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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 8, 1894)
Bran and Shorts (Diamond
Mills), $12 per ton.
Flour at Bedrock Prices.
G-ood Potatoes, 65c a sack.
Chicken Wheat, 75c sack.
Choice' Wheat, Timothy
and Alfalfa Hay.
J' M ': "
All G-oods Sold at Lowest
Telephone No. 61.
He You women have really no right
to the ballot, for the simple reason that
In case of a war you would not be able to
fight. She Then wky do you allow a
man who ia cripple to vote? He Why-er-if
that isn't just like a woman to ask
some such fool question like that.
It covers a good deal of ground
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis
covery. And when you hear that
it cures so many diseases, perhaps
you think " it's too good to be true."
But it's only reasonable. As a
blood cleanser, flesh - builder, and
strength-restorer, nothing like the
" Discovery " is known to medical
science. The diseases that it cures
come fr9P a torpid liver, or from
impure Dlood. For everything of
-this nature, it is the only guaran-
iousness ; all Bronchial, Throat and
Lung affections ; every form of
Scrofula, even Consumption (or
Lung-scrofula) in its earlier stages,
o ,-i rl in Tria Tie4- ctnlliAMi RL-iti anil
ouaip jjiseases n ic ever iaus 10
benent or cure, you have your
The worst cases of Chronic
Catarrh in the Head, yield to
Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy.
So certain is it that its mak
ers offer $500 reward for an
Salesman Mr. Haggamore, I've
joined the church. Grocer I am glad
A. I A T T 1 111 L ' 1
iu ueuru, tinuies. x iiupu yuu 11 buck.
Salesman Yes, sir, and and you'll
have to let some of the other' clerks sell
that pure Vermont maple syrup after
this. Chicago Tribune.
Strength and Health.
If you are not feeling strong and
healthy, try Electric Bitters. If "la
grippe" has left you weak and wear",
use Electric Bitters. This, remedy acts
directly on liver, stomach and kidneys,
7 gently aiding those organs to perform
their functions. If you are afflicted with
sick headache, you will find speedy and
permanent relief by taking Electric
Bitters. One trial will convince you
that this is the remedy you need. Large
bottles only 50c. at Snipes & Kinersly's
Bingo This dog is too big. I want
one to go with my- youngest boy. Dog
Fancier What has the dog's size got to
do with it? Bingo I want a dog with
The success that has attended the uee
of Dr. J. H. McLean's Volcanic Oil Lin
ament in the relief of pain and in curing
diseases which seemed beyond the reach
of medicine, has been truely remarkable.
Hundreds supposed to be crippled for
life with arms and legs drawn up crook
ed or distorted, their muscles withered or
contracted by disease have been cured
through the use of this remedy. - Price
25c, 50 and $1.00 per bottle. For sale by
the Snlpes-Kinersly Drug Co.
-Feasant (who has just insured his
farmhouse) "what would I get if my
house should burn down next week?"
Agent "In all probability, three or
four years in prison." Fliegende
For a pain in the side or chest there is
nothing so good as a piece of flannel
dampened with Chamberlain's Pain
Balm and bound on over the seat of pain.
It affords prompt and permanent relief
and if-used in time will often prevent a
cold from resulting in pneumonia. This
same treatment is a sure ' cure for lame
back For sale by Blakeley & Hough
Poultry and Eggs "bought
Choice Groceries & Fruits.
Grass Seeds. ...
Cor. Second and Union Sts.
SNOBS NOT WANTED.
A Kentuckian's Story of a Political Cam
paign in tbe duo C2rasg State.
John C. Underwood, who was elected
lieutenant governor of Kentucky on
the same ticket with Luke Blackburn,
is an amusing story teller, particularly
when he is started on the subject of
political stumping in Kentucky. "Our
people," said he to a New York Even
ing Post man not long ago, "don't like
snobbishness. I remember one time
when I was stumping one of the moun
tain counties I bought twenty-five dol
lars' worth of nickels and carried them
in my saddle bags. At every log cabin
I would ride up and ask for a drink of
water. Out would come a little boy or
girl with a gourd dipper of warm
water. I would take a swallow, then
drop a nickel in the dipper. The little
one would run in and I would go on.
