Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (March 10, 1899)
11 Things Gome
to Those Iho fait.
We have waited patiently for
And now we have them in the great
est profusion. Everything that is
late and, pretty is to be found in
our etore today'in this line.
This' announcement does not affect
onr sale for balance of the week on
Laces ana Dimitlss.
ALL REMNANTS OF EMBROIDERIES left from
last week will be closed out at SALE PRICE.
OJi IVIODRY, the 13th,
We will offer a special in
was! Fa orics
As we have just received our first invoice of
NOVELTIES in these lines.
They are pretty arid will give a wonderful variety to select from. Be
on hand early, as the demand for these goods is great and those who come
first always get the cream.
PBASB & MAYS.
All Goods Marked in Plain Figures.
The Dalles Daily Chroniele.
- MARCH 10, 1899
Telephone No. 1.
TO OUR ADVERTISERS:
All Changes in Advertisements must
be handed in before 10 o'clock A. M., as
no changes will be accepted in the aft'
ernoon. This rule will be positive.
CHRONICLE PUBLISHING CO.
.The Dalles, January 10, 1899.
The Metropolitan Opera Co. will ap
pear at the Baldwin next Tuesday night.
Max Lueddeman, of. Antelope, has
been appointecTfcdministrator of the es
tate of Thomas Coghlan, deceased.
The legal age limits for original enlist
ments in the army are now eighteen and
thirty-five years, by order of the secreta
ry of war.
Next Saturday at their dancing school
Smith Bros, will give a lesson on the
French minuet. Only members of the
claes will be admitted.
Dr. G. C. Eshelman will be in The
.Dalles tomorrow. Any one wishing to
see him can leave word at Clarke St, Falk's
drug store any time tomorrow.
A heavy frost covered the ground this
morning, and for fear of losing the more
tender plants which have recently been
uncovered, it would not be amies to
shield them a little at nights.
A circular letter will soon be issued
by School Superintendent Ackerman
instructing county superintendents to
require that a 50-cent revenue stamp be
placed on the bond of jeach district
J. D. Lee, hd was appointed by
Gov. Geer to the position of auperin
' tendent of the state penitentiary, was
, for s time a resident of The Dalles, hav
ing come here for the benefit of n his
daughter's health. During that time he
gained the respect of Dalles people for
nis integrity or cnaracter, and all are
glad to learn of his good fortune in
securing such a position.
Peter Limmeroth was in from his
farm near Nansene yesterday. Hs says
that the recent winds have caused
the soil to dry up very quickly. They
have light frosts nearly every night now
in that vicinity.
Mr. Hugh Fraser, who has been con
fined to his bed for some time with
grippe,we are sorry to say is much
worse, and it is feared the disease is
developing into pneumonia.
Mays & Crowe are already begin
ning to move some of their hardware in
to the new building, and last night the
store wa9 lit with electric lights. They
will be fully settled in their new
quarters next week.
V. Mansfield, an exponent of the "art
preservative of all arts," is in the city
Mr. Mansfield was formerly located in
the Willamette valley and later in Th
Dalles. He is in this section for the
benefit of his health. Baker Democrat.
Tomorrow afternoon and evening Mrs.
runups win nave a display ot spring
bats, principally those for street wear.
Having an immense stock suited to
ladiea, misses and children, it was found
impossible to make a display of her
entire stock at one time, so her Easter
opening will be some weeks later. 10-2t
' Tonight Mrs. Geo. Rowland and family
will leave TheDalles for Missoula, Mont.
where they expect to make their home
in the future. ' It is always with regret
that we notice the removal of residents
who have been with us so many years.
At the same time we wish Mrs. Row'and
and her family success - in their new
Warren S. Chipp and Mrs. Anuetta
Klingensmitb, both of Arlington, Gil
liam county, Or., were united in mar
riage at the Perkins hotel yesterday,
Rev. Henry A. Barden officiating. Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph A. Braden and others
of the .bride's friends were present.
The . bride was handsomely attired.
After the ceremony the company re
paired to Watson's restaurant, where a
enmptuons ' dinner was - served. Tele
gram. Mr. and Mrs. Chipp will return
to Arlington Monday, where they in
tend to make their home.
Next Monday afternoon from 2 till .6
o'clock an election will be held at the
city recorder's office in The Dalles, for
the purpose of electing a school clerk
and one director for district No. 12. To
morrow we will again publish a notice'
which will give all needed information ;
aa to who. are eligible to vote at thia
election. - -.
Private advances from Los Angeles are
to the effect that the continued dry tea
sons in California have prevented the
raising of barley and oats this year, and
aa the supply of these commodities will
have to be obtained from Oregon and
Washington, . the writer advises the
Northwest farmers to sow heavily to bar
ley and oats. The commission men will
also find a hint in thia to them. "
Ttis morning about 11:30 o'clock,
Mrs. Caroline Rose died at her home on
Eighth street, between Court and Union.
No particulars as to her death have
been obtained, other than that she had
been suffering from la grippe for aome
time, which was the primary cause of
her illness. She waa about 42 years of
age.. The funeral will take place from
the Catholic church Monday morning
at 9 o'clock.
Yesterday was the closing day of a
very successful meeting of the Wool
Growers' Association at Pendleton. The
society now numbers eixty-fonr mem
bers, and has been instrumental in
securing needed legislation beneficial to
not onlv its members, but the entire
state. The officers of the previous year
were re-elected aa follows: President,
Geo. Young ; Secretary i F. W. Wilson ;
Treasurer, D. M. French. .
On March 6th two more Oregon Toya
were wounded near San Pedro Macati. '
They were Harry L. Stanton and Al
bert E. Eide, the latter aeverely. The
former waa a Portland boy, and the
latter enlisted there, though his home
is in Kansas. Now that our boys are
really in the encounters, the dispatches
are watched carefully bv all, whether
they are personally interested or "not.
Our eister state seems to be suffering
most from the ravages of war, which it
is hoped will soon be ended.
A very bright and exceedingly humor
ous serial treating of student life and of
social life in a college town will begin
in the April Ladies' Home Journal. I)
is by Mrs. Charlea Terry Collins, a
novice in fiction, who has written with
charming freshness, cleverly picturing
student Ii'e, the students' games and
sports, their social diversions, etc. - Into
the deliciously droll story Mrs. Collins
baa subtly woven a most interesting,
happy romance, from which the story
takes its name "A College Courtship."
Wasco hag never had the pleasure of
witnessing so good a dramatic company
as it did last week in the Noble company
and it will doubtless be a long time ere
it does again. It was the first time we
have ever had a Bix-day tentertamment,
and the boys are all "busted," for they
couldn't stay away; but they are satis
fied, -nevertheless. Crowded houses
every night greeted the company, whose
sole thought was to give the people their
money's worth. And they did. Everv
member of the company, is good, from
Mr. Noble down, and it is with delight
that we listen to the orchestra. In
addition to the many other accomplish
ments, they are ladies and gentlemen
in the fullest sense of the term. They
go from Moro to The Dalles ' next week,
where they will no doubt receive an
ovation. Waeco News.
Geo, Young, state president of the
Wool Growers' Association of thia state,
has in his possession a paper of which
he is justly proud. . While in Boston,
Mass., Mr. Young, who by the way has
just returned home from an extended
visit in the East, visited the office of
the Revolutionary war archives of the
commonwealth of Massachusetts and
eecuied an abstract of the war record of
his grandfather, Daniel Nutting, who
waa one of the first patriots to take up
arms in the grand straggle for American
independence. Mr. Nutting volunteered
in 177o, and the abstract shows that he
served with distinction and credit to
himself and hia native state. Mr.
Young expresses himself aa highly
pleased to be at home again, and says
that although he waa accorded every
eourtesy while in the East, he did not
at any time feel really satisfied until he
again set toot in Eastern Oregon. East
Oregonian. ' .
