Image provided by: Hood River County Library District; Hood River, OR
About The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947 | View Entire Issue (March 29, 1899)
THE DALLES WEEKLY CHRONICLE WEDNESDAY. MARCH 29, 1869.
The Weekly Ghronicle.
Oithkor ItMlD Paj'.v t
O tao ineiwa an4 uJ. Mtriartw I
Dm kmr itM-& auSt tviT livetwa .
Ota mill inrhTj
DA.LT !( HILT
Hi iaeh of yet ih S S
One me u..b ani u-in Knir tn'hrt . J
Owt knf i:n l uaJ H tut 1!K'K . I
CF:T FOX GWEKS31EST.
, . , w
That tLe t at:( inos are unfr.ted for
s:f govertxcul and a j !sce among
civilize! tatiocs is shown ly the
observations of spec'! cirreponJ
ents on the mj s the KeTie.
The ntive watfsre is a ve one
N;jht aS4:cativ"n. lres
;irii of lieu
.ml..i.l.i. ,t unarms
mec, are o' fie-uect
there, and their rei-etitton in
fntur mis? lrfttflltiil On!v 1V
, . .,
cee!ess vigi!nc on tbe part of,
Americsn tr,. '
Tbe fact has been established that
a few unprincUled leaders of lgno i
raxt catires are continuing the hope- j
less warfare. The ipresion is kept
Jive in tbe minds of their follower
that Americans are on the islands to
establish a government even more.
con opt than that of in, although
Aguinaldo kno'.s well the offiocrs
who oppose him. and partook freely
t ,i. i,
A repetition of the arguments ad
vanced for retention of the Philip.
tir.f sjem u.-lp in licht nf t! p
. . . . ,
fact. pt ilipr r th04 w!,r rnn.
.K.t n,-. .h-,,,1.) t,..,i a. !
bis dag and Dewey wilbdiaw bis
squadrons froai Manila bay. Tbe
enlisted men in the ranks t.f the
V IP.I .iltinnlAn Ih. i.Hiapt anil 1
men of every American regiment on
tbe island know differently, and they i
have gcod reason to feel the neces-
aity of a vigorous military adminis
tration fr some time to come.
Ibe ultimate faiure of the islands
Tests with the natives themselves.
Tbey are not bettering their chances
'or early departure of Ameiican
arm its by their attempts at foul
murder in the city and their barbaric
.act iocs in tbe field.
WILD FLIGHTS OF FAXCY
It would be bird to Cud anything
n.ore expansive than the imagina-
ti.m it th nnn.Tivinirirkit
It has I
always been so. Every addition of j
territory to the United States las i
been attended with the most stu
pendous prophecies of evil. Ad
article by Champ Clark, in the Con
servative Review," on the American
policy of expansion, is a fair speci
men of this peculiarity. "The
Jtngoer," he says, "went 2600 rules
to grab the Sandwich Islands; now
they go 7000 to grab the Philippines."
This short-cut to history may be
allowed to pass for what il is worth.
The poibt to note is all the dreadful
things lhat, according to Clark, will
happen to this country if we keep
the Philippines. Of course "tbe
afety of tbe republic, the perpetuity
of our institutions, the happiness of
our posterity through all coming
time are to be jeopardized." That
is the old story and yet the country
survives in reasonably good shape.
As to Alaska, the unique statement
is made that "some 40,000 or 50,000
of our young men, the very flower
of the land," have perished theie in
quest of tbe jellow metal. History
as she is writ must abound in Mr.
One thing that dismays tbe Mis
eouri congressman is that "A civil
ized person Is aptcr to lapse into
barbarism by associating with savages
.... . , .,
than the savage is to be civilized." i
. ...I,..,- . , ., ,
turn the people of the United States j
into barbarians. If we coerce the
Filipinos, Mr. Clark asks, "how shall!.
we escai the scorn of despots?
the scorn of aewurl'"X"U"f
Petbaps we can't escape that no;
rcaitci what we do. It might even'.
... . , . . .an. vin ivitt's ui endurance
be B. good thing to cultivate. I'assinjf .... .