The child's mother would come out and
have the generous gentleman pointed
out. The consequence was that I got
the vote of that house. Well, one
morning I rode up to a house and a lit
tle girl brought me out a dipper of
water. I felt in my pocket and discov
ered that I hadn't a copper.
" 'Little girl,' said I, 'I generally
have a nickel somewhere about me, but
I haven't to-day, so I'll give you what's
the next best thing for a girl, and that's
a kiss,' and I got down off my horse
and kissed her for my own little blue
eyed girl at home. Another little black
eyed girl here showed up, and I had to
kiss her for a niece of mine she looked
like. By this time, another little girl
showed up, half a head taller than the
rest, and, not to be impartial, I kissed
her; when I found that four or five
other girls had gathered, and I was in
for it. So, beginning with the smallest,
I kissed each one. The change in
stature was so gradual that I didn't
notice that the last one was a full
grown young woman and right hand
some at that until 1 had kissed her.
Looking up, I saw that there were two
or three old ladies laughing at me, and,
thinking I had made a bad break, I
lifted my hat to the young lady and
begged her pardon and explained how
it was. She didn't seem to mind it
much, but the old ladies kept laughing,
and one of them said: 'Why, durn it,
she's Bill's wife.'
"'Well,' I thought, 'I'm in for it.
That knocks out all my votes in this
neighborhood.' I inquired at the next
house who Bill was, and was told that
it was 'Buck' Holmes, the hardest citi
zen in Carter county. Next day I had
to speak at the court house, and when
I came up I noticed a gang of about
twenty-five rough looking fellows off
at one side, and a big six-footer talk
ing to them and gesticula ting with both
" 'Who's that?' I inquired.
"'That's "Buck" Holmes and. his
gang,' was the reply. Cold chills ran
down my back and I shifted my re
volver around to where I could reach
it without trouble, and then sauntered
up to overhear what he was s;iying.
" 'Well, I'm blankety blanked,' I
heard him say, 'if he don't catch my
vote. No snob thar, gentlemen. Jest
as soon kiss a poor man's wife as a rich
one's!' That settled it, and I got one
hundred and fifty more votes in that
county than any other man on the
W. A. McGuire, a well known citizen
of McKay, Ohio, is of the opinion that
there is nothing as good as children
troubled with colds or croup as
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. He has
used it in his family for several years
with the best results and always kept a
bottle of it in the house. After having
la grippe he was himself troubled with
a severe cough. He used other remedies
without benefit and then concluded to
try the children's medicine and to his
delight it soon effected a permanent cure.
50 cent bottles for sale by Blakeley &
Notice of Proposed Street Improvement
By order of the Council of Dalles City,
notice is hereby given that the portion
of the east side of Union street, com
mencing on the south line of Fourth
street, Dalles City, and extending south
erly to where the north line of. the alley
which forms the north line of the public
school grounds intersects said street,
said public school grounds being situ
ated on both sides of Union street be
tween said alley and the bluff, shall be
improved by the construction of a plank
sidewalk eight feet in width along the
east side of said street.
Dated this 20th day of October, 1894.
Douglas S. Dufub,
Recorder for Dalles City.
Fat on Tour Glasses and Look at This.
From $100 to $2,000 to loan. Apply to
Geo. W. Rowland,
113 Third St. The Dalles. Or..
A DOG'S QUtER FRIENDSHIP.
Th Animal Deserts His Master' for One
Whom He Had Defended.
It is often said that a benefit con
ferred does more to promote friendship
than a favor received. If you -would
cultivate a friendly feeling toward an
other, do him a kindness; if you would
secure his lastine friendship, get him
to-do you a kindness. There is some'J
truth, at any rate, in tins viewoi tne
case; and it applies even to dogs, as is
shown strikingly by; a story related in
"Gold, Sport and -Coffee-Planting in
Mysore," by Mr. E: H. Elliot.
Mr. A. told me that he once wound
ed a tiger -which afterward sprang on
him, knocked him down and seized him
by the hand and arm. With Mr. A.
was a large dog, which at once at
tacked the tiger, and diverted, him
from Mr. A. After driving off the dog,
the tiger returned to Mr. A., and com
menced worrying him, but was again
attacked by the dog.
The dog was driven off three or four
times, but the tiger was all the while
losing strength, and finally died. The
dog was uninjured. Now comes the
curious part of the story.
The dog, which was not affectionate,
belonged to Mr. A.'s brother, and pre
viously had taken no interest in any
one but his master. Now, however, he
refused to go home with his master,
but stuck closely to the wounded man,
and when some carbolic acid, which
caused pain, was applied by Mr. A.'s
brother to the wound, the dog toepfan
to growl and show other signs of dis
pleasure. He would not allow anyone to come
near Mr. A. except his own special
servant, and lay under the bed with
his nose sticking out, keeping close
When Mr. A. was carried to the doc
tor, some thirty-five miles away, the
dog went, too, and on the doctor's ap
plying carbolic acid and setting the
bones,. which caused the patient to cry
out, the dog at once seized the doctor
by the leg.
In about three months Mr. A. was
quite cured. After that the dog lost
all interest in him, and returned to his
master; and it he met Mr. A. by
chance merely acknowledged his
recognition of him by the faintest wag
of his tail.
A year afterward, happening to meet
the doctor, whom he had not seen in
the meantime, he at once flew at him
and seized him by the trousers.
Trainers Who Are Rashly Venturesome
with Wild Animals.
Beside the regular tamer of wild
beasts, of whom the public know from
having seen them at their work, there
are some more obscure heroes in a wild
beast show, namely, the" grooms.
These are the men who live among the
wild beasts; who go into their cages
every day, and sleep within a few feet
of the iron bars in order to be ready for
any emergency. Cleveland Moffett, in
McClure's magazine, says that from
living thus in an atmosphere of perpet
ual danger the grooms come to have a
curious indifference to ciaws ana tangs.
Every one must admire a man who
can bear pain and face danger. The
lion tamer, William Philadelphia, is
such a man. Many times had I watched
him in his "act" with Black Prince,
and wondered whether the lion was
really in earnest as he struck
and roared with such apparent
vicicr.shess, or whether he had simply
been trained to play a part.' Certainly
the lion looked as if his enc c!o;;iro was
to kill the little man who teased him
so with rod and whip,' smiling all the
time under his yellow mustache.
Oao night Black Prince sprang
ten feet through the air straight at
Philadelphia, who saved his life by
dodging, but did not escape the sweep
of the lion's forearm.
No one knew that, howe ver, for the
tamer showed no sign of injury, but
brought his heavy whip down with a
stinging cut over, the lion's head, and
went through the "act," holding a
handkerchief to his face now and then,
but smiling as before.
When he left the ring it was found
that one of the lion's claws had laid his
cheek open almost from eye to lip; and
yet the man was smiling.
"He meant to kiH me," said Philadel
phia, as his face was being bound up.
"We will never show that lion
again," said the manager, much excited.
"Oh yes, we will," answered the
wounded tamer. "I will make him
work to-morrow as usual."
And he did, teasing and prodding
him that day as never before, as if dar
ing him to do his worst.
An unusual summons was received
over the telephone not long ago by Dr.
David- Birney, of the University of
Pennsylvania, from a wealthy man in
New York, who wished him to go to
Long Island. Dr. Birney endeavored
to find out something about the nature
of the case he was expected to treat,
but the man, after securing his promise
to go, refused to talk further over the
'phone. The doctor packed a case of
instruments at random, and met the
man in New York. After taking din
ner at the Waldorf they took the train
for Long Island, but not a word was
said about the operation. When they
arrived the man thanked the doctor
and paid him fifty dollars; then, in re
sponse to the look of .wonder from the
astonished surgeon, he said: "I saw
my sister bleed to death in a railroad
accident for want of a physician, and
since that day I have never traveled
A Plunger's Fad. '
It is told of Arthur Cartwright, a
notable of London, who ran through
three million seven hundred and fifty
thousand dollars in the course of three
years, in the days of the late duke of
Newcastle, that he invariably traveled
with his coffin. It was his habit to
keep it oh a trestle in bis sitting-room
in Pall Mall, and lie used to store
cigars, packs of cards and bottles con
taining divers kinds of spirits and min
eral waters. He was wont to say be
wanted his box thoroughly well aired
before he required it.
WRITING ONE'S FiRST NOVEL. I
The Delight and Dread of the Ordeal to
. the Seeker of Literary Fame. . .
Sooner or later, somehow, anyhow,
was bound I.: was 6 -wrttJx-dWQ'
writes Robert Louis Stevenson in Mc
Clure's. It seems vain to ask why.
Menare born with various manias;
-frqxs jny earliest childhood it was mine
'to 'make a plaything of imaginary
series of events, as soon as I was able
to write I became a good friend to the
paper makers. The succession
of defeats lasted unbroken till I was
thirty-one. By that time I had written
little books and little essays and short
stories, and had got patted on the back
and paid for them, though not enough
to live upon. I had quite a reputation.
I was .the successful man. I passed my
days' in toil, the 'futility of which
would sometimes make my cheek to
burn that I should spend a man's
energy upon this business and yet
could not earn a livelihood, and still
there shone ahead of me an jinattained
ideal. Although I had attempted the
thing with vigor not less than ten to
twelve times, "I had not yet written a
novel. All all my pretty ones had
gone for a little and then stopped in
exorably, like a schoolboy's watch. I
might be compared to a cricketer of
many years' standing who should
never have made a run. Anybody can
write a short story a bad. one, I
mean who has industry and paper
and time enough; but not everyone
may hope to write even a bad novel. It
is the length that kills. The accepted
novelist may take up his novel and put
it down, spend days upon it in vain,
and write not any more than he makes
haste to blot. Not so the beginner.
Human nature has certain rights; in
stinct the instinct of self-preservation
forbids that any man (cheered
and supported by the consciousness of
no previous victory) should endure the
miseries of unsuccessful literary toil
beyond a period to be measured in
weeks. There must be something for
hope to feed upon. The beginner
must have a slant of wind, a lucky
vein must be" running, he must be in
one of those hours when the words
come and the phrases balance them
selves even to begin. And having
begun, what a dread looking forward
is that until the book shall be ac
complished! For so long a time the
slant is to continue unchanged, the
vein to keep running; for so long a
time you must hold at command the
same quality of 'style; for so long a
time your puppets are to be always
vital, always consistent, always vigor
ous. I remember I used to look, in
those days, upon every three-volume
novel with a sort of veneration, as a
feat not, possibly, of literature, but at
least of physical and moral endurance
and the courage of Ajax.
BUTTED EACH OTHER.
How Two Negroes In Slavery Days Tried
to Settle a Trifling Dispute.
"One of -the most novel conflicts I
ever saw between two belligerents of
the human race," said Milo Stafford, of
New Orleans, to a writer for the St.
Louis Globe-Democrat, "took place be
tween two negroes on my plantation a
few years before the war. ' A dispute
had arisen between them over the pos
session of an old pair of trousers, and
they were just on the point of begin
ning hostilities when I arrived- at a
point where I could take in the scene
without being observed by them. I
suppose most people would call it
brutal, but I determined to let them go
ahead and pound one another for
awhile, thinking the matter might just
as well be settled between them then
and there, as I knew if I interfered
they would have it out at some future
time. I was not prepared, however,
for the mode of warfare they selected.
Immediately they clasped their arms
around each other and began butting
their heads together-like a pair of sheep.
