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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 14, 1894)
A QUEER COMBINATION.
The Breakfast of a Bounder After
a Night Out
D01PT BE FOOLED
the dealer who brings out some
thing else, that pays him better, and
says that it is " just as good." Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
is guaranteed. .If it don't benefit
or cure, you have your money back.
No other medicine of its kind is
so certain and effective that - it can
be sold so. Is any other, likely to
be "just as good'? ,;
As a blood-cleanser, flesh-builder,
and strength -restorer, nothing can
equal the "Discovery." 1, It's not
like the sarsaparillas, or ordinary
"spring medicines." At all sea
sons, and in all cases, it purifies, in
vigorates, and builds up the whole
system. For every blood-taint and
disorder, from a common blotch or
eruption, to the worst scrofula, it
is a perfect, permanent, guaranteed
Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy
cures Catarrh in the Head.
While coon hunting', John Eider, of
Dutch town, Mo.j lost an eye in a very
peculiar way., lie was going up a tree,
in eearch of a coon, when an owl flew
down and tore out his eyeball with its
Kenneth Bazeinore had the good for
tune to receive a small bottle of Cham
berlain's Colic, Cholera, and Diarrhtca
Remedy when three members of .his
lamily were sick with dysentery. This
one small bottle cured them nil and be
had some left which he gave to Geo. W.
Baker, a prominent merchant of the
place,, Lewiston. N. C, and it cured
him of the same com plaint. When
troubled with dysentery, diarrhoea, colic
or cholera morbus, give this remedy a
trial and you ill be more than pleased
with the result. The praise tht natur
ally follows its introduction and use has
raade it very popular, 25 and 50 cent
bottles for sale by Blakely & Houghton,
-druggists. - - -
English charity hospitals annually
relieve 145,000 sick.
The annual expense of raising an
orphan in France is S50.
My boy was taken with a disease re--sembling
bloody flux. The first thing I
-thought of was Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. Two
doses of it settled the matter and cured
him sound and well. I heartily recom
mend this remedy to all persons suffer
ing from a like complaint. I will an
swer any inquiries regarding it when
stamp is inclosed, irefer to any county
official as to my reliability. Wm. Roach,
.T. P., Primroy, Campbell, Co., Tenn.
For sale by Blakely & Houghton drug
gist. ' -
Miss Haiuukt Monroe, who wrote
the "World's Fair Ode," is delivering a
course of lectures on the English poets,
at the Newberry library, Chicago.
"I know an old soldier who had
chronic diarrhcea ot long standing to
have been permanently cured by taking
Chamberlain's . Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy," says Edward Shutn
pik, a prominent druggist of Minnea
polis, Minn. "I have sold the remedy
. in this city for seven years and consider
it superior to any other medicine now
on tle market for bowel complaints."
25 and 50 cent bottles of this remedy
for sale by Blakely & Houghton drug
gists. ' '
A qcaint custom, which has been
. practiced for centuries, still prevails in
Holborn, England. The time of nig-ht
is hourly shouted by the watchman,
somewhat in this style: "Past one
o'clock, and a cold, wet morning."
Bneklan'i Anno BsItc.
The best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns, and all skin eruptions, and posi
tively cures piles, or no pay required:
It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfac
tion, or money refunded. Price 25 cents
per box. For sale oy Snipes fc Kin
Teacher "I don't suppose anyone
of the little boys here has ever seen a
whale?" Boy (at the foot of the class)
"No, sir, but I've felt one." Brook
lyn Life. ;
Ayer'e Ague Cure never fails to
neutralize the poisons of malaria, and
eradicate them from the system. This
preparation is purely vegetable, contains
no harmful ingredients, and, if taken
according to directions, is warranted to
cure fever and ague. Try it.
. We again have an abundant supply of
dry fir and hard wood for immediate
delivery at the lowest rates, and hope to
be fayored with a liberal share of the
trade. ' Jos. T. Pbteks & Co.
Get lour Money.
All county warrants registered prior
to August 1, 1S90, will be paid on pre
sentation at my office. Interest ceases
after July 12th. Wm. Micnxix,
An Institution of Uncertain Origin Yet
Familiar to All Waiters Opinions
of Physicians on the Try
Take six men of the world gentle
men, I mean, of an all round social ex
perience, who have been unfortunate
enough to stay too long with their
liquor once in awhile and probably
five of them will tell you 'what is meant
by the term "drunkard's breakfast,"
says the New York Herald.
For the enlightenment of the sixth
member it may be explained that a
"drunkard's breakfast," so called in
many swell clubs and restaurants, con
sists of a salt mackerel, boiled, not
broiled; a dish of milk toast, and a pot
of strong, hot tea. This is a repast
which is supposed to be peculiarly
adapted to the stomach of a man who
permitted himself to be tempted to look
too promiscuously upon the wine the
night before. . - " .
My wife's absence from home com
pelled me to take my meals at the
restaurants recently. For my first
breakfast I went to one of the fine
hotels in the immediate neighborhood.
The restaurant was chilly, and that,
added to a severe cold in my head,
must have given a watery appearance
to my eyes and a nervous tremor to
my hand as I took a seat and picked up
a bill of fare. An obsequious waiter
stood at hand to receive my order. I
ran over the list of meats a second
time, pausing, mentally, midway 'twix
a steak and a chop. The waiter,
noting' my indecision, but utterly mis
taking the spirit behind it all, stepped
to my side and with perfect politeness
said: "Eef I may be permit, I recom
men' ze salt mackerel, wis ze meelk
toast and ze tea ver' nice. It eez ze
breakfast populair wis gentlemen after
ze excitement of ze long night."
The fellow had actually recommend
ed a drunkard's breakfast for my con
dition, although as a matter of fact I
hadn't taken a drink in a year and a
Next morning I . went into another
restaurant near by not exactly a first
class place, but an extraordinarily
good second-class one where the busi
ness is enormous, the cooking excel
lent and the service generally satis
factory. My eyes were bloodshot and
watery still, the result of a neuralgic
attack. The waiter, a decorous, hand
some German-American, handed me
the bill of fare, eyed me suspiciously,
but not rudely, for an instant and
then remarked in an undertone: "How
would a nice salt mackerel, boiled, a
plate of milk toast and a pot of tea
suit you this morning? That is what
many of our patrons order for break
fast after they have been out late.
Much better than cocktails, I assure
There was no impertinence in the
man's voice or manner. He didn't
dream of being intrusive. He merely
thought he was doing me a friendly
service in suggesting a regular brac
ing "drunkard's breakfast." . t
The same suggestion will be offered
in many first-class restaurants to any
man whose appearance or manner in
any way excites the suspicion that he
drank too much the night before. The
hint is always offered politely and
qtiietly. and only after the waiter has
convinced himself that his purpose in
making the suggestion will not be mis
understood. And thus, in some im-sterious way,
it has come to be believed among res
taurant waiters that for a man who
has had a long drinking bout the cor
rect breakfast should consist of salt
mackerel, milk toast and tea! It is an
extraordinary combination, surely,
and why it is peculiarly adapted to
the condition of a man recovering
from a spree is as mysterious as the
identity of the genius who first pro
A popular physician who was spoken
to with reference p this fad said:
"Yes, I know what . a 'drunkard's
breakfast' is, but why any man suffer
ing from over-indulgence in drink
should eat such a meal is more than I
can tell. Salt mackerel is harsh,, acrid,
hot and irritating to an already con
gested stomach. I can think of no
article of food more likely to increase
the digestive disorders due to drink
than salt mackerel."
Another physician of long .practice
and wide observation said: "It would
be interesting to know how and with
whom the 'drunkard's breakfast' origi
nated. It is a ridiculous idea. None
but a normal stomach in healthy con
dition can digest a salt mackerel with
out discomfort, or at least unpleasant
reminders of its presence. It is a fish
that I am very fond of, but if I eat ol
it even after drinking moderately il
causes an attack of indigestion. My
only theory of its supposed popularity
as a breakfast dish for one who has
taken a drop too much is this: Its salti
ness excites thirst for great quantities
of cold water, which is, in my opinion,
of real benefit to a stomach fevered
with alcoholic irritation. It enables
him to drink water copiously until the
stomach is cleaned and cooled, and the
alcohol in his tissues becomes so di
luted that it is the more easily elimi
nated from his system. As for its ali
mentary value in such cases, I can't
see that . it has any. ' The milk toast
would be all right, but salt mackerel
and tea what an insult and crime it
is to force them upon a stomach al
ready smarting and burning under the
abuses of alcohol!" ,.
Nevertheless the "drunkard's break
fast" is an institution- and a fixture.
If you don't believe it just go into an
up-to wn restaurant some morning when
you do not feel on particularly .good
terms with yourself and allow the
waiter to infer from your manner that
you were somewhat off the coast the
night before. If that waiter is up to
date and, estimates you as one of kind
ly spirit, he will discreetly suggest a
breakfast consisting of salt mackerel,
milk toast and tea.
eu Vor! -Weeiilv Triborie
Notice is hereby given, that under and by vir
tue of a writ of execu tiou issued ou t of the Ci rcuit
Court of the State of Oregon for Wasco County,
on the 10th day of July, lsui, upon a judgment
civen and rendered in said Court and cause on
the 2d day of March, 1801, and enrolled and dock
eted therein on the 5th day of March, 18H, in a
cause wherein Joseph A. Johnson was plaintiff
and O. D. Taylor was defendant, and to me di
rected, and commanding roe to levy upon and
sell the property of the said defendant, O. D.
Taylor, or so much thereof as may be necessary
to satisfy mid judgment and costs, I did on the
20th day of Jnly, 1801, levy upon the property
hereinafter described as the propertv of said de
fendant, O. D. Taylor, and will on Thursday,
the 13th day of September, 1804,
at the honr of ten o'clock A. M., at the court
house door in Dalles Citv, in said Wasco countv,
Oregon, sell at public auction to the highest bid
der for cash in hand, all the r ght, title and in
terest of the said O. D. Tavlor, In and to the
said premises, which he had on said 5th dav of
March, 189-1, or has since acquired, or so much
thereof as may be necessary to satisfy said judg
ment of 1575.00, with interest at 8 per cent., and
the further sum of $26.00 costs and disburse
ments, and the costs and expenses of this writ.
The following is a description of the property
above referred to, and which will be sold at the
time and place and upon the terms and condi
tions above mentioned, to-wit:
1. The south half of the northeast quarter,
the northwest tjuarter of the northeast quarte-,
and the northeast quarter of the northwest quar
ter of section 28 in township 1 north, range 10
east, Willamette Meridian, in Wasco county,
2. Lots 7 and S, in block 24, in Bigelow's Bluff
Addition to Dalles City, Wasco county, Oregon.
3. . That certain nlace called the McDonald
place, the same being the property conveyed to
O. D. Taylor by F. A. McDonald and wife, and
being more particularly described as follows:
Commencing at n point in the north boundary
line of Neyee & Gibson's addition to Dalles City,
one chain and fifteen links easterly from the
northwest corner of said Keyce fc Gibson's addi
tion and running thence easterly along the said
north boundary line of Neyce & Gibson's addi
tion, two hundred and ten feet, more or less. to the
western boundary line of a lot of land conveyed
by James Fulton and wife to Friscilla Watsou
bv a deed bearing date the 27th day of Februarv,
1880, recorded on page 211, Book G of Records of
Deeds of Wasco county: thence northerly and
along said western boundary line of the said lot
conveyed to Priscilla Watson, and production
or continuation thereof to a point where the line
so continued would intersect the southwestern
txmndary line of street laid out by the authori
ties of Dalles City end called Fulton street, if
said southwestern boundary line of said Fulton
street were produced ano continued to such in
tersection; thence in a right Une to and along
the said southwestern boundary of Fulton street
to the point where the same intersects the east
ern boundary line of the land owned -by Wect
worth Lord ; thence southerly along the eastern
line of said land owned by Wentworth Lord to
the plaee of beginning, excepting therefrom a
strip of land thirty feet in width off the east side
of said tract, which has been conveyed to Dalles
City for street purposes, said land lying and be
ing in Dalles City, Wasco county, Oregon.
Dalles City, Oregon, July 19, 1894.
jul21-5t T. J. DRIVER,
Sheriff of Wasco County, Oregon.
Notice is hereby given that under and by virtue
of an execution, issued out of the Circuit Court
of the State of Oregon for Wasco Countv, on the
21st day of July, 1891, upon a decree given and
rendered in said court on the- 7th day of July,
1894, in a cause wherein G.. V. Bolton was plain
tiff and Emily B.- Rinehart and Bayre Rinehart,
Earle Rinehart, Carl Rinehart and Phillip Rine
hart, minors, by their guardian ad litem, W. H.
llobson, were defendants, and to me directed
and delivered, and commanding me to satisfy
the sum of 2180.00, with interest thereon at the
rate of 8 per cent, per annum from- said 7th day
of July, 1891, and $220.00 attorney's fees and
138.15 costs of suit and accruing costs, by gelling,
in the manner provided by law for the sale of
real property, all of the right, title and Interest
of said defendants, Emily B. Rinehart, Sayre
Rinehart. Earle Rinehart, Carl Rinehart and
Phillip Rinehart in and toUots "G," "H" and
"I," in Dufur's Grand View Addition to Dalles
City.'ln Wasco County. State of Oregon, accord
ing to the official plat thereof as the same ap
pears of record within and for said County and
State; I will on Thursday, August 23d, 1894, at
the hour of 10 o'clock u. m., at the court house
door In .Dalles City, in said County and State,
sell at public auction to the highest bidder for
cash in hand, all the right, title and intsrest of
the said defendants in and to the above named
and described premises or so much thereof as
may be necessary f satisfy the sums abova
named. " '
Dalles City, Oregon, July 23d, 1894.
. T J. DRIVER,
jly26-6t. Sheriff of Wasco County, Oregon.
By virtue of an execution, issued out of the
Circuit Court of the State of Oregon for Wasco
Countv, in a suit therin pending wherein E. L.
Smith is plaintiff and M. V. Harrison, Sophia M.
Harrison, lames W. Smith, John Klosterman,
E. S. Larsen, doing business under the name of
E. 8. Larsen & Co., John G. Miller, Emanncl
Miller and James B. Watt, partners doing busi
ness under the firm name of John G. Miller &
Co-, John Murphy, Adam Grant, J. D. Grant and
J. T. Ford, partners doing business under the
firm name of Murphy, Grant dc Co., Garretson,
Woodruff, Pratt Company, a corporation; C. M.
Henderson & Co., a corporation ; A. S. Bennett
and E. A. Bartmcs are defendants, on the 25th
day of July, 1894, 1 will sell at Public Auction to
the highest bidder for cash in hand, at the Court
House door in Dalles City, Oregon, on the first
day of September, 1894? at the hour of 2 o'clock
in the afternoon of said day, all of the right,
title and interest of each and all of the above
named defendants in and to the following de
scribed real property lying and situate in W asco
County, Oregon, to It: ,
All of lots one, two, three, four, twenty-five,
twenty-six, twenty-seven and twenty-eight in
block four of Waucoma A ddition to the town of
Hood River; also lots one and two of block four
in Winans Addition to the town of Hood River;
also block two and lot one in block four in the
town of Parkhurst. : T. J. DRIVERy
jy28 5t . Sheriff of Wasco County, Or.
"The Regulator Line"
Tie Dalles, Portland and Astoria
Fieigot and Passenger Llns
: Through Daily Trips (Sundays ex
cepted) between The Dalles and Port
land. Steamer Regulator leaves The
Dalles at 7 a.m., connectingat the Cas
cade Locks with Steamer Dalles City.
Steamer Dalles City leaves Portland
(Yamhill st. dock) at 6 a. m., connect
ing with Steamer Regulator for. The
One way. .
Freight Rates Greatly Reduced.
All freight, except .car lots,
will be brouglit throtigh, -wittout
delay at Cascades. -
Shipments for Portland received at
any time day or night. Shipments for
way landings must be delivered before
5 p. m. Live stock shipments solicted.
Call on or address, "
Oeneral A cent.
B. F. LAUGHLIN, '
J. l FORD, Evangelist,
Of Des Moines, ' Iowa, writes under date ol
March 28, 189S:
S. B. Mbd. Mfg. Co., -Dufur,
On arriving home last week, I fonnd
all well and anxiously, awaiting. Out
little girl, eight and one-half years old,
who had wasted away to 33 pounds, is
now well, strong and vigorous, and well
fleshed up. S. B. Cough Cure has done
its work well. Both of the children like
it.: Year S B. Cough Cure has cured
and kept away all hoarseness from m&
So give, it to every one,, with greetings
for all., ". "Wishing you prosperity, we are
Yours, ' Mi. & Mas. J. F. Ford. 'Z
II yon wish to foel fresh and Cheerful, and read;
for the Spring'! work, cleanse your system with
the Headache and JUver, Curq, by taking two ot
three doses each week.
Sold under a positive guarantee. "-;
SO cents per bottle by all druggists.
IS prepared to do any and all
' kinds of work in; his line at
reasonable figures. Has the
largest house moving outfit
-.. in Kastern Oregon. ' . "
Address P.O.Box 181. The Dalles
JJK. A. DIETRICH,
Physician and Surgeon,-
' DUFUE, OREGON.
aCflP All professional calls promptly attends
o, day and night. aprl4
THE CHRONICLE was established for the ex
- press purpose o faithfully representing The Dalles
and the surrounding .country, and the satisfying
effect of its mission is. everywhere apparent. It
now leads all other publications in Wasco, Sher
man, Gilliam, a large part of Crook, Morrow and
-Grant counties, as well as Klickitat and other re-
- gions north of The Dalles, hence it i3 the best
. medium for advertisers in the Inland Empire.
The Daily Chronicle is published every eve
ning in the week Sundays excepted at $6.00 per
annum. The Weekly Chronicle on Fridays of
each week at $1.50 per annum.
For advertising rates, subscriptions, etc.; address
THE CHRONICLE PUBLISHING CO.,
aJlxo Dalles, Oregon.
"There is a tide in the ajf airs of men which, taken at its taoa
leads on to fortune."
:The poet unquestionably had reference to th
,Who are selling those, goods
C H RO NI C
isii-flil Si i!
New - Umatilla - House,
.' THE DALLES, OREGON: - '
SINNOTT& FISH, PROP'S.
Ticket and Baggage Office of the U. P. R. R. Company, and office of the Western
'.' TJnipn Telegraph Office are in the Hotel. -
f Fire-Proof Safe for the Safety of all Valuables.
LARGEST : AND; : FINEST : HOTEL : IN :' OREGON.
Shop on Third Street, next door west of Young & Kua
Blacksmith Shop. ,
iP rss '
1 .-: ' , ,
out at greatly-red ucod rates.
- - UXJON ST.
HAD AT THE
L O FFIC E