,i ... i. i "land pttnotism and meet it without
to the navy "we should have an
initial outlay of 1310,000,000 for
battleships alone," and our standing
army must be equal or superior to
Germany's 562,352 men. Tensions
would be coloss.l. All this would
pale before ihe dcmorali7ation of
American character, the aclzurcs of
aoprctne power, the destruction of the
constitution, the smashing 0f the j
' Monroe doctrine, and a betrayal by of the British colonies were
! England. Revolution would cfese ; OOO.OoO ami ibe expenditures l.so.
the scene. -And in that hour of o.t 000.000. At this rale it will I some
r shame and u,iserv," Mr. Clark ton-
des, "iLe verdict of mankind upon
us ill I: 'Served them right'
Wk.t .u. I 1j TUl.v . . . t I: i n ! i"l f i n
Mt I, 1 Sorte ople
propose to celel-rate the fust auni -
n-.ri- :'i nnt i thpri
Vrarv. C.arK win not oe lucre.
i He has already hung the heavens in
'black for the resulting
' the republic au.t Liberty weiteiing in
wirisu oi r a r.i.v.
General Wheaton's brigade.
iaclu.1t the First Wasbiugton volun -
ltoP rs.'iinpnt hllf i1tnrived (f the
in.i,rirrnii fpn tent Iukt.
From the dispatch's it apars that
tbe work of the last two davs has
been less dangerous than formetly,
anJ il is rrobable, therefore, that no
"terial loss has been inflicted on
the fearless men from the northwest
K" LlJ thc dnSf r od
"Sht Seriously has the pra.r.e state
bo,rn lh uff in ber soUitr boys.
; iucJ - -vU...
of the First Vabiagtons in crossing
' 8lresro "'' "S' "S "
I the fac of LcT Cre dWodging
j the enea:r- Maior Gencrsl l,s hft3
'at last discovered the worth of the
? l : I :
j western troops, and their performance
of duty Las forced from a hitherto
reluctant administration the adnm
; sioD that they are on a par with if
(not more experienced
Egging than the sturdy regulars,
It has remained for the western
(volunteers to wipe out the disgrac
i of the Sventv-nrst ew lork at
.tntiago, when Europe was given
to understand that American volun
teers were poor soldiers. When the
reports of foreign attaches at Manila
reach their home governments the
press of Kogland and tbe continent
will adopt a more respectful tone
toward ibe volunteers. Spokesman
THEY MUST BE TAUGHT.
Tbe American commissioners to
the Philippines nre causing to be
translated into all thc dialects on the
islands the address of the president
to the Filipinos. It is one of the
most generous propositions ever
made by a modern power, and shows
the United States as being the great
est disinterested civilizing factor on
earth, says the Telegram.
AH this government requires of
thfcrti is to lay down their arms and
allow us to teach them how to grow
to advanced and prosperous stages.
The authority we propose exercising
over them will be of the mildest
type, and will endure only until we
have taught them peaceful self-
What may eventuate should these
half civilized peoples spurn our well
meant efforts is problematical. But
in that case a war of extermination
would be justifiable.
It is true that when "our boys"
marched away last May under stream
ing banners, to the inspiring strains
of martial music, we knew that they
were enlisted to fight; true, also, that
their letters during months of absence
have breathed eagerness for tbe fiay.
But all of that was dim and unreal,
problematical at best; while this
this is reality. The conflict is going
on so far away that mothers may not
hasten to the hospitals to nurse and
cheer the wounded, or fathers join
the ranks of those who search tbe
bloody canebrake, charged with the
sad duty of identifying the dead and
burial. This is war war waged by
. . , .
Americans on a foreign shore. In
vain we tell ourselves and each other
that we expected the shock of ha tie
and were prepared for it. The How!
. , " ., , ' . .
a orave pcope, people loyal to their j
country in any cause that it champions j
.mi ..it ... j....
"c "r lorccs oi endurance
I more of flinching than nature exacts
i as her reasonable tribute. Kesigna
j tion will come later to sorely stricken
j hearts perhaps or, if not resigna
tion, placid submission to the inevi
table that is a kind of endowment of
In 1 837, the latest rear for whicn
statistics are complete, tbe revenues
j time oeioie me inusn empire .
: financially destrojel Ijr iu disiaut
T1r--itK sxl.i.h lb noon of
sisned the treatr "ill '!
as a souvenir of a Urge'
; transaction in real estate for the sum
of "-VW'O, ntl tbrr considera
It takes 1.000 to nass an Amen-
.. ,i i,
can trooo-sh p through tbe uer
canal. The only way to keep even
''hjin this business is to build tbe
j Nicaragua caDa!
Col. Ingersoll s-iys that "Uryan's
dar is over. lie knows more than
. ' . .... ..
: ne am. l ue :oionei s ursv seniecce
i is accurate, lhe second is a snane
FIGHTING AS SHE IS.
