
Donald. Yesterday morning F. E. Bayard had
bis preliminary examination before Jus
tice Bayard on the charge of stabbing
the little son of A. A. Jayne, and was
bound over under $300.00 bonds to ap
pear before the next grand jury.
The ladies of School District No. 1,
Rockland, Wash., have organized a
Sunday school, the first services to be
held at the school house on Sunday,
July 17, 1898, at 10 a. in. Mrs. L. Hill
eary has been appointed superin
tendent. Mrs. A. C. Stubling & Son will eoon
begin on the erection of a new hot house
especially for the culture of carnations
and violets. The increasing trade makes
this necessary and 'Mrs. Stubling feels
that her efforts will be appreciated by
her patrons. jel7
J. P. Schooling, of Harrisburg, father
of Mr. Schooling, of this city,' suffered
an attack of congestion of the brain
while driving on the Belknap Springs
road last Wednesday evening. His
chances of recovery are few. His son
left yesterday to be at the old gentle
The ladies of the relief corps are meet
ing with remarkable success. Yester
day they succeeded in getting a large
number of honorary members at the
admission price of $1 each, as well as
receiving donations from the business
men, so that altogether they have col
lected over $135.00. As yet they have
not finished their work, but as soon as
they are done the complete subscription
list will be published.
The not unexpected news of the death
of George P. Morgan at Cascade Locks
Monday evening reached this city yes
terday morning. For weeks his friends
have been anticipating this sad news ;
indeed, for more than a year past many
have feared his days were numbered as
being naturally of a weak constitution
disease seemed to be gradually gainin
a strong hold on him.
Since Mr. Morgan came to The Dalle!
sixteen years ago and took a position
book-keeper for McFarland & Frencf
he has been a citizen who was high
respected, and of a literary turn of mil
has mien positions ot prominence ad
trust. Born in Virginia 43 years a dp
be was a true Southern gentlenan
every sense of the term. Shortly af jer
taking op his residence here he ti
Miss Olivia Wallace, who was then!
teacher' in the public schools of t
city, and from their first meeting eeenl'
to see in ber the noble womanhopd
which has proven such a blessing
him through their married life, whfth
has been spent for the moBt part in Tf
Dalles, he being school clerk of tt
district at the time of his death.
From the fact that the nature of t
disease which caused Mr. Morgan!
death has never been fully determine
at his request an autopsy will be he
over the remains this morning. T!
deceased made this request on his deatj
bed, eaying that ho hoped a discover'
might be made which would be
benefit to medical science and Bjb preven
others from suffering as he bad done,
He was a member of Temple Lodge
A. O. U W.. under whose auspices the
funeral will be conducted at Fraternity
hall tomorrow (Thursday) evening at
6 :30 o'clock, the remains having been
brought to this city on the 5:20 train
A yellow canary. A good singer. Be
ing very tame he may come into some
house. Anyone catching it will be suit
ably rewarded by reporting at this
THE REGULATOR STRIKES
A ROCK AND IS BEACHED
)uring a Heavy Gale the Trim Little Vessel of The D. P. & A. N. Co. Meets With
a Serious Accident in Which Her Hull was Badly Damaged Two Hundred
Passengers and Large Amount of Freight Were Safely Removed.
News reached the city shortly after
noon yesterday that the steamer Regu
lator had been sunk a short distance be
low the locks. As it was difficult for a
time to gain particulars, quite an un
easiness was felt for the passengers and
crew but later news stated that no lives
were lost and that the damage was com
It appears . that the Regulator was
All bills against Company G., O. N.
G., must be presented' to me tor pay
By order of
G. E. Baetell.
Clarke & Falk have the purest and
strongest Paris Green in the market.
Ice cream soda, ice cream and straw
berries at the Columbia Candy Factory.
Use Clarke & Falk's Roeofoam tor the
extent before the water came over the
From the time the lines were run out
until the lower deck was submerged the
boat continued to careen, and for a time
it was feared she would upset. She is,
however, considered to be in a compar
atively safe position, and can easily be
raised as soon as proper contrivances
can be secured.
The accident was one that could not
porary damage to the boat will cauee
great inconvenience to the company.
The Regulator is certainly one of the
strongest and best vessels on the Col
umbia, and as it is a Dalles boat in
every sense of the word, everyone re
gretted the accidpnt.
An army of harvest hands has mobi
lized in Walla Walla, awaiting the open
ing of the season's work. It is estimat
ed that there are at least 1000 indie men
there who have come from points as far
distant as Montana and California, un
der the impression that harvesters were
scarce and good wagss could be secured.
Reports to this effect, they say, were
published in the papers of Montana,
Oregon and California. There has been
no anticipation of a shortage in the sup
ply of labores since June 1st, when they
began to arrive, and there are more men
there now than can possibly obtain em
employment: Evervwhere on the out
skirts of the city camps are scattered,
and the cheap lodging houses are filled
to overflowing. A great many have
means sufficient to support themselves
in a frugal manner, but there are larze
numbers who are penniless and live by
begging and .foraging from the different
market gardens in the suburbs. Other
wise they are a well-behaved class and
have given the police comparatively lit
aking the run across from the Wash
ington to the Oregon side below the
entrance to the locks. A very strong
wind was blowing from the Washington
shore at the' time, and this along with
the'Bwift water and large load of freight
and passengers made it hard to handle
her. When the boat came close to the
Oregon shore the wind and current
caught ber and before anything could be
done the trim little craft was driven
with terrible force against the rocks on
the shore near the end of the old port
age. At first the passengers did not
know that any serious danger threat
ened them and not until the lines were
out and Mate Alden called "AU aahore!"
did they realize the true state of affairs.
In less than twenty minutes from the
time the rocks crushed into the vessel's
side all, tbe passengers were landed and
the deckhands'were busily engaged in
getting the freight and livestock ashore,
which they succeeded in doing to a great
possibly be averted, and the action of
the officers and crew was commenda
ble. They were cool and collected and
did splendid work in getting the two
hundred passengers off without a single
Over one hundred of the passengers
arrived on the 5 :20 train last eyening,
the others remaining over until the
night train and today's boat.' On ac
count of the enormous traffic over the
D. P. & A. N. line at present, the tem-
No matter how much
money you have, you
.can't buy better
tea baking powder
coffee - flavoring extracts
soda and spices
than Schillings Best, m
For sale by
L: Rorden & Company
ice cream Freezers.
Portland Electrolysis Company.
Superfluous hair, warts, nsoles and all
facial blemishes removed permanently.
Chiropodist work skillfully done. Head
quarters over land office in the Chapman
block. . julyltf
One Minute Cough Cure, cures.
Thai Is what it was made for.
NO ZINC IN CONTACT WITH CREAM
THF ONLY FREEZFR MADE HAVING
MORE THAN TWO MOTIONS.
FOB SALE BY
,THE tffll?DWfl$E DEALERS..
167 Seconi St. THE DALLES. OR.
4av? You Si? Our ladies'
Price only $35.
Up-to-Date in Every Respect.
Adjustable Steel Handle Bars.
Celebrated G. & J. Detachable Tires.
MA S & CROWE.
We have opened our renting department with a
line of new wheels.