- The chase of the dollar nowadays is best accom
plished on a first-class Bicycle. A winner in lha
chase for the Best Bicycle, must, in this town, land
at the store of THE AGENTS FOR
KURTZ FURNISHED THE BREAD
We will move into our new store building on
or about March 15 th.
Our store will be complete in every depart-
We have a complete line of '99 model Colum
bia and If eatherstone bicycles at lowest prices.
See our line before purchasing a wheel.
Opposite old stand.
Aftei the Holidays.
We have a large stock ot Pianos, Organs, Sheet Music, Musical Inetru- -ments,
etc., that we are selling at popular prices.
Our stock of Stationery and Books is complete.
Jacobsen Book & Music Co.
170 Second Street, The Dalles, Oregon.
The Other Man Had tun Bologna and
Also the Nightmare.
We have heard many times over the
story of the man who said be could fur
nish the water if his wife could only
manage to keep them in bread. Yester
day Mr. Kurtz struck a man who co'ild
furnish the bologna if he would "dig
up" the bread. He probably belonged
to the same gang as the tramp who
entered The Chronicle office recently
and asked for the '.'head cheese." No
doubt they intend to start on a picnic
and are preparing their lunch.
Mr. Kurtz' friend sauntered into the
express omce yesterday clothed in a
decollette costume en train, (or rather
nnder train) and with an air that
solicited sympathy." Perceiving that.
the gentleman behind the desk bad a
well bread appearance he gave him th
high eign and informed him that 1
"ran against eotne bologna up town a:
Knocked it over," ana mat tne Doioena
now felt the need of the staff ot life.
was now looking for a man to furnish the
same and Kurtz had been referred (to
him aa the expreas man.
Kurtz looked him over sympathetica!
ly, and deciding he was loaf enough,
took hia name and address, informing
him that he would express it to him
"C. O. D."
The. kind hearted expressman in
forms ua . that the poor fellow bad
the nightmare last night and imagin
ing he was a barrel of cider thought be
waa working. He raised such a rumpus
that Nightwatchman Phirman took him
under hia protecting wingand this morn
ing Recorder Gates made hia nightmare
a partial reality by putting hint to work
on Union cut.
A. Ad. KELLER,
, .He nsmt m Oio Fino Saloon...
; 90 Second St., second door from Court.
118 October 15
A. AD. KELLER
The Dalles, Or. '
ft worth of checks
good for 10c drink.
THE DALLES, OREGON
Tom Burke's Homestead Whiskey
Specialty In Imported French Liquors and Cognac.
Best Domestic Lienors, Wines and Cigars.
The Lantest and Best of August Buchler
Home-made Beer and Porter.
Agent for the Swiss Pub. Co., New York.
Notice is hereby given that there will
be an annual meeting of the etockho)d
ers of The 'Dalles," Portland & : Astoria
Navigation Co. at their office Saturday, '
April 1, 1899, at 2 p. m., for tne pur
pose of -electing seven directors, and
transacting such other business aa may
properly come before eaid meeting. By
order of the president.
The Dalles, March 6," 1899.
L. E. Crowk, Secy.
Styles . sss
Shoes for Little Gents
in all the leading styles for spring and
summer wear. -"
The object of thia ad is to acquaint
you of the fact that we have the most
elegant line of boy's and youth's tine
shoes in the city, and to further the ac
quaintance -we -make the following
special announcement : Tomorrow, Sat
nrday, we offer the above style satin
calf shoe for boy and youths '
In sizes from 13 to 2. .... . .'. .-. . .at $1.23
In sizes from 2 to h .at 1.43
Values are $1.65 and $2.00 respectively.
A. n; Williams & co.
A Neighborly Party.
Mr. ancTMra. L. Clarke, who will leave
in a few weeks to make their home in
Hood River, were given a genuine sur
prise by their neighbors set night at the
home of Mr. and Mra.yGiger. Having
been invited over to spnd an hour, they
were soon surrounded by the following
friends : Mr. and Mrs. Groat, Mr. and
Mrs. Gilbert, Mr. aild Mrs. Bolton, Mr.
and Mrs. Thompson, Mr. and Mra.
Gourlay, Mr. anJ Mra. Jayne," Mr. and
Mra. Campbell, Mr. and Mra. Harris,
Mr. Cates, MrsM, A. Hadley, Mrs. W.
O. Hadley, Miss Rouark, Misa Smith
nd Arthur Clarke.
o better time waa ever enjoyed than
that spent by ' these neigh bore, as they
paesed the time with all sorts of games,
music and conversation, and partook of
a splendid lunch. It was such an oc
casion as neighbors eo well acquainted
with one another can enjoy.
Cedar Circle Kntertainment.
This evening at Fraternity hall, the
following program will be given : 1
Instrumental Duetv . .Misses Nickeleen
Solo Lena Moore
Recitation Rachel Morgan
Vocal Duet. .Mesdamea Jayne and Groat
Inetrnmental Duet Misses Kelsay
Solo. ; Hattie Cram
Recitation (in costume). . .Nova Dawson
Solo Katbryn Sargent
Recitation Mrs. Eddon
Legerdemain ....... C. E. Dawson
Prof. Pol I man will introduce hie talk
ing figures and give an exhibition in
ventriloquism. Be sure and see him.
The program will conclude with
dancing. Admission, children 10 cents;
ladies, 15, and gentlemen 25 cents. The
program will commence at 8:15.
For the best results use the Vive
Camera. For sale by the Poetoffice
Discovered by s Woman.
Another great discovery haa
In Bulk at
J. H, CROSS
Feed and Grocery store
Cor 2d St Federal Sts.
made, and that too, by a lady int thia
country. "Disease fastened its clutches .
upon her and for seven yeara she with
stood its severest teets, but ber vital
organs were undertermined and death
aeemed imminent. For three months
she coughed incessantly, and coold not -sleep.
She finally discovered a way to
The new steamboat Spokane, built by
the O. R. & N. Co- to ply on the Snake
river between Riparia and Lewiston, is)
now complete, and in service. Steamer
Lewiston is also in service, and the two
steamers will alternate between Riparia
and Lewiston, leaving Riparia dally ex
cept Sunday on arrival of train No. 4
from Portland and reaching Lewiston
next day at 1 p. ra. Returning, will
leave Lewiston daily except Saturday
at 12 o'clock noon, arriving at Riparia
at 7 p. m., connecting with train No. 3
from Spokane. The Spokane baa been
specially constructed for the run men
tioned above, and is thoroughly equip
ped with all modern appliances, electric
lights, etc., and for speed and comfort
will excel-any craft that has ever been
bnilt tor the Snake river. The Lewis
ton ia her steady old self. . Mar 4-lm
For frcst bites, burns, indolent sores,
eczema, skin disease, and especially Piles
DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve etanda first
and best. Look out for dishonest people
who try to imitate and counterfeit it.
It's their endorsement of a good article.
Worthless goods are not imitated. Get
DeWitt'a Witch Hazel Salve. Snipes
Kinerslv Drug Co.
Aa the season of the year when pneu
monia, la grippe, sore throat, coughs,
colds, catarrh, bronchitis and lung;
troubles are to be guarded against,
nothing "ia a fine substitute." will
"answer the purpose," or is "just as
good" aa One Minnte Cough Cure. That
ia the one infallible remedy for all lung,
throat or bronchial troubles. Insist
vigorously upon having it if "something;
elee" ia offered yon. Snipes-Kineraly
Drug Co. .
A girl to do general housework
ply at this office.
A girl to do general housework. Ap- '
ply at the Wasco warehouse. 7-lw
Any one desiring a young girl to- wash
dishes,- Mo chorea or attend to children, '
can obtaiu one by applying ' at this