That they were in dead earnest was
evinced by the terrific force of the
blows, which sounded as loud as a well
executed clap of the hands. There was
no attempt at boxing, only, butting,
and so effectually was it performed
that in a very short time the heads of
both antagonists were covered with
blood. After continuing the fight for
about five minutes both broke away
and sat down to rest and recover then
breath preparatory to renewing the en
counter, as neither signified his willing
ness to give up. Thinking that the af
fair had gone far enough I . stepped
from where I had been concealed and
demanded that they patch up their dif
ferences in a more peaceable way, and
warned them that if any renewal of
hostilities occurred they would be sum
marily dealt with. This warning had
the desired effect and half an hour
later I saw them working side by side,
chatting with each other cordially, as
if their recent fight had no place even
in their memories."
Highest Cross in America. .
The Two Republics (Mexico) notes
the erection on the summit of Mount
Orizaba, or, as the Mexicans call it,
Citlaltepetl (Star Mountain), of an iron
cross seven yards high in place of the
wooden one erected there a long time
ago. The Two Republics asserts that
this cross is the highest one in Amer
ica. It has been supposed, it says, that
the volcano Mistes, in Guatemala, was
higher than Orizaba, but recent meas
urements make it appear that the lat
ter mountain is the highest one north
of the isthmus of Panama, and it is the
highest one on the western continent
on which a cross has been erected.
Probably it is the highest one 'in the
Taking: Oath In Hindoo Stan.
The Hindoos have a curious way of
emphasizing what they say. In most
villages is a sacred tree, a pipal tree,
and the gods are supposed to delight to
sit among its leaves and listen to the
music of their rustling. The deponent
takes one of these leaves in his hands
and invokes the gods who sit about
him to crush him and those dear to
him as he crushes the leaf in his hand
if he speaks anything but the 'truth.
He then plucks and crushes the 'leaf
and states what he has to say.
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 nan or Beast well
From the fair grounds, one black
mare, white hind foot, email white spot
in forehead, and one light sorrel norse,
white hind foot, email white strip in
face and saddle marked, both branded
on left stifle. Horse also branded A
on tbe right hind leg. A liberal reward
will be paid for information which will
lead to their recovery, by the under
signed. A. S. Macallisteb,
In the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon for
Joseph May, plaintiff, vs. J. T. Delk, Sarah E.
Delk. and H. Fleckenstein and 8. Julius Maver.
partners doing business under the firm name
ot r lecitensiew a: Mayer, aeienaants.
To J. T. Belle and Sarah E. Delk, of the de
fendants above named: In the name of the
State of Oregon, vou and each of vou are herehv
required to appear and answer the complaint
filed agaiDst you in the above entitled suit on or
before Monday, the 11th day of February, 1895,
io oeing me iirai uay ux ine next regular term
of said Circuit Court following the exni ration of
the time prescribed in the ofjder heretofore made
for the publication of said summons; and if you
or either of you fail so to appear and answer
said complaint, judgment for want thereof will
be taken ' against you, and the plaintiff will ap
ply to the Court for the relief prayed for in his
said bill of complaint, to-wit; For a decree or
dering a foreclosure of the mortgage of plaintiff,
described and mentioned in plaintiff's com
plaint, and that the premises mentioned therein,
to-wit: fractional block 13. in Hood River
proper, in Wasco county, Oregon, be sold in the
manner proviarc oy law : mat irom the proceeds
of such sale the plaintiff have and recover the
sum of 8763.67, and interest thereon at the rate
of ten per cent per annum since the 4th day of
January, 1893; and the further sum of S 100 reas
onable attorney's fees, together with the costs
and disbursements of thi'suit, including sub
sequent and accruing costs and expenses of sale:
that upon such loreclosure and sale all of the
right, title and interest of the defendants, or of
any or timer oi inem, ana ot any or all persons,
nlnlminfl. or tn el wim f h r-nn h .. a. .1 . v.
or any of them, be foreclosed and forever barred
of the equity of redemption; that plaintiff be al
lowed to bid for and to purchase said premises
at his option; that the purchaser thereof have
the immediate possession of the same; that
Blaintiff havo judgment against the said J. T.
elk and Sarah E. Delk for any sum that may
remain unpaid on said note after the foreclo
sure and sale. of said premises; and for such
farther and other relief as to the court may
....... .-. .n lu. 1 T. A,.t . T 1
kciu u jud, nut cuiUlUie.
The service of this summons is made upon
you by publication'.thereof in The Dalles Chhon-
iclb, a newspaper of general circulation, pub
lished weekly at Dalles City. Wasco county,
Oregon', by order of Hon. W. L. Bradshaw,
judge of the said court; which order was duly
made at chambers in Dalles City, Oregon, on the
dui uay ui nuvuuirer, Id J I.
H. H. RIDDEIX,
nov7-decl9 Attorney for Plaintiff,
J i it a
mini 11 J;- pq
f'i CXJj g
H. RIDDELL ATTORHKY-AT-Law Office
. Court Street, The Dalles, Oregon.
u. b. Dorua. -rum mnm,
DCFUR, & MENKFEE Attobnbyb - at-uw-Booms
42 and 43, over Poet
tnce Building, Entrance on Washington Street
fhe Dalles, Oregon.
VS. BENNETT, ATTORNEY -A T-LA-JV. Of
. flee in Schanno'. building, up vtoirs. The
J. B. CONDON. J. W. CONDON.
CtONDON & CONDON, ATVORNEYS AT LAW
J Office on Court street, opposite the old
court house, The Dalles, Or. .
B. S.HONTLNGTON. H. B. WILSON.
HUNTINGTON & WILSON ATTOBSBTS-AT-uw
Offices, French's block over rst Na
tional Bank Dalles. Oregon.
T H. WILSON--Attobnbt-at-law Rooms
French A Co.'s Dans. Duuoing, second
treet. The Dalies, Oregon.
J SUTHERLAND, M. D C. M. ; F. T. M. C.
. M. C. P. and S. O., Physician and Sur
geon. Rooms 8 and 4, Chapman block.
Residence Mrs. Thornburv's. west end of Second
DR. E8HELMAN (HonJOPiTHIC) Phtsician
and SuBOBON.Calla answered promptly
lay or night, city or country. Office No. 86 and
'Chapman block. wtf
K. o. D. DOANE rarsiciAN akd sttb-
sios. Office: rooms 6 and C Chapman
i..-k. rtesiaence: .a. corner ' ;ouri ana
fourth streets, sea ind door from the corner
Jfflce hoars 9 to 13 A. M., 2 to 6 and 7 to 8 P. M
DslDDALL Dxntibt. Gas given for the
painless extraction of teeth. Also teeth
et on flowed aluminum plate. Rooms: Sign of
be Golden Tooth. Second Street.
ASCO LODGE-. NO. 15, A. F. & A. M. Meets
nrst ana intra Monaay ot each month at 7
DALLES ROYAL ARCH CHAPTER NO. 6.
Meets in Masonic Hall the third Wednesday
if each month at 7 P. M.
MODERN WOODMEN OF THE WORLD.T
Mt Hood Camp No. 59, Meets Tuesday even
Ingof each week in Fraternity Hall, at 7 -30 p. m.
COLUMBIA LODGE, NO. 5, I. O. O. F. Meets
every Friday evening at 7:30 o'clock, in K.
of P. hall, corner Second and Court streets.
Sojourning brothers are welcome.
a. CLOoeH. Seo'y. H. A. BiLLa.N. G.
FRIENDSHIP LODGE, NO. 9., K. of P. Meets
every Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock, in
ichanno's building, comer of Court and Second
itreets. Sojourning members are cordially in
Tlted. W. L. BRADSHAW,
D. W.Vausk, K. of R. and B C. C.
BSEMBLY NO. 4827, K. OF L. Meets In K
A. of P. hall the second and fourth Wednes
lavs of each month at 7:80 p. m. .
WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN TEMPERENCE
UNION will meet every Friday afternoon
st 8 o'clock at the reading room. All are invited.
FERN LODGE, DEGREE OF HONOR, NO.
25. Meets in Fraternity Hall, Second street,
every Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock.
Mas. Mamie Beioqs, C. of H.
Mrs. B. J. Russell, Financier.
THE DALLES LODGE No. 2, I. O. G. T. