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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (June 16, 1894)
A sedentary occupation,
plenty of sitting down and not
much exercise, ought to have
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets
to go with it. They abso
lutely and permanently cure
Constipation. One tiny, sugar
coated Pellet is a corrective, a
regulator, a gentle laxative.
They're the smallest, the -easi
est to take, and the most
natural remedy no reaction
afterward. Sick Headache,
Bilious Headache, Indigestion,
Joilious Attacks, and all stom
ach and bowel derangements
are prevented, relieved and
L . .
A great many medicines " relieve"
Catarrh in the Head. That means
that it's driven from the head into
the throat and lungs. But, by its
mild, soothing, cleansing and healing
properties, Dr. bage's Uatarrn item-
edy perfectly ana permanently cures.
A' SPREE ON WATER.
The Keformod Member of Congress aaa
Ills Hilarious Friend.
There is a member in the House who
has for many years been fond of fluid
to invigorate, writes the Philadelphia
TeleeraDh's Washington correspondent.
TSBlB otner oay ne resolved to quit I
don't know for how long. On the very
day of this resolution, but before it had
bad time to cool or grow feeble, he met
friend with whom he had often spent
a merry evening. The first proposition
as Nto go and get a drink. The mem
ber who withal is an original fellow
said he did not drink, but he would go
along. They went to a fashionable res
taurant; the friend ordered wine an?
the member took water. He managed
to make as merry as his companion.
More wine was ordered and more water,
and, as the friend warmed under the in
fluence of the active liquor, the mem
ber followed in all the merriment of his,
mood. When the wine-drinker pounded
the table with his fists in maudlin en
ergy and called for more wine, cursed
the waiter and asked where his straws
were, then ordered deviled crabs
and lobster ' salad, pickled pigs'
feet and diamond-back terrapin, the
member aid likewise. lie grew
as hilarious as his friend, sat sidewiso
in his chair, hammered the table, cursed
the waiter, and ordered as great con
glomeration of food as ever a jolly in
ebriate fancied his palate demanded.
His tongue wagged as thick as that of
his friend; he sat as limp in his chair
wih as great an air of recklessness and
abandon, bo the evening went on, tho
friend drinking wine and the
member' drinking water, but each
showing the same evidences of
intoxication. When they left the
restaurant the friend staggered, and
so did tho member. The friend's hat
was mashed on the back of his head.
The member's hat was pulled down
over one eye. The friend put the
wrong end gf his cigar in his mouth; tho
member did likewise, and then they saw
each other home or, rather, the friend
was seen homo safely, after which the
member straightened up and became as
sober a3 a Scotch deacon.
"Yoii-know," said the member, with
a conSdential whisper in the ear of his
friend, "it is just as much fun as being
actually drunk, and I have no headache;
but I tell you confidently that I . never
tool: so much Potomac water atone time
before in my life."
How People Die.
A French medical journal, quoted in
the London News, has arrived at the
conclusion that the annual mortality of
me entire human race c. neurits, rough
ly speaking, to 33,000,000 persons. This,
it is observed, implies that the average
deaths per day are over 91,000, being at
the rate of 8,730 an hour. The notidn
of 62 people dying every minute of the
day and night all the year round pre
sents our death statistics perhaps in-the
most lugubrious aspect that is possible.
fursmng his cheerful researches this
authority finds that a fourth of the race
die before completing their Sth year
and one-half before the end of the 17tb
year; but the average duration of life '
is nevertheless about 88 years. Further
he has ascertained that- centenarians
are so rare that not more than one per
son in a hundred thousand attain this
patriarchal age. .
TZie lotinrst Man in Nebraska.
A. Kcncscv.- hotcl-keepcr'is said to be
-the meanest man - in Nebraska. The
story oa that a short timo ago he was
so sick that ho needed watchers. A
young butcher in that town was asked
to sit up one night, and he readily
consented to do so. His wifo went with
hira to visit tho hotel-man's wifo. The
landlord's wife pursuadod her to remain
all niht, occupying the same bed with
her. In the morning at their earnest
solicitation the butcher and his wife
staid to breakfast. Some days after
ward tho butcher was surprised to have
a bill for 75 cents presented to him by
the landlord, who ex-plained that 23
cents was for his wife's lodging and 50
cents for their breakfast, on that occa- j
sion. They compromised by a discount
of lit cents.
PACIFIC SEA ISLANDS.
! Remains of a Civilization of Re
Mysterious .Rains Found In Places Inliab-
Ited at This Day by Tattooed Sav
ages A Great Field forXovera "
Modern science, which has brought to
light buried Troy, revealed the place of
ancient Uabylon, untombed Vie mummy
of the Pharaoh of Moses, and constructed
somewhat of a history for the Aztecs
and the mound-builders, stands baffled
before the mysterious ruins of the Pa-
liflc Sea islands, writes a correspondent
of the Chicago JSews.
Kusaie, otherwise known as Strong- If
land, oS the Carolino archipelago, witii
a circumference of fifty miles, is covered
with massive ruins of a remoto date.
They bear the outlines of fortifications,
and are built of stones ton foct long,
duly squared on six sides, of a geologi
cal formation not met with on the is
land. Ascension Island, known also as
Panape, is larger than Kusaie, possesses
similar ruins, but much larger. In one
place there remains a wall 800 feet long
and 30 feet high, forming a court.
Little Easter Island, on the eastern
j outskirts of Polynesia, has no runnin
water, no trees, nothing to attract in
habitants. Yet this island is peopled
by Polynesians of the -fair type, such
as are found far away in tho Society isl
ands, and is covered with remains of a
pre-historic civilization of which every
record but that of stone has perished
At the southwest end of the island
thero are to be found the ruins of nearly
a hundred stono houses,' built in regu
lar lines and facing the sea. Tho walls
of these houses are five feet thiok and
over five feet high, built of layers of
flat stones and lined inside with flat
slabs. Internally the houses measure
about forty feet long by thirteen feet
wido, and they are roofed over with
slabs overlapping like tiles. Tho in
side walls are painted in three colors
red, black and white with figures of
birds and mystic boasts and facer;, and
geometrical figures. In one of these
houses was found a curious storso statue,
Bight ;fcet high, and weighing about
four tons, which is now in Iho Uritish
Tho sea-cliffs near this ancient settle
ment are carved into grotesque :;:iapcfi
not unlike the painting. on i ho walls,
and the coast is marked with hundreds
of these strange sculptures.
Again, on each headland of Ihi- island
there is an enormous stone platform,
built of hewn blocks of great si::c fitted
togetner witnout cement. xncj- are
built on sloping ground, presenting on
the seaward side a wall-face twenty or
thirty feet high and two or threa nun
dred feet long, and on the landward side
a wall of about three feet in height ris
ing from a leveled terrace.
Upon these, platforms are stone pedes-
tals which have supported images, and
on some broken figures remain. On one
platform fifteen images wero found, in
size ranging from three to thirty-five
feet in height. They are of human
shape, representing tho upper- part of
theTjody only, with arms and hands
close to the sides. .The heads are cut
flat to allow of crowns being placed on
them, which crowns seem to have been
made, not of tho same material as the
statues, but of red tufa. This has been
traced to an extinct crater within a few
miles of the houses, and on the brink of
this crater a largo number of crowns
were found, finished and ready for re
moval before some strange fato depeo
pled the island of these ancient wor
The images themselves are made of
gray lava, which is only found at quite
another crater at the other end of the
island. At this crater called Otouli?
there are several finished and partly
finished images, just as they were left
by the workmen. The head of one
of these- measures twenty feet from
the nape of the neck to the
crownt The faces of tho images
have well-defined features, with thin
lips, broad noses, expanded nostrils,
and a general disdainful expression. -It
is believed, from the appearance of .the
eye-scckets, that obsidian eyeballs were
intended to be inserted. The ears arc
very carefully carved, and are promi
nent. There are also, in different parts of
the island, wooden tablets covered with
:urious carvings and strange hiero
glyphics, which no one can explain.
At Oparo, or Kapaiti, Captain Vine
Hall found a temple, or castle, in five
stages, surrounded by wallswhich in
close stone houses, and also square plat-
torms ol stone on' the sides of one -of
the hills, similar to those on Easter
island. This isle is 2,000 miles from
Panape, but the inhabitants of the lat
ter say their ancestors came from Oparo.
Who were these ancient people? The
ruins present an antiquity equal to that
of the prehistoric civilizations of Amer
ica. The present inhabitants are sim
ply tattooed savages. The ancient race
possessed intelligence far beyond any
thing now found in thei Pacific; had
ideas of architecture, sculpture, paint
ing and engineering and an elaborate
religion. Archajologists and ethn
'.fists have given us no light yet.
mystery of the Pacific awaits solut
Three Notable Families.
This county contains three remark
able families, writes a Milan (Tenn.)
correspondent. It is perhaps safe to
say that it contains the tallest, the
heaviest and the lightest families in the
country. The tall family consists of
four persons father, mother, son and
daughter. The tallest member, the son,
measures 6 feet 8 inches; the shortest,
the mother, 6 feet 2 inches. The heavy
family is composed of father, mother
and daughter and their united weight
is over 900 pounds. The light family
number ten persons, father, mother and
eight children, whose united weight is
. The Chroniclb is prepared to do all
kinds of job printing.
Subscribe for Thjs Chboxicxz. ,
roo much absence of mind.
It Causes Much Lom of I'ortablo Vroper
ty. Imperially L mlrellaa.
The other morning a gentleman sal
in an elevated car reading his news
paper as he went down to business. A
pretty brown-eyed " stenographer 'sai
next to him. The ear was as crowder
as usual. The young lady had a hand
some umbrella which supported its owr
dignity against tho seat. For a little
while then the gentleman with the
paper blindly reached over and placed
the umbrella Detween ms Knees. xnt
brown-eyed stenographer regarded this
movement with astonishment, not tc
say dismay. Several others were ver
much amused, says the New York
The iiiipulco of tho broi-vi cj-ed tc
lull upon the newspaper reader at once
and wrest her property from, his
felonious grasp gave way to the pre
vailing sense of the ludicrous. - She
noted that he was reading an editorial
on the speakership. It was absent
mindedness. But she had lost her last
umbrella from the absent mipdedness
of the man who had taken It from the
hall rack. - There is altogether toe
much method in this absent minded
business, she thought. .. It is especially
overworked with regard to umbrellas.
It always operates in favor of good
umbrellas, too, and here was a new
silk. When this man had finished the
article on the speakership he threw his
left lesr over his ritrht knee and care
fully imprisoned her umbrella. At the
same time he discow:red her att"ntion.
She regarded him fixedly with her brown
eves and said:
"I beg' pardon, sir; you have my" ui
brella," . ' '
The man starteO as if struck with a
club. And it was rather a broad hint.
He looked, lie saw, he blushed, he
stammered, he handed it over to its
fair owner. He was so overcome wit!
the sense of his ridiculous position
that he got out at the next station.' The
pretty brown-eyed stenographer smiled
all the wav to Cortland street, but she
never again relaxed hold on her um
SECOND-HAND FALSE TEETH.
They Are As Good As New and Already
On a sidewalk stand in Vesey street,
just below Church, a shrewd little Irish
man keeps a queer stock of second
nana ana aamacrea articles, says a
writer in the New York Telegram. ? It
is about the most heterogeneous col
lection imaginable. The greatest thing
on the stand when I passed was a job
lot of second-hand artificial teeth.
"Great Scott!" exclaimed an old wom
an who happened to glance at the heap,
"I wonder if he thinks any person
would ever buy these teeth after being
worn by other people?" v .
I was also anxious to find out why
the teeth were lying there and asked
the owner of the stand.
''Those teeth are for sale, my -dear
sir," answered the man; "would you
like to look at a set?"
When informed that I did not want to
purchase, but was curious to know if
any person ever bought second-hand
artificial teeth, the proprietor smiled.
"Yes; at times I sell a great -many of
the'se teeth. Where I mostly get them
is at pawnbrokers' sales. I buy them
for ten, twenty or thirty eents and sell
them sometimes for three dollars. I
have had old men and old women poor
people, of course walk up to my stand,
pick out a set, examine them, try them
and immediately purchase, saying that
they were fitted better than a dentist
could suit them. , '
"An old man purchased an upper set
from me last winter and he was so well
pleased with them that he brought his
wifenere last week to get a set. I had
none at the time and he promised to
call this week. A person might as well
save a few dollars in buying teeth as in
any other way. Take them home, wash
them and they are just as good as new;
in fact, better, for they have been
'broken in. "
I ' '
H e Holds the Keys.
A curious ceremony of the Orthodox
Russian church is noted in connection
with the funeral of the late Grand Duch
ess Paul of Russia. Before the closing of
tne coffin the metropolitan placed in
the right hand of the -corpse a docu
ment which read as follows: "We, by
the grace of God prelate of the holy
Russian church, write this to our mas
ter and friend, St. Pete?: the jratekeener
o the Lord Almitrhtv. We announce
to yon that the servant of the Lord, her
imperial highness, the Grand Duchess
Paul, has finished her life on earth and
we order you to admit he into the
Kingdom of Heaven without delay, for
wTe absolved all her sms and granted
her salvation. You will obey our order
on sight of this document, which we
put into her hand."
A Mised-Up Family.
For' the last ten years two families,
one named Wright and the other John
son,, "have lived near each other in
Blount county, Ala. Mr. and Mrs.
Wright had five daughters and Mr. and
Mrs. Johnson nad five sons. . The fam
ilies were neighborly and intimate.
Two.years ago the two eldest Johnson
boys married two of the Wright girls.
Shortly afterward Mrs. Johnson and
Mr. Wright died, postponing temporari
ly the marriage of another Johnson
boy to another . -daughter of tho
Wrights'.' A short time ago Mr. John
soatvas married to Mrs. Wright and
one - of the two " remaining boys
marrie(d the youngest Wright girl. A
few weeks ago the remaining Johnson
boy was married to the last Wright
A Mountainous Island.
iue island of Formosa is about two
hundred an seventy miles long and
one hundred and forty wide. Ranges
of mountains extend from the center to
the southern portion. Some of the
peaKS are quite lofty, .Mount Morrison
being twelve thousand feet high, and
all are volcanic. Every little while
there is a rumble in the center of one of
the peaks and the whole island is con
vulsed. The climate is favorable tc
such, disturbances, the thermometei
rarely getting below forty degrees.
SOUTH AMERICAN TEA.
Its Name Is Mate and It Is a Pop.
ular Crinku , ,
A Product of Paraguay That Affords Em
ployment to Many Natives The
Particulars of Its Irp- . '
"Taste that," safd a tea merchant to
a New York Tribune reporter the other
day,' as he' handed him a curiously
shaped bowl, full of n thin,' brownish
liquor, with something that looked, like
a tobacco-pipe resting in it, bowl down
ward. . The reporter put his lips to the
stem cf the pipe and sucked at it cau
tiously. ' ....
"Whatia i!.?" he asked. . "It tastes
like weak tea."
"That'3 just what it is," answered the
merchant, "but it's a brand of tea I'm
pretty sure you never tasted before.
That's a genuine American ten; grown
in America, cured in America, indi
genous in America, and consumed in
large quantities for years by hundreds
of thousands of Americans, and yet I'll
be bound you never heard of it." '
"Perhaps not," admitted 'the reporter,
ruardedly. . 'What state is it raised
n? Is soine four-story . brick tea farm
lown here in Water street responsible
for it? Willow leaves, arsenic, and a
patent essence of thcine, or something
it that sort, eh?"
.Not at all, said, tne merchant, a
ittle indignant. It's a perfectly genu-
jie and unadulterated article. Its
native state is Paraguay, and that coun
try raises enough-for its own consump
tion and five million pounds annually
for export to other South American
"Oh, South America," exclaimed the
reporter. "You misled me by saying
uid i? saiu tne merchant, sar
castically. "And why, pray? That's
one of the annoying peculiarities of this
people. They're too-conceited to get
themselves a distinctive name, but in a
lordly way 'Tub themselves Americans.
They speak of Brazilians, Canadians,
Chilians, Paraguayans and the other
millions of Americans as if they had no
right to this title at all.
"But about the tea," interrupted the
reporter apprehensively. "What do you
call it?" .
"Mate is the name of it," replied the
merchant, "pronounced 'mat-eh.' And
many South Americans are very fond of
it. You have just had the pleasure of
drinking it in the native manner. That
curious bowl is not made of papermache,
as you might think, but is a gourd,
trained into that shape while growing.
The natives are experts in that line, and
by binding the green gourd here and
there with cords, or bending it one way
and' another, they make it take a diver
sity of shapes before it becomes ripe
enough to be cut, dried, scooped out and
used as a utensil. It will not stand fire.
of course; but the mate is first put into
the . gourd and then boiling water is
poured on it. After a few moments a
pipe or tube is inserted, and tbe liquoi
is drawn off by suction.
"What looks like the bowl of the
pipe, continued the tea merchant, as
he lifted it from the liquid and allowed
the reporter to examine it, "is in real
ity, a strainer, which prevents the
grounds from reaching the mouth. It
is made in the shape of a bulb or ball,
and this one is a curiosity in its way,
for it is all woven by hand, in very fine
meshes, from a species of dried grass.
Metal ones are more common, and the
rich have 6ilver strainers. . This is an
old-style one, and I value it on that ac
count. It is called a bombilla. The
natives like their mate, as we would
say, red-hot. Its effect - is much the
same as that of the tea you are accus
tomed to, stimulating and restorative,
and, of course, has - its enemies, who
pronounce it slow poison, and its
friends, who call it the Paraguayan
equivalent for 'the cup that cheers but
- "Is it real tea, botanic ally consid
ered?" persisted the skeptical reporter, i
?WelL if you come down to botany,"
admitted - the merchant, "it's really a
species of holly, Ilex Paraguayensis,
but it contains in large proportions the
constituent which makes other teas use
ful, that of theine. Its leaves and
green shoots are collected, dried and
ground up unevenly; that is, some of it
gets to be a fine powder in the rough
method of preparation, and then- again
you will find twigs in it an inch long.
A large number of people get employ
ment in its growth, preparation and ex
port, but I am not aware that it finds a
market in any but South American
countries." ' '
KING SNAKE AND RATTLER.
Battle in Which tbe
' Came OfT Victor.
A king snake ten feet long and a rat
tlesnake six feet long, thoughtlessly
left in the same box in Donald Burns'
animal store, in New York the other
day, had a fight which ended in'the
death of the rattler. The king snake
belongs to the family of constrictors
and its squeeze is a great deal worse
than its bite. The king is said to have
an instinctive hatred for the rattler.
Mr. Burns was taking a nap in his
store when he was awakened by the
peculiar sound of the rattlesnake's
vibrant tail and the loud hissing of
both reptiles. - He found the rattler
.coiled in the. corm-r of the cage, its
head dr.rting back' and forth and
watching for a chance to strike its
larger enemy. Tho king snake was
gliding cautiously near, with tho inten
tion of twining its muscular coils
around the rattler and crushing it to
death. The rattlesnake made its spring,
but was unsuccessful in its attempt to
bury its fangs in the king. The next
moment its writhing body began to
crack as the king snake coiled about
the rattler and began to contract its
own powerful muscles. In its des
perate struggles the rattlesnake
knocked the door of its box into pieces
with a blow of its tail and both reptiles
fell out. on the floor. Burns did not
care to take any part in the quarrel.
He summoned an assistant and finally j
got the victor into a box. The fight
lasted but fifteen minutes. .'"
ME - :fey TfiEB B3UGS - AriO -'FAILSB
VO FIND A CCEJU KOB -
.KBON'EYg LEVER and BLADDER
CORlFLASiHTS, DYSPEPSKA, LAtVSE-BACSic.
If mOB.SiKBEM'SELEBTBIBBELTr J
rar 000 vn.go book "THREE CIiASSEsor Hnr," should be read by every young-.
aawe have restored thousands to robust health and
shown by hundreds of cases throughout this and
of whom we have strong letters bearing testimony to tneir recovery alter using our Mteifm
WE HAVE CURED THESE WE CAN CURE YOU!-
CENERAU DEBILITY 'CURED. I - LAME BACK AND RHEUMATISM.
Ir. A. T. SanfJen, Ier Sir : Boforelusd jour blt
S was troubled with, lost visor, vital woakiieM, and
aluatt a complete loss of power. I would get up with
urea xeeitns oones acmne, eto. since Qung
lt I h .Vd had a new leaaa of lif I now enJov
your belt I fa .vs hi
fo batter than 1 ham for tan wan nast. 1 have the
mmoxt conndeuce in your treatment, rou can
hah this statement, also have others write or ca
ou can pub
Truly yours. H. A. BO WEN, 26 and 28 Turk St.
RHEUMATISM ANDUMENES8 CUR BO.
Portland, Oregon; April ia 18U2.
Ir. A. T. San den, Itoar Sir: I got one iA your belts
two weeks aito for rheumatism, from which, 1 suffered
for several years. For the past six months X had not
been able to w- rs Your belt has placed me in almost
perfect health in the two weeks I have nbd it. 1 can
walk comfortably, and feel like a new man t eno rally.
M. K. HUGHES, Proprietor International HoteL
n n-nma Wni
asb, October 21, l&CQ.
!r. A . X. Hen Jen, Dear Kir I have bcn usin? your
Eioctric belt for cenerel nervons uebiiitv. oud to-du
leel better than I have for live years. I havo sained
i& visor daily, and am strong in everrpnrt.
a OOirmlot ffvsnlc batterv. mfUl3 into n tvJr.
fives sooUilnsr. pr lorged currents .winch are tiista.-tt.y re)t tiiroupiiout ail weak parta, or v?e forfeit
VdtOOO. Itbaaaii Improved KIcf-.rio Sohpe&Koi'y, tnosrreatirt oona vr (riven weak :u?n,ana
we warrant ,it io cure uiy ol tho aU-v; wJlzutatwa. ;.a. toen.fcj-Rt-iirunlU'iiliTririsornMirtA, or Money
Rciantleo. Tr.ty i-re pTM-itvd tn sr; r.;-?T t-i mei iH -:-ouer ' ? K-3scfcT3-xs in you-i -, middlo-aGedor old
rjen, and wiil cu;e the vaaetfLtt Lwjr threi ojonxha. Acireas lov full uifvr caution, -
AMDEIN3 '2E.EGTR!& CO; H2 FStfSL. rC3TLfiK3, Q?J2aO&
. Removed to Corner Third and 'Washington Streets.
13) n H
111 u 01
CH RON I CLE O FFICE
''There is a tide in tlie affairs
leads on to fortune." '
The poet unquestionably had reference to the
": at CRANDALL
Who are selling those goods
Glass, Lime, Cement,
Shafting, Pulleys, Belting,
Engine and Boiler,
CALL AND SEX
ZE3I. O- IJL, IE UST 1ST
Caveats, and Trade-Marks obtained, and all Pat
ent business conducted for mode atc Fees. -Our
Officc is Opposite u. 8. patent Omec
and we can secure patent in less time than those
remote from Washington.
Send model, drawing: or photo., vtith description.--
We advise, if patentable or not. free of
charge. . Onr fee not dne till patent is secured.
A pamphlet, "How to Obtain Patents," with
cost of same in the U. S. and foreign countries
sent free. Address,
Opp. Patent Omec. Washington, d. C.
DR. SANDEJTS El.TJCTItrC BELT
with Electro AlagnettcbUNpes
Bory will cure without metiicine
all of tho above trouble. Tbtwe who
Buffer from Nervous Debility
IiflMM. llrninn. l,nir Klanhanri.
rou r Luvmory nil cmait vom-
piunti wia cenerai 111 neaiiu,
tbe effects of Abuses, excesses, worry
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3 our plan and treatment, and w
vlRor, after all other treatments failed, as can bt
other States,who would gladly testify, and from many
lAv4.iaii nMH a-wh-B. M taoe
tr. A. T. Sanden. Dear Sir : Years of exposure and
hard work, combined with the strain coming from the
J'ar of an enjriiie. save me a severe case of lame back,
rom which I suffered tor seven years. I was to baa
that I could not bend my back. W as all do a bled up
with it. I bought one of your belts. It helped me
inside of two days, and I continued to wear it for four
months, beinff perfectly cured. That was two years
a?o, and I am as wel t to-day as I ever was in my life. X
know rour belt well, and I know lots of people who
have been cured by it. Many others need it, sad if
they would try it they would find it the same as I did
tiie best remedy in the world. I am located here
permanently, and wiJ 1 be glad to talk with oaa who
HT B D RKh. Engineer Hotel Portland.
LOST VITALITY AND STRENGTH.
' , ETrrtt, Vah, Jane 18, W&tt.
A. T. Sanae-. Dear Birr ince wearing your .
b It I have been greatly benefited. I feel my old ea
tcj f a-t retarnltig; and aittr a mcutn's dm ot the
belt I find myself tvrtce ao v go rou s as before. My
memory s now nearly perfect, and each day shows
for tho batter
using the belt.
Yours truly. H-blJSitY fcClTaLXiv
j. r r i muca Esrongor tna - oeiore
ELEGTR.C 8ELT s
a tn hn nnjit!v worn Anriir vrnrlr rtv at-ms nf
HAD AT THE
of men which, taken at its fteoa
lie I Until
out at greatly-reduoed rates.
- ' TTKION ST.
The Merchant Tailor,
.76 Count Stfet.
Next door to "Wasoo Sun Office.
CSflIaa just received the latest styles in
Suitings for Gentlemen,
and his a large assortment of Fort ign and Amer
ican Cloths, which he can finish To Order for
those that favor him.
Cleaning and HepaMng a Specialty.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
' Land Office, The Dalles, Or.,
Mav 11. 1894. (
Complaint having been entered at this office
by Johann 6. Fischer against the heirs at law of
wunam . ainrpnT
his Homestead Ent
hv, deceased, for abandoning
ntrv. No. 4571. dated October
lz, una, upon tne ItK IM, ana jnj eec
31, Tp 1 N, R 10 E, in Wasco county, Oregon.witn,
a view to the cancellation of said entry: the
saia parties are nereDy summonea to appear at
The Dalles, Oregon, on tho 14th day of July,
1894, at 9 o'clock A. M., to respond and f Ornish
testimony concerning said alleged abandon
ment. . (JOHN W. LEWIS,
June 9 ( Register.
FOfl SflliE OR TRADE
- A FINE IMPORTED' -
Frencli " Percteron Stallion,
Weight in good flesh 1,506 pounds, and Sure Foal
iretter. w in seix ior casn or notes wiia
approved security, or will trade
ior norses or caite.
Kerr &, Buckley,
- Grasa "Valley, Or.