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About The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 11, 1899)
THE DALLES WEEKLY CHRONICLE. WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 11 1809.
The Weekly Chronicle.
O is Ir.ea or In in Pally II M
O ec Iwotwchae and it Jar lour Inehea I n
Oear tour turhea and nutlet IwwWa tut-aos.. ?
Oras Iwelre tuchaa t
ILV aWD WISILT.
An lnrk or Ivm, ikht Inch 1 !
IWtt one iutih aiea under ftmr Inchea , 3 W
Owf four turhea ml wwler tweors Inches. . I SO
Oear twelve tucbee t W
Valet Joseph, of the Nes Vcrcc,
now in Spokane, will take place tu
history with Black IIak, Punliao
and Tecumseb. la the Judgement of
many army officer, Joseph i the
greatest of a'l Indian wairiors. Ilia
compatriot, Lwyer, was greater in
the impassioned oratory of the coun
cil, but In diplomacy, strategy, quick
marches, elusive power and dashing
courage, Joseph has no superior in
the record of Indian warfare.
By nature be was proud, defiant
nd warlike. Ilia summer home was
in the Wallowa valley of 'Eastern
Oregon but when not engaged there
at hunting and fishing be roamed at
will from the California line to tlje
Canadian boundary, and from the
Blue mountains to tbe summits of
the Rocky mountains.
The invasion of his broad realm
by miners aad settlers forced upon
the government its policy of framing
new treaty with the Indians, for
the purpose of confining them to two
or three reservations. At a confer
ence held at Lapwai in 1873, between
the various Indian chiefs and rep
resentatives of ' the government,
Joseph refused to go upon either the
NfX I'ercc reservation in Idaho or
the Umatilla reservation in Oregon.
This being reported to the secretary
of tbe interior, an order was issued
that Joseph's hand should be per
mitted to remain in the Wallowa
valley during summer and autumn,
ai.d later tbe president set aside the
"Wallowa and Ioinaha valleys for
-Joseph and bis non-treaty Indians.
Thus matters drifted until-1875,
'when under pressure from the settlers
the president rescinded bis order, and
another commission was appointed to
negotiate with Joseph and bis band.
-Joseph haughtily replied that be had
not come to talk about land; tbe
Maker of tke eartb bad rot paiti
tioneri it off, and man should not;
the earth was bis mother, sacred to
bis affections and too precious to be
sold. lie diil not wish to learn
farming, but to live upon such fruits
as the earth produced for him wi;b-
out effort. From these principles j
Joseph has never departed. To th s
day he aud his little bnml on the
Colville reservation refuse to lake
up the arts of peace. They hunt
rid fit), and dwell in tepee;.
The fcovtiniuent replied that un
less in a reasonable lime Joseph con
sented to I removed be should be
forcibly taken with his people and
given Isnds on the restrvalion. He
answered this by taking to the war
path. Joseph, Wbilebird and Look
ing Glass ga;beied their forces on
Cottonwood creek, G5 miles from
Lewiston, ostensibly to comply with
the government's command but really
in prepaialion for the fierce war that
Tbe first vk-tims were four white
men, killed on White Bird creek. On
June 14, 1877, while pliymg cards,
they were surprised by a band of
General Howard, in command f
the department of the Columbia,
took to tbe field. The wr lasted
for three months, and fr ten weeks
Joseph fnugbt a running battle, in
which he displayed hiaL qualities of
generalship. He had in the begin
ning only 300 warrior, and these
woe encumbered with their families
and stock. Surrounded again and
again by the f.irces of Howard, be I a
eluded capture, resumed his master-'
ly reireui, ami rejcieniy iiouuicil
Ins tricks and struck a stinging blow
r.. . . i. . .1 '
against -tho enemy. Against him
Howard bad nearly forty companies
of United States troops and a large
force of volunteers and Indian scouts.