Harry rrrwdaa Aad Earl Baadara Oat
lata tha trmj by 9rlf jr.
The followicjf letter was received yes
terday Irom IIrry Fiedden by bis
mother, aod gives an idea of his expe
rience at the beginning of the recent
conflict. N doubt Harry has since
seen mora fighting than he dreamed of.
If you remember in rry letters to you,
I spoke of trouble we expected to have
with the natives before we left here. It
has ome at last, and it is a bot scrape,
too. The battle of San Joan, in Cuba,
or tha charge of the Rough-Riders are
not in it with the fighting that is going
on here. I believe, from all reports, it
is the hardest fiiht we have bad fince
the beginning of the war with Sain.
We have been fighting both d&y and
night for the past eight days and it is
just as near the end as when we began
It will take almost too long to go into
detail and repeat it all as it happened,
'-ut you can get the most of it out of tbe
papers which I will send you. We have
lost a great many men, killed and
wounded, even more than the papers
state. But the Negro loss is so Urge
they can't count them, nor will never
know the exact number; for yon can go
on tbe battlefield and tee them piled up
in bunches of eight to ten feet deep,
where a shell from Dewey's fleet has
exploded, while others are j'ist torn to
pieces. As they do not hurry the bnrial
of these victims, tbe dogs just feed upon
them. It's a scene which I will always
remember as long as I hare life.
I was on the firing line and took part
in battle, which very few men from the
Oregon regiment cm say, as we have
taken no part in tbe fight. All we are
doing is guarding the walled city to see
that no outbreak occurs ia the streets.
It is a great sight to see Dewey's fleet
shell the town, blow up a church, or to
have a shell buret in tbe enemy's line.
It does a man good to witness it, and
still it seems wrong; but everything is
fair in "love and war," as they have de
liberately shot down onr brave soldiers
j 1st as they would a dog. Who can
blame us for killing every native we
meet? We will do it yet if tbey don't
stop fighting, in fact we have done more
already in one week than tbe Spanish
army has d )ue in three vears.
Dewey has the German warships
under arrest for landing war necessities
to tbe natives, fur they say, on the
field, guns were found which came from
Germany. Vet we don't know whether
this is true or not, but I do know that
Dewey has warships on eacb side of it
and when she makes a move so does
As I told yon in the first part of my
letter, about taking part in battle of
C I ocean, it was something that I
wonldn't have missed for anything.
We beard that our forces were to take
tbe city, so after retreat, Earl Sanders,
A . J. Gordon and myself took our guns
aid made a break for the firing line,
which we reached about 8 o'clock at
night. We immediately proceeded to
the Kansas regiment, Co. K, where we
were acquainted with some of tbe boys.
As we all canoe off of guard that morn
ing, and being worn out from excite
ment, we soon fell asleep. Bat it was
short, for about 9:45 we were Gred opon,
but in ten minutes we frightened them
off. But for a brief time ordy. for soon
ioey reappeared aod the great fight was
on. It was a graud sight. We couldn't
. , , .
seethe enemr. but the flash of their j
guns was enough and we turned loose
nntnem. Me continued the fight for)
haif an Lour, and all was ti;l nntil i
'2 o'clock in the mornin when thev 1
opened fire on u, aga-n and feme with- !
, tiltT y.rJl of oor entrer.cWnt,.
We sent volley after volley Into their
i: .. .. ... . .
"""t " '"ej gave u ngni oscx to us,
ould hear the Mauser bullets
sing "My Country Tis of Thee" over
my bead. Firing was kept np on both
sides nntil davli.ht, and then we made
a gallant charge, driving the Filipinos
from their entrenchments with a heavy
los. Our loss In this battle has nst
given, bnt I think it was very light.
Two men were wounded by my side, bnt
I think they will recover.
The Filipinos then retreated to the
city of Caloocan where the big fight was
to come in Ihe day, but I couldn't
hit any lonfer. The sharpshooters j
cr still firiuf Irom l!ie trees and
go )ai to round theiu op. Wl
brou.-l.t down fix of theia an I I am
; rrwiW.i W;th jettm.- one, trie oinrr,
leliows y they dida I hit Mm. mi.
I rnu-t net ren rue. i ne ouicrr w i
Kansas re-fiu.ent are a fiue Kl of men '
cooi-beacieo. ineywere n.nc
bit excited. The captain wca!J wU ;
"Bov, we will hie to jire them some
more valleys to the lel at it sremt to be ;
geuii thick oer .there," and alter we !
I wool i get through, be would .jy ."That's ;
I the way to fix thore Nejrroe. give'im
b-1." Even dariu; th nliht he wocid ;
come and tats to o, and invited i-anuers
. , , . i j-i ,
I to roll up In his blnket auJ Esrl did.;
. Jajt ilu,iine, iiata.nnt nl . priva e
from a dirTi-rent reiio.ent rolled cp in j
ionebUoket. I would like to see cur ;
officers do that. !
When we got back we were fired into
the guard, and nued 6 and five day, '
but that was cheap. I wouldn't have
misled that night's CjU for (50. I g)t
what I lon w it hed for to be under fire. J
When the first command came to load,'
I waf n't next to myself, and in the x- :
citeruent I never got to shoot. I didn't j
even get my musket loaded. It wasn't;
because I was afraid of anything, bnt I
was rattled. After the first few shots
ere fired, and I got a smell of powder,
I was just at hoiue and could sorceiy j
shoot rapidly enongh. Its fine sight
to see a whole line fire at once ; it makes .
vou want to fight. I would like to tell
you bow It started, Dot save no more
time to devote to this.
Don't worry about Die, as I have gone
through all the battles I wilt ever tet
into, unless I run off again.
Saturday a Dsilj.
G. R. French is up from Lyle.
A.J. Brigham, of Dufur, was in town
H. D. Langille came np from Hood
River last night.
Taos. E. Kinney and P. Bolton are
among the Kingsleyites in town today.
Chas. Ebl and wife came down from
Arlington last night and spent today in
Geo. K. Burton, representing Miller.
Sloes A Scott, of San Francisco, is in
the city today in tbe interest of his
Mr. E. L. Grimes will return to his
home in Portland this afternoon, having
spent the past week among old friends
in The Dalles.
Mrs. E. Wilson, of Hay Creek, is in
R.Bootenisin the city today frrm
Frank Gabel. of Wapinitia, ia a visitor
in tbe cilv.
J. P. Isaacs, the Walla Walla mill map,
is in town today.
Chas. Lord, of Arlinzton, spent yes
terday in tbe city.
Mrs. J. P. Mclnerny went to Port
land this morning.
W. W. Doughterty Is registered at the
Umatilla from Hay Creek.
Mrs. M. Lyle was a passenirer for
Portland this morning to remain a few
Manager Vorse, of the Oregon Tele
phone Company, spent yesterday and
loo ay in rortlano.
Miss Jeannette Williams came ud from
Portland Saturday evening, accompanied
by her friends, Mr. and Mrs. Cooking-
Dr. Jas. Sutherland, of Spokane, came
np on the evening train yesterday from
Portland, where be has been on a
Frank Wood reached this city last
night from Portland. Becoming anxions
regarding the illness of his JUJther, he
made a hurried trip home.
H. V. Gates, who has the contract for
patting in the electric ligit and water
plant in Prineviile, is in the city on bis
return to bis home in Hillsboro.
Judite Bradshaw. Attorneys A. A.
Jayne, B. S. Huntington, W. H. Wilson
and Djuglas Dufur, left last night to at
tend circuit court at Jloro, Sherman
J. R. Dawson. fther of C. E. Daw aon
snd Mrs. J. C. Hostetler. arrived in the
city yesterday morning from Concordia,
A.an. ma coming was a pleasant snr
prise, as it was entirely untxoected. It
is not unlikely that he may remain here.
Joseph Sherar is in the citv tv)a
from Des Chutes.
Mrs. W. L. Bradsliaw was a n-.sefispr
ou the boat this morning lor Portland.
John Bjoth was nn fiom P..nlan.t
yesterday, returning on the dulaved
,:o,' , jJ, P" n,i.M!"!"r
t ne Ureiff.n Hate bard, arrived in the
ci.y yesterday, and expects to make his
ho ue in The Dalles.
Mr.. Emery Oliver, who has been
rendin several mnntl.. i.
f"re Mr- W. K. Sylvesir. will
'fl"n''n home in
' Al' "me'. J''O Crate and Henry
ilhirniKn went down on the boat to
Bmg. n this morning, for the i.nrnow r,l
rtceivinj a hand of cattle frnn. T.n.
Mr. and Mrs. E. O. McCov left on
yesterday's afternoon train on their war
to California, in the hope of benefiting
Jtre. McCoy's health, which for some
time has been poor.
J. R. Harvey, of Centerville, it 0
town today and called at Tin Chbom
CLioflice. He reports everything lively
among tbe farmers in his vicinity, and
mnch railroad talk about the town.
Use Clarks A Falk's Flora Lotina for
sunburn and wind chafing. t
Nervous people not only
suffer themstlvti but cause more
or less misery to everyone ground
them. They are fretful, easily
worried and therefore & worry
When everything arnnoys
you; when your pulse beats ex
cessively; when you are startled
at the least unexpected sound,
your nerves &re in & bad state
and should be promptly inten
ded to. "
Nervousness is a ques
tion of nutrition. Food for
the nerve,s is what you '
need to put you rioht.snd
the best nerve food in the
world is Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills for P' People.
Thev dive strendth &ni
tone to every nerve in the
D0uy,&na man., ocsponocnt,
easily irritated people feel
that life has renewed its
charms. . Here is proof:
Mi Cora Watrona. the tlzta -
of 6i Clarion St., bradiord, Pa., was aciaed with a nervous disorder which
threatened to end her life. Eminent phrsicians agreed the trouble was
frora Impoverished blood, but failed
lfT. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale Peonle were hivhlv recommended for hm--
tous disorders, and gate them a tnaf Before the first box had been taken
the girl's condition improved. After using six boxes her appetite returned,
the pain in her head ceased, and she was stronger than ever oefore. "My
daughter s Iifawas saved by lit. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People," said
Mrs. Watroua. ' Her condition was almost hopeless when she commenced
taking them, but now she is strong and healthy. 1 cannot recommend
these pills too highly." Brajird la.) Era.
The full name is on
) drudtfist or sent. oostD&id. bv the Dr. Williams n
Medicine Co, Schenect&dy.
SCIENCE AND INDUSTRY.
Malleable g!as,'a patected article, is
now used to till i-'eca d teeth.
An en-;i!oyer cf German clerk says
that thev work 20 per cent, slower than
I'orous glafS :s a recent invention end
is said to iirnnji.se much in the .way of
So per.etratirg' is water at a high
pressure that only special qualities of
cast iron will withstand it.
There are over 2-X) creameries in
South Dakota, the annual output
amounting to near!y $3.oo0.f).
A scientist, looking1 for microbes.
says there are absolutely none in the
Swiss mountains at an altitude of 2.000
Of the factories in Michigan 2.931 pay
their employes weekly, 1.077 semi
monthly, and 6-U monthly. The aver
age daily wage, as ascertained bv the
labor couirnuMoner, is $1.37.
A German biologist says that the two
sides of a face are never alike; :n two
cases out of five the eye are out of line:
one eye is stronger thin the other in
seven persons out of ten; and thc right
ear is generally higher than the left.
A ventilated shoe ha been invented
in Cologne, Prussia. A steel spring
works a bellows between the fcetl and
sole, and every step the wearer takes
drives a stream of fresh air. through
perforations in the inr.tr sole, to evt-rv
part of the foot.
A subterranean lake of hot water ex
ists near Boise City, Idaho. The tem
perature is 170 degrees, the water has
pressure enough to force it to the top
floors of most of the houses, anr? it is
to be used fo.- heating them and for
Dynamite explodes so rapidly ti nt its
force is exerted. In the direction from
which the greatest prrasure comes.
That is, if the dynamite be placed on
the ground, the explosive force is
down; if it be hung atrair.st a wall it
force attack the .vail- if it be hung
under an object its force is upward.
Tagged and Forwarded.
"In charge of the conductor-' chil
dren often travti cn the cars, but Oil u
recent trip the Cunard steamship Cam
pania carried ten boys and girls who
were taking long journeys alone. A
girl of 14 was going to her aunt in Chi
cago; anoihrr aged 11, to her step
father in North Dakota. A biy of ten
and a girl of nine were consigned to
two small towns in Massachusetts. A
nine-year-old boy was going to his
aunt in CLicai; nn 11-veur-old girl to
her sister in Boston, and four children
rar.giiig in age from five lo 11. were
seeking their father in C'alunut. ik h.
It was the largest party of unattended
children that ever lundtd at New York.
All were "tagced" with directions, a.-k-irg
those with whem they came in
contact to see that they were ser.t ou
tht ir way. Counting the rrca:: voyngr
and the long land jc.urr.fy srv.rid of
tlirse little travelers coven il n.ore than
S.M,0 miles nlone, exct pt for the
thoughtful and kindly persons who
may have noticed and helped them.
The rrlaee aad Ilia Danithlrr.
A very deep feelingcf Bff.ction exists
between the prince of Wales and his
only unmarried daughter, Princes Vic
toria. She has always been a grr.-.t pet
of her father, who u-rl affectionatrly
to call her "Torie," partly, no doubt .
as an abbreviation cf her name, but
partly also in re ferenc? to her quaintly
conservative opinions and friendship.
During the time that the prince wa
laid up after his accident Princess Vic
toria ilevotej herself rprcial'y to hirr!
and did much to make a time of en
forced inactivity pass aa pleasantly as
prsaible to her naturally energetic fa
ther. N Y. Sun.
All persons wanting theircows herded,
(beginning April 1st), will do well to
Joslin A Sous, on Tenth street, wett
vear - o'd daughter or Mr. I. C. Watrona.
to "give relief
. Watrous heard
eaxh DoXkajJe. Sold bv &.H
HM. Price 5o'ptrbo;6boej$i5-0
NORTHERN FUR COMPANIES. .
They Were Founded Chiefly by Eaa
llskmea, Bat the Scotch. Are
lu thc Majority .ow.
Latterly all the employes cf the Ilud
son Bay compacy wtre caught your.g;
CLly lads born in tbe tolitudes of tie
highlands could habituate themselves
to the life cf loneliness; culy constitu
tions of i on, hardened under bcreJ
itary con.iti.ir.s. cr.i:U! endure so tre
uecdous j strain. It was estcruia! that
the brai'i j ower cf ihe fuctcrs should
be unimpaired, and itat their energies
si ould rise superior to tbe depressing
surroundings in fact, that the rca
nust be all thee u -en a sudden call
v as rr.a.le cn his nu ntal resources, says
Plackwcod's Majazli e.
It may be assu!i:ed that the first aJ
venturers consisted chiefly cf Kngiish
ntn, although the Scottish invasion of
Kr.glar.d had seir. with the accession
of Kir.g James. Din it is certain that
afterward, both with tbe Hudson B.iy
company and its great Canadian rivil
thc names of facitrs. traders and prom
inent partisans, with scarcely an incep
tion, were Scottish. The story cf trade
ead discovery in the northwest reads
like a muster roll cf the clans, and main
ly of the rcrti.crr. clans cf tbe second
order. There are MacTavisb.es, ?dac
Cillivrays, McKays. Mcl.e'.lar.s, Mf
Di.uealls, with 1'r.isers ar.d Siuarts e'j
the French Prcblsbtrs. A McKenzie,
u Fraser and a Thompson gave their
rnmes to as i:-ary mighty rivers. That
cstre In th.- natural cctirse of things.
The company found its best recruiting
grounds in the higfclar.ds, iLd enlisted
the martial spirit of the t..r.untaineers
for a country where local feuds were
Thousand are Trjrlaa; IU
In order to prove the great merit of
Ely's Cream Bnbu, the niot effective curs
for Catarrh and Cold in Head, we bare pre
pared a generous trial size for 10 cents.
Get it of your druggist or send 10 cents to
ELY BROS., CG Warren St., X. Y. City
I suffered from catarrh of tbe worst kind
ever siuce a boy, and I never hoped for
cure, but Ely's Cream Balm seems to do
even that Many acquaintance have used
it with exoellent results. Oacar Ostrura,
45 Warren Ave., Chicago, IiL
Ely's Cream Balm ia the acknowledged
cure for catarrh and contains no cocaine,
mercury nor any injurious drug. Pries,
60 cents. At druggists or by ruaib
Tie Dalles. PorltaJ aai Astoria
s- Relator Dalles Ciiy
I'nilr icxn-pt Pumlav) between
Touching at wy jiti on liib sides ol tM
1 nlumhia river.
Both of th. ahve .tesviera hnve been ret"il!'.
ml sr. Ill HIHl;.-l,l lin; ..r lt. .Pa.,.n of
1 ha ltv(alatr I. In Mill rmleavor lu ive !
patrons (lie brat iet Ire jumble.
For Comrotl, rennnmy aad Plaaaare.
navel by tha steamers i,t Ihe llezalater
The ahove trainees leare Portland ami Pa'.Ie
at J a. m , snd arrive at UeaUnallou In am pi
tune for out,.t.f trains.
Portlsnit filtti-a. Tba Plle olflce,
Oak M. IMS. itiurl street.
W. C. Allaway,