Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 19, 1894)
HOOT AND BRANCH,
the poison in your blood,
however it may have
come or whatever shape
it ; may be taking, is
cleared away by Dr.
Pierce's Golden Med
ical Discovery. It's a
remedy that rouses ev-
iyr ery organ into healthful
action, purifies and en
riches t.tift blood, and
through it cleanses and
invigorates the whole
Tetter, Eczema, Erysip
elas, Boils, Carbuncles,
Enlarged Glands, and
the worst Scrofulous
Sores and Swellings,
arc perfectly and per
manently cured by it.
Unlike the ordinary
Spring medicines or sSr
saparnlas, the " Discov
ery " works equally well
at all seasons. All the
year round and in all
cases, it is guaranteed,
as no other blood medi
cine is. If it ever fails
to benefit or cure, you
have your money back.
You pay only for the
good you get.
Isn't it safe to say that no other
blood - purifier can be " just as
good ? "
If it were, wouldn't it be sold so ?
' By its mild, soothing, cleansing
and healing properties, Dr. Sage's
Catarrh Remedy perfectly and per
manently cures Catarrh in the Head.
He Changed His Blount Frequently and
Instated on White Charger. . .
. Napoleon was a most cruel horseman,
and changed his mount frequently dur
ing' battle. At Waterloo, however, he
rode only the famous "Marengo." An
other celebrated war horse of the great
Corsican was "Austerlitz." Napoleon
always insisted that his horses should
be white or gray- Twelve were killed
under him. He was once carried quite
within the enemy's lines, when he nar
rowly escaped capture, by a mad
charger. Napoleon's runaway, it is
only fair to confess, ' was caused by a
terrible wound that goaded the poor
steed to uncontrollable madness. Men
lose their heads from pain; why may
not a horse?
For a dumb combatant of unqualified
savagery we must go to the camp of
those masters of warfare the French
of Napoleon's day, says the Chicago
Herald. One of the emperor's aides,
Copt, de Marbot, owned a mare named
"Lizette," noted in peace or war for
viciousness under certain provocation.
Once, with her master on her back,
she was surrounded by Russians. A
huge grenadier made a lunge at Marbot
with his bayonet, but Lizette dis
patched him with tigerish ferocity,
using only her teeth. Afterward she
backed off, clearing with her iron heels
a space among the Russians pressing on
her flanks, then wheeled, dragging
down to death beneath her hoofs an
officer as she did so, and darting
throi-iOTh th a.stnniKhd firnwd to a.
r place of safety. In that brief encoun
ter she killed two Russians outright
and crippled several others with her
heels, and it all came from a cruel bay
onet thrust that aroused all the poor
creature's latent frenzy.
Piercing the flesh with even the finest
needle hurts, because the nerves are so
thickly matted just under the skin that
not even the finest point can be intro
duced without wounding one or more.
The word "book" comes to us from
the Saxon "boc," meaning beech, be
cause the Saxons usually wrote either
on beech boards or on bark.
Deafness Cannot be Cared
By local applications, a9 they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the ear.
There is only one way to cure Deafness,
and that is by constitutional remedies.
.Deafness is caused by an inflamed con
dition of the raucous lining of the
"Eustachian Tube. When this tube gets
- inflamed you have a rumbling sound or
- imperfect bearing, and when it is entirely
closed Deafness is the result, and unless
the inflammation can be taken out and
this tube restored to its normal condi
tion, hearing will be destroyed forever;
mine cases out of ten are caused by
-catarrh, which is nothing but an in
flamed condition of the mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for
any case of Deafness (.caused by catarth)
that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh
Cure. Send for circulars, free.
F. J. CHENEY. & Co., Toledo, O.
56 Sold by Druggists, 75c.
' According to a legend current in the
country around Grenoble, the ancient
wall surrounding the park of M. Cassi-mir-Perier's
superior Chateau de Vizille,
in that district, was built by the devil.
Since its first introduction, electric
bitters has gained rapidly in popular
favor, until now it is clearly in the lead
among pure medicinal tonics and alter
natives containing nothing which per
mits its use as a beverage or intoxicant,
it is recognized as the best and purest
medicine for all ailments of stomach,
liver or kidneys. It will cure sick head
ache, indigestion, constipation ana drive
maleria from the system. Satisfaction
guaranteed with each bottle or the
money will be refunded. Price only 50c.
per bottle. Sold by Snipes & Kinersly.
The Pueblo Indians have resisted all
attempts of traders to introduce whisky
and playing cards into their midst. They
are about the only tribe that have not a
taste for the "firewater."
NAPOLEON AS A HORSEMAN.
While in Chicago, Mr. Charles Ii.
Kahler, a prominent shoe merchant of
Des Moines, Iowa, had quite a serious
time of it. " He took such a severe cold
that he could hardly talk or navigate,
but the prompt use of Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy cured him so quickly
that others at the hotel who bad bad
colds followed his example and half a
dozen persons ordered it from the near
est drag store. They were profuse in
their thanks to Mr. Kahler for telling
them how to cure a bad cold so.quickly.
For sale byBlakeley & Houghton Drug
gists. The twinkling of the stars forebodes
' bad weather, because it shows that there
are aerial currents of different tempera
tures, thus probably indicating atmos
Bucltlen'a Arinea Salve.
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 Dy Snipes & Kin
ersly. Another Call.
All county warrants registered prior
to Jan nary 1, 1891, will be paid on pre
sentation at my office. Interest ceases
after Sept. 10th. Wm. Michkix,
' The Cbboniclb prints the news.
A SHREWD SOVEREIGN.
An Emperor Who Financiered to Some
Among other expedients to raise
money, Ivan resigned the crown in
favor of a Tarter, kahn, who was bap
tised under the name of Simeon. Ivan,
says the Gentleman's Magazine, feigned
to withdraw himself from public af
fairs, but in reality he held on to them,
and made the new czar call in all the
charters formerly granted to the mon
asteries and bishoprics, and all the
charters were canceled. This curious
interregnum, or by whatever name it
should be designated, lasted nearly a
year, and then Ivan declared he did not
like the new regime, and, dismissing
the baptised heathen, again took up
the scepter which, as a matter of fact,
he had never really discarded. He is
sued fresh charters to the monasteries,
but was careful to keep back several
line slices of the revenues, extorting
from some of them fifty thousand and
from some others one hundred thou
sand rubles annually. We shall see,
as Ivan's character is unfolded, that
this spoilation of the monasteries was
not the only thing in which he resem
bled our own merry monarch, Henry
VIII. He would send his agents into
the various provinces, there to buy up
at low prices the whole of some par
ticular commodity for which the prov
ince was noted. After retaining the
monopoly for awhile he would sell for
a high rate and even compel merchants
to -buy at the prices he named. He
followed a similar course with foreign
imports, creating a monopoly and for
bidding others to sell their stocks un
til he had disposed of his own. By
these means he cleared two hundred
thousand rubles a year.
SHE WAS PENURIOUS.
The Pony's Shoes Were Just as Good as
New so She Saved Them.
Lord Chancellor Eldon was ener
getically aided in his parsimonious
habits by his wife, of whom it was
said that she and her daughter had
but one bonnet between them. Rev.
R. H. Barham, author of "The Ingolds
by Legends," recorded in his diary an
amusing story of Lady Eldon's penuri
ousness. June 1, 1822. The chancellor is very
fond of shooting. One morning last
year his lordship, intending to enjoy a
few hours' sport after a rainy night,
ordered "Bob," the pony, to be sad
dled. Lady Eldon told him he could
not have it, but company being in the
room, gave no reason. In a few min
utes, however, the servant opened the
door and announced that "Bob" was
"Why, bless me!" cried her ladyship,
"you can't ride him, Lord Eldon, he
has got no shoes on."
"Oh, yes! my lady," said the servant;
he was shod last week."
"Shameful!" exclaimed her ladyship.
"How dared you, sir, or anybody
have that pony shod without orders?
John," continued she, addressing her
husband, "you know you only rode
him out shooting four times last year,
so I had his shoes taken off, and have
kept them in mv bureau ever since.
They are as good as new, and these
people have shod him again; we shall
be ruined at this rate!"
HE, WANTED WORK.
And He Climbed to the Snmmlt or Ben
Nevis to Find It.
An early tourist has brought down a
curious story from the top of Ben
Nevis. It is thus told in a Scotch pa
per: One afternoon last winter the as
sistants in the observatory were some
what startled by a knock at the door
a most unusual occurrence at that sea
son of the year. The visitor turned out
to be a tramp from London. His
clothes were frozen stiff and his beard
was a mass of ice. After having been
warmed and fed he astonished the
hospitable winterers on the Ben by in
forming them that he had come up in
search of work. When at the foot of
the mountain some one had advised him
with rather grim humor to try Ben
Nevis observatory. Thus it was that
he came to climb the four thousand and
some hundred odd feet. The assist
ants, after replenishing his wardrobe
and supplying him with a good store
of food, sent him off on his downward
way, so that he had no cause to grum
ble at being the 'victim of a practical
The Hasr Ught of the Milky Way
Myriads of S tars.
Sensitive as are the salts of silver in
the gelatine plates, they do not equal
in this respect the living matter of
the retina, on which images of objects
are continually being formed .and
obliterated, says Longman's Magazine.
Notwithstanding this, celestial objects
can be photographed that will never
be seen by the keenest eyes, aided by
the most powerful telescope that can
be made. One reason of this is that
the photographic plate is sensitive to
a far greater range of vibrations than
the eye. Not only is it acted upon, to
a slight extent, by the visual rays, but
by those as rapid as 40,000,000,000 a
Another reason is, that, while the
human -retina can only retain an im
pression for about one-seventh of a
second, the feeblest light that falls
upon the sensitive plate , is not lost,
but is stored up. Hence, the photo
grapher's plate was well . called by
Herschel "the ratina that forgets not."
What cannot be seen by the eye at a
glance will not reveal itself, though
we gaze. . . an hour; whereas, the
chemical action on the plate at the end
of an hour is 3,000 times what it was
at the end of a second. The countless
millions of waves of light striking
persistently upon one point of the
plate must, in course of time, produce
an image of the star. In this way ap
parently blank parts of the heavens
have been shown to be crowded with
The total number of stars visible to
the naked eye in the whole heavens is
only about 6,000; with our large tele
scopes this number becomes more than
50,000,000, while with the photographic
eye it cannot be less' than 160,000,000.
Indeed, according to Dr. Roberts, it
seems as if the photographic plate
would become simply a mass of stars
if sufficient exposure were allowed.
This is well illustrated by photographs
of portions of the milky way, "that
broad and ample road, whose dust is
gold and pavements stars." They show
that its hazy light, which teases the
eye and eludes the skill of the artist, is
simply the efforts of myriads of stars
beyond our range of vision.
BROKE UP THE SHOW.
The Man in the Box Office Wanted a
Cross-Eyed Man to ray Double.
"I once had an idea," said the show
man. "It was brand-new and a
corker. I went to see a three-ring cir
cus one day, and while I wsis there it
struck me that if I put a variety show
oa the road with two separata and dis
tinct turns going on at the :iame time
the people would be tickled with it and
I would make money. I figured it out
that there are many times when a
man goes to a variety show and yawns
through a turn because he has seen it
before or something of the kind. Now,
if there were two turns going on the
man could look at- the other one, you
know, and would come away saying it
was a great show. It would be only
occasionally we' would strike a man
who would be bored by two turns at
the same time. The plan seemed a tip
topper, and J got a partner who had
money and we started to put it into ex
ecution. We hired a lot of people and
put on a show that was a pretty good
one. We had eighteen turns, and we
ran them two at a time. For instance,
if there was a serio-comic on the stage
we would have a trapeze act from the
dome of the theater, and things went
along as if they had been greased.
The partner I had was a man who had
never been in the show business be
fore, and he didn't know a great deal
about it, as a matter of course. Seeing
that he had put up the money, I let
him have a few words to say about the
front of the house. On the fifth night
out we had a row and the show busted
then and there." Since then I have
never found anyone who would go into
"What was the row about?" asked
the Buffalo Express reporter.
"Oh, my partner was in the box
office and he tried to make a cross-eyed
man pay double, claiming that he
could see both turns at once and
would get twice his money's worth.
The cross-eyed man wouldn't have it,
and there was a fight. That fight
marked the death of the greatest idea
in the show business since the tank
was invented, for my partner pulled
out and bought an interest in a church
NOT THE LIQUOR HE WANTED.
The Tipsy Man Not Vet Beady for a Dose
of Embalming; Fluid.
It was 4 o'clock a. m. and as yet there
was not a saloon open in town. An
Indianapolis Sentinel man was out for
a ride on his bicycle as an appetizer be
fore breakfast, and as he passed along
he met a poor traveler who was search
ing for a drink.
"Shay," said the traveler, 'I'm dry;
can ye telerfeller where he can get
The reporter could not, but slowed
up and talked to the man as they went
along together. Soon the man spied a
light ahead at a place where he knew
there was a saloon, or had been the
"Now I'm fixed'" he said. "Zere's a
friend of mine," and he started at a
more rapid pace in the direction of the
light. He rushed into the place and
found a young man straightening the
furniture about. To the reporter it
was evident that there was no saloon
there, but to the half intoxicated man
the sight of the bar was sufficient, and,
squaring himself, he said: "Give me
some of your best likker;" and then,
"what's yours, pardner?"
"Well," said the boy, "our best is
pretty good, but not what you need at
present. The only liquor we have is
An undertaking establishment was
moving in where a saloon had just dis
continued business. The man with the
appetite for drink bowed politely, and
as he edged for the door said: " 'Scuse
me, but you'r got the wrong feller.
I'll no doubt see you later, but not
now. Ta, ta."
Caked & Inflamed Udders.
Bruises and Strains.
Harness & Saddle Sores,
All Cattle Ailments,
All Horse Ailments,
All Sheep Ailments,
Membrane and Tissue
Quickly to the Very
Seat of Pain and
Ousts it in a Jiffy.
Rub in Vigorously.
Mustang Liniment conquers
Makes flan or Beast well
"The Relator Line"
Tie Dalles, Portland asi Astoria
Fieigfii ana Passenger lies
Through Daily Trips (Sundays ex
cepted) between The Dalles and Port
land. Steamer Regulator leaves The
Dalles at 7 a.m., connecting at the Cast
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
Freight Rates Greatly Reduced.
All freight, except car lots,
will be brought through, with
out 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,
W. C ALLAWAY,
B. F. LAUGHLIN.
J F. FOBD, Evangelist,
Of Des Moines, Iowa, write under data ot
March 23, 1898:
S. B. Mid. Mfg. Co.,
On arriving home last week, I found
all well and anxiously awaiting. Oar
little girt, eight and one-half years old,
who had wasted away to 38 pounds, is
now well, strong and vigorous, and well
fleshed up. 8. B. Cough Cure has done
its work well. Both of the children like
it. Your S. B. Cough Cure has cured
and kept away all hoarseness from me.
So give it to every one, with greetings
for all. Wishing you prosperity, we are
Yours, . Mb. & Mas. J. F. Ford. .
If yon wish to feel fresh and cheerful, and read;
for the Spring's work, cleanse your system with
the Headache and liver Cure, by taking two or
three doses each week.
Bold under a positive guarantee. .
GO cents per bottle by all druggists.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office, The Dalles, Or., J'
Sept 8, 1894. i
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has filed notice of his intention to
make final proof In support of his claim and that
said nroof will be made before the register and
receiver at The Dalles, Oregon, on Oct. 24,
1H94, viz: -: .
Patrick E. Furrelly,
Hd E, No 4829, for the ei, swj, and vU seV,
seo 13, tp 1 n, r 13 e, W M.
He names the following witnesses to prove his
continuous residence upon and cultivation of
said land, viz: William Henzie, Isaac V How
land, George L Davenport, Frank P Taylor, all
of The Dalles.
JAS. F. HOOKS, Register,
eu Yost tteMy Tribane
Duly anil weekly
THE. CHRONICLE was established for the ex
press purpose of 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 j 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 is the best
medium for advertisers in the Inland En-mira.
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.,
Tlio Dalles, Oregon.
"There is a tide . in the ajfairs of men which, taken at its fteop
leads on to fortune"
The poet unquestionably had reference to the
Clisiio-fittl Sals I
Fiiriii'8 & Carpets
at C RANDALL & BURGET'S,
Who are selling these e'nofis out at Kreatly-roduced rates.
-M1CHKI.HACH It KICK. - l?NIOS ST.
Pi Woil Tin Bigpelrs and
MAINS TAPPED UNDER PRESSURE.
Shop on Third Street, next door west of Young & Rubs'
AUGUST BUCHLER, Prop'r;
This well-known. Brewery is now turning out the beet Beer and' Portei
east of the Cascades. The latest appliances for the manufacture of good health
ful Beer have been introduced, and ony the first-class article will be placed on