After bard fighting around Salmon j September figures are $254,000,000.
and near Cam is prairie, Idaho, j This is a remarkably favorable ex
Joseph escared over the Lolo trail, ' biblt. The army lias been Increased
eluded ll.e forces stationed at tie' from 27,000 men to 100,000. A
mouth of the can) cn in Montana and J war is under pioiectition 7000 miles
pursued bis way toward the Cans-( away that will require the services
dian border. He was finally cap
tured by General Miles near the
north end of the Bear Paw niountaius.
The distance marched by Howard's
array in this fierce running campaign
was nearly 1300 tulles. The Uuited
States lost 103 officers and men
killed, and 120 wounded. Thirteen
volunteer were killed and fifty
settle is were massacred. Spokesman-Review.
A CJIJLVARIV LITTLE SATJOS
Every person, whatever may be
bis attitude on the general question
in controversy between England and
the Transvaal, must admire the hero
ism of the Orange Free Stale. This
diminutive nation of 43.000 square
miles and of 78,000 white inhabi
tants or about the size ot Louisiana
in area and Arizona lb population
has determined to make the Ttans
vaal'a cause its own, and to ally it
elf with that country if war come
with England. It i considerably
smaller than the Transvaal, which
has an area of about 1 19,000 square
miles, and 140,000 white inhabitants
or, approximately, like New Mexi
co in area and Montana, as it was in
1890, in inhabitants. In combina
tion the population and resources of
these two little stales are infinitesimal
compared with those of tbe gigantic
enemy which they stand ready to
Of course the reason why tbe
Oratige Free State goes to tbe as
sistance of tbe South African republic
is the community of race and polit
ical interests between tbem. The
old Hollander and French Huguenot
elements, which constitute tbe Boers
of the southern part of the African
continent, comprise the lamer in
gredient of the inhabitants of tbe
Free State, as they do of the voting
population of the South African re-1
pulilic. There i a fear among the!00
Free Slate's population that tbe over
throw of tho Transvaal's government
through defeat by England would be
followed by subversion of their own u M9cUrcn, Wfitc,
independence, and that both countiieslof ..Ti(f suow on XmericJn Llfe.
would be reduced to tbe status or
Biitish dependencies. Hence they
believe that in assisting President
Kroger' t country they are fighting
their own battles. Tbe first shot
wbici is fired on the Transvaal's
frontier will thus start tte army of
the Free State in motion to the aid
of its bietbren against what it con
ceives to te the common eneuiy.
Whatever may bo the result of
the war, if "It takes place, a good
share of the world's plaudits will go
to the litlle republic to the south of
the Transvaal. The Fre Sute as
well as the Transvaal will feel that
its liberty is at stjkc, and, as it will
be on its own 'ground, and as the
greater part of its male population
between 18 or 20 years of ago and
30 or CO will be underarms, the war,
if there is a war, will not be ended
in two or three -weeks. Tim fact,
too, that the aborigines in both the
Free Slate and the Soulb African
republic outnumber the whiles several
times, and that there Is danger that
they may lise against the whites it
war takes place, adds to the diffi
culties and enhances the heroism of
the plucky little nations. For the
time being the southern part of the
African continent is a decidedly
interesting part of the world.
THE THE AS CRY KEEPSO EVEN
So far during the present fiscal
year the revenue keeps a little ahead
of tbe expenditure. At the end of
the (list quarter a surplus of about
2.000,000 is shown. Receipts for
tbe quarter have, increased 417,000,
000 over the tame period last year,
and expenditures heve fallen off $13,
000,000. Customs are yielding from
COO.OOOto 1, 000,000 a day, and
internal levcr.ue averages $1,000,000
Bolb show an aggregate
gain for the month of $5,000,000
over Septeroberof last year. The
war department is spending an aver
age of $12500,000 a month, ami tbe
navy department $5,000,000. Last
month's statement of gold in the
treasury wai $215,000,000. The
and transportation of 30,000 or 60,.
000 men.- The navy is growing
steadily in battle-ships of the first
class and other costly vessels. And
yet the government is more than
When the treaty was under dis
cussion several senators insisted that
it woflld plunge the country enor
mously in debt. Senator Hoar
urged this view. Senator Caffcry
was especially explicit. He esti
mated that the cost of holding the
Philippines would be 22l,330,0)0
year. That is more than the pit sent
entire expenditure on the army and
navy, and we should not disband
cither if the islands were surrendered.
Senator Caffery declared that "our
impel ial budget for tho year ending
June 30, 1900, even as stated by
Secretary Gage, is spelling enough
But I am confident that be under
estimates tbe expenditures of that
year if tho imperial policy is to be.
carried out." Well, the end of the
first quarter of that year is at band,
and there is a surplus of 12,000,000.
Secretary Gage's estimate runs over,
not under. A vast deal of foolish
ness was talked by senators who
fought tbe treaty. Their predictions
and figures are on a par with their
Jimmy McGraw is a little old
Irishman who lives on a farm near
Hays City, Kansas, and be was an
actor in a thrilling dceJ of wnicu
many stories have been wilttcn. He
was the color bearer in a New York
regiment. In a forward movement
against some Confederate breast
works be got away ahead of the line
with his flag. His colonel shouted:
"Bring that flag back to tbe line!"
Without stopping, Jimmy yelled over
nl' boulder: "Bring yer d d line
UP 10 the colors"' And the line
dul corue to tu color nd J"y
w wears on his breast a medal
voted him by congress.
In the Outlook the eminent Cale
i donian lecturer and novelist, whose
said slmdow being "the tendency to
give an. undue- place to the value
and influence of wealth." Coming
from a gentleman who has visited
this country for the purpose of
adding to bis wealth, the New York
Sun thinks tiiis charge has much
more of humor than we should have
susiccted in its author.
1 iie Jleinocraliu wny of ending a
war is to wait un'.il the next national
convention is called, and then fight
it out in the committee on resolu
tions. From the detailed icpoit it does
not appear that Aduiiial Schley
missed an) of ibe bouquets that were
intended for him during the festivi.
ties In New Yoik. -
Sir. aad Sirs. I'amaaell erprMed.
Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Campbell hail not
invited their neighbor to call on them
Saturday n'ght, hot were jost as g!ad to
receive them a If fpecial lovitatlon
bad been tent to tbem, and so mhrn a
crowd of Jolly neighbor asked (or ad
mittance to spend tbe evening with
them SHurday, before their departure
today for Oallas, Texas, they wer not
only much anrprised, but greatly
Th hoar wer passed with music,
recitation and pleasant conversation.
Mr. Kddon gave a very laughable reci
tation which described American court
ship carried on while crossing an lee
pond, a here the course of true lor
run too (inooth for comfort. O i th
Impulse of the moment Mr.Gonrlsy told
them in poetry bow they mak love In
Irelsnd, hich greatiy amused hi au
dience. IMreshmcnl wer brought in
by th visitors, and served later lu the
evening. IMnre parting all jilned In
singing "Auld Ling Pyne." -Mr. and
Mr. Campbell bavttrhed themselves
V-ry strouvly to Ibeir neighbor and
friend in The Dalle, who greatly re-
r . liinii uniif mrci
Tboanwho surprised them 8turdy
night were: Mr. and Mr. Ilngh O. or-
Ur, Mr. aid Mrs. l-evi Chrlsman,
Airs. Ann Schooling, Mr. and Mrs. H.
L. Young, Mr. and Mr. J. K. Carnett,
Mr. Miud Kddon, Mr. and-Mrs. Ueo.
B-iss, Mr. and Mr. W. 11. Groat, Mr.
and Mrs. J. M. Fleming, Mr. and Mrs.
A. C. Gieer, Mr. and Mr. A. It.
Thompson, Mr. and Mr. Kred Fisher,
Sir. aud Mr. James Ireland.
)'o It ward.
I will pay $20 for Information that
It Is to th rrc ivery of tb 13-iO cedar
shakes, that wer stolen near th Tygh
V.lley store 'ast summer.
sej20 1m Ilske Oven, Or,
IS BETTER ALL AROUND.
Chaegea "kkk Mesa rreeea wl Ureal
M.a.ai ta the Cewaljr.
Tbe CiittoKit'Li published a few days
ago a summary of the assessment roll of
Wasco eouuty for the year ISM), which
will be passed over to lha county clerk
by tha eouuty assessor nit Monday.
Tbe county board of squall tlon,
coiupossdof tbe county juJg. county
clerk and assessor at for the past week
for th purpose of equalising asemenl
and correcting error. While two or
tbrs change in valuation have been
mad th total amouol of assessable
property remain about th ssm re
ported, 13.!H,4'3, which i an eaces
over th roll of $72,153.
Tit county clerk at ll session in
March last very wisely divided th
county into vn district for assess
ment purpose and appointed a uiany
deputy assessors, achot whom was wll
acquainted wltb th real estate and
personal property ol hi rpecllv dis
trict. Th aui basis for th classifi
cation of tillable and non-tillabl land
was nsed In and w r of th
opinion that the following favorable
corrparison of tb year' work In the
Held and In the office will herewllrr
Justify th mor careful work in this
Cost of deputy hlr for IMS
Cost ot deputy hire for lttlW
Cash collected for poll 1W.
No poll charged on rolUf 18M.
Cash collected for poll In lH'KI.... 1M
o polls charged oo roll ol law.... vio
Th eicess of poll of IH09 over 18!W i
Tb field work of th assessor begins
on th first Monday In March and soils oo
th first Monday In September, a period
of si I months, which makes It Impossi
ble foroue msn to travel over so lrg a
county a Wasco and do thorough -seeamenl
work. Not only 1 it lest n-
pensiv to mk th assessment of th
county with the aid of deputies o niter
tbe lostrncllons of th assessor but it
make it possible forth assessor hi in
self to mak up his own roll with mor
easctnee and attention to detail.
IN MEMORY OF CALEB BROOK8
laeldeala ot III Lite Ceatrlbetad bj
Caleb Brooks, who died at bis bom
on Three-Mil creek Xept. 22nd, was
born in Ohio Kept. 20, 18.M, afterwards
moving to Iowa. From there at th age
of 24, In company ailh hi father and a
number of hi neighboring families, he
started across th pUins In ti e year
1819. After Journeying a far ss Hie
Piatt river, hi father wa taken down
with th cholera and died. Laying bim
to rest on the banks ol th i'latl and
turning aeay from th tad scene, they
urnyed on to Oregon, passing through
The Dalle mhrn it a only a small
snpp'y station fur Kastrrn O'rgon.
Afterwards settling In l.inn county,
Orrg u, they took a homestead twelve
miles Inmi Albany; but moved (roin
thereto Kaatern Oregon (or hi wife's
health In the year Istfl, setlling near
Th Dalle, bum which plsce be passed
from esrtti to hi home on lha other
Io early life Mr. Ilroi.ks wss given
power to become one of the "sons ol
(iod," and it was hi earnest endeavor
to know and to do I he will of his Heaven
I v Father. As he was di Igent in busi
ness, so was be furvelit in spirit. He
a a devout sliiuei.t of the bible and
hi lit wa an Mutilation of il pre
eepi. Ileraiise of In gilt a an ex
positor of scripture hi Iriend often
urged him to enier the ministry, but
his Underestimate of his ability and hi
great reverence for th office of a min
ister of Jesus th Christ taosed hlin to
refuse their soggesiion. If did, how
ver, accept th opportunities at the
prayer an I lovenanl meeting to tell of
th love of (iod manifested in Christ,
and to offer effectual prajer for tb
Holy Spirit's blessing. In th neighbor
noon nnnuay rcnooi services he wa very
much interested, and for many season
4 th superintendent of the school.
Mr. Brook was a charter member of
th First liaptist church of thia city and
a faithful and eflicient deacon thereof
to the day of hi triumphant death.
Hii long illnvs gas opportunity to
the remaining sons, gylvesler K. and
Roland G. Brooks, and their families lo
show their filial love by their tender
care; and the neighbors were not lack
ing in their lilendly services.
By Id own arrangement, the funeial
service wa held In th meeting house of
the rirst Baptist church on Hindy,
Kept. 2-p.h, at 2 o'clock. Th pastor,
Kev. O. D. Taylor, whom he bad loved
so well fur eighteen year, preached th
sermon from First John. Ill :2. I'ash.r
Ullton of the Calvary chnrch assisted at
the services in the church.
Th Inrgo concourse of pioneer nelb.
hor and friends that attended his
funeral betokened the Influence of hi
life, and gave strong emphasis to the
saying, "Blessed are the dead who die
in th Lord."
(Califoihl paper pleas copy.)
Dewey and Mia tfellew ahnei. .
When rni-t shoes of a bright yellow
hue were introduced, Dswey wore th
first pair that wa seen in Wathiugton.
They alone became th subject of Jest
ot all the officer of tb navy department
Ksrljt In th aftarnoon on of lhswvy'
feet begun to swell and hlssulTsrlng from
hi nw shoe was aunt. Is an Interval
between th call of frlnd who war
still "running" him on hi shos th
Coiuniodor sought hi chief clerk' room.
HswalksJ with a limp, snd flnaliy
loosend th sitings, to rllv hi feet.
'I suppose I can't lak these things
off now," li remarked with a bitter
smile." for those follow'!! think they
have driven me to it "
And (or hour th Coiumodor aat at
bis desk in pet (ret torture. Oiloher
Ladies' Horn Journal.
t'aereelrsls His ltM (.'
aeelrefurs. l ire, Wia, Males,
Tub CiatBNiioBM, Oct. 1, 1KU0.
Th Greenhorn I (till verdant, and so
I th Urseo burner. It I not tro that
that "horn" ba been blown for the
last time, though, no doubt, It would be
a relief lo most ol your reader wr that
tbcs. Everything is "mlnss" up this
way, and from morolog vn nntll long
after th going down of the tun th on
subject of conversation la strikes, (tikes,
drill, (ree-uillling, bar ore, sulphorvls,
chlorides, concentration, square-!,
ad o on, sad so on, until the weary
tvmpanoin throb to lb dreary and
monotonous griod, One I her w(
mul that furaishad tb motive power
for th merry-go-round In a brirk-yard.
Now Ibis mule, after ten weary month
of th drudgery, complained in a loud
and mournful vole nntll hi master,
grow In weary of th doleful cadence ol
hi song, gave him a new J b. lie was
sent into th cltv and I her m ployed
In furnishing IL (peed to a geaaln
merry go-round. Th happy laughter
of children greeted hi ear od made
him regret th fad that he would never
be able lo rslae a family of hi owr.
Th demure maiden smiled th dime
out ol the porketsof the adolescent dude
wltb th caterpillar down on his upper
lip, and gaily swung rund the circum
ference of the circle and the male.
Life wss at last "on j. irons round of
pleasure," and yet at night as that null
munched whatever his owner gave Mm
to munch oo, he failed lodbeuvtr where
or bow bis condition bad l-een betleret.
And after all he ram to the cone. Hsiao
that th new Job gas him longer boor
and kept him up later.
I wondar sometimes if, after all, it I
not just as well that I should grind out
a nsslesslife in th wilds ol th Greeo
born a solitude my intellectualit) la so
well calculated lo adorn as lo espose
my unsophisticated mind to th leiupta
lion snd wlrksdness of rlty life. And
et, even I, sometimes long In lxk opr.n
a fac, or several of them, as lair, or
fairer than my own. I pine for a sight
of a chip-hat with trimmings on it, and
undent, I fuel that It would rest rry
eyes lo nasi on something daintier than I
six loot Ho ho cook. I (aln wi.ll',1
n-r im t'iu , e'-n ami iia a voice
dripping ailh honey lint-a c( tubacn.!
Juice, and siiggtlv l (I iwers snd
birds and tendeiueai and bun, stilly, mi. I
love, and God ; instead ot pr..fatiliy and
mulu-driving and ri'u atoiies, and all
manner ol wickedness. Life, I suppose,
Is all right ; it depending on tha manner
In which It W lived, or a someone re-
miirked, "Il depended on the liver."
Hut I lear that I am growing sentimeut
al, and sentiment from a gaunt Hanked,
gander-shanked si a footer like in) self,
whose oleeartMy possession is a pair
of knee-sprung overalls and a few old
rags to. hide behind, I ns much of a
matter of sarcasm as shearing a pig lor
wool, and that, yon (now, Is "shear
nonsense." Which leads In to remark
thai Job never monkayed with Jubn-
A Johnson concentrator I a first clsss
machlae. It I also th devil himsell
don up in Ion and belling and cured
lies. Concentration la tb automatic
weighing of products, and tt.a separation
thereof according to weight. A Johnson
concentrator doe this to perfection.
It also concentrates one's mind on long
since forgotten ens-words, and rack
on brain for ttill mor and mor an
perlativ and keenly accentuated nro
fanlty, and makes on convert to the
doctrln of s higher education In th
public, school, o that w hen th sweet
ooy graduate tackles a Johnson hi
Command of Kl.gllr-h will not fail him
and leave him irandad high and dry on
th shoal ol Illiteracy, poorlng out hi
oul In eiploslv has on and gasping
over the paucity of hi verbosity, If it
ere not lor the con centratnr this wou'd
,HnltttttlM lkHWtNH. I
" H mfctv, RM.I LAN wl.tvll Mil' It.
11 M K -wrk. !41N HIM) At ,...
k ii tw t mi fOR AM Of tHrU lfTl
WHtctl lie) f oivr ttiitiAf ti. mtkm
Bl NO HQ MOfilV,t.iKi4. Ml sir...
Q la rir r nn at 1 1 ..r mtl w Ml skttt. vrisl
lis H. awe ml - sinrt wv li Kawsv
fte ui hf v.is.., . ii, . rut jsh ,
Mrmt.sitM'rs mm )-1 mt your
f.rr-. s.ffiif Mt,t) it f.,ii wsj 1 1
fsi. iMrriMllitsiMlai sM
.-, t. y yi,, fd.if.wat. Mt sxsr , I
ifi w Vri t.l, ftti'l fiim si. cri.tiss.
TMHI Iflil PAI1T IUI1I !.. s..wii.i
n i ti.. of Nr ass, sis SeieHesI -(. eew
S.Mk Mn.l. MhMl HI(Dlillsnill
Mi4 !" i- a Ulwwrele swwst trm
afw-e.w Ism, alt we
ftns) Italian ll.ilMur, rsls lie , ht'rWws-, f asMl),
ttilsc am) reUeVrrfsss), stl. smswJ rsss sjoasUsy. isUlssc 4s)
ipr'tsMi.ssaMli mm Uny r pmrmt t ,! t. pv4 mf.
i mm mm i mii m htw.l i i iwhsms. r.er .. i
fft4MH, frv4irs ( tw flat. tkK, ronUlrt. tmt,ut
iia)tt ,t iws t?tMiirr-aiHl f nil trtwt rur dor, h- loir-le,
Mi-a'a mmiirn mm 4 - sh-Iw? from A.I mp, Mrss-
fits-, sis-nl ir. r,n tM.liralif.M AiMi -.
tjEAHS, ROEBUCK k CO. flno.), Chlcaqd. III.
( iNktH A t rt llfwvit WvsWHj.
1 .S'MTW n,C( -,r
TMs ClrauUr Plu Cim 'TtMM JTL
S.h: .Jt ewl 5.r,.'fV.-J'.
u...ak.. a Ha t'l ll" i
aM air .1.. fc.. . ,".:" I
asias snwsiii.k 4
be s good summer resort. It k...
every luontl, ihls ye.,, tB4
camw io sun iwo Inciie. 0f ,( .
is nneereu an Oar. ami il.- ...
filled moc. of th lima .iik .i.. '
aoiesiuu. nut her I (e wadtrlr
paper snd pencil in coiubla.ti..1
hall Visit Tb Dalles shortly,
kaow that I should have dou .
ago. I ian only offer the eru .l..
aid not necaus I am
8 how th (tat of tour Inline...
stsl of )onr health as well, fa
and sallow com pie sum, pimples
Diana iiiaaM iismii a t. . .
Skin Krontion. II vuu i-
wa anil worn out ami
heallhv annsiaranew vnn .ku .
Acker' Blood Kllilr. It rumaaii v..
diseases where chean Harsanarlltu
aAeallaHl einflllMra fil limai.. .li.
sell averv hot lie on a iuianli
Illakeley A lloiightou. ilrngglsts.
ChSter II. Hrnwu. Kl llt lMr.U,)
kilt fKAlitl Il,iiai.i. Cm. .J.
OI a sever II ol iik eaik- ...
, unsjij rec'Mumeno 11 10 ao oi'pepiKi
III. .1 Kl.al liiii.al Mill. .Ht-.JI..
... ........... . , D ,
I.. . ...i. .n.l... i.. a.
Hrti for aal.
A ro i rour-norsw tea ..i . an i e t I..
nionlb olo, harnees, gaHl fana sir
snd spring hat k. Al argain. For )
ticulsrs address, t'. It. l.ltiui,
D-'t w II vat lire
Digests what you cat
It arU Oclallf d igeala the food sod ii6
rfatnra In at reiiit hen.riif anH ever.
tructlngthn eihausted digetlrsef
ant and tonic. No other prcparsiiot
ran annrnnrli It In ertlciencv. It Ifr
stantly ndieves and tcriiinentlycum
lytpTMU, Indigretlon. Heartburs,
Klatiilcnce, Hour 8toma''h, iui
allot her rewultarif Imrx-rfect d!ftl(
svaeere y C. C DeWut C CI)K9s
Holler lruf C. The I in1 es. (rr
5 9.7P POX RAIN COAT
aa..ua ss.oo '- 1 K
Ikrssi mm U W.
M. ol WW-, Ms"
til J "M t t sal h
( w- .
asltsst as4 ti al "'"."-'
m mism ai tw4 last
nsiai. rw. !
s.rar " t'ZT.
aastvsat nui . -
sans, ooiayca a. Co. "nt:-'p"l,-t
Tie Dalles. Portland aai iiin
Iiallf (saoept Hundav) b" '"
Touching at was tm'n's on b",h
Both ol the atmes sleaniers hare l""" "Jl'i.'
ami are In esreller.t sha lr II"'
Tha Heealal.te l.lwe will emlisvur is"
jaitroiii he beat aervl.-e allle.
Tot rnmrnrt, fcssswy ;J 'J'J.'J
travel hjr III stcamera ol we Be"'
''" in lei"
The steamers ot the Benlt..r 1 1 ' ' !1t
paliea al 1 a. m. oiuiiieiii'in W1""1"' 1
Uak at. DmS.
I, mil SW
W. 0. Alia way,
V . I J
a. r f
sin Keiolalorfi Dalles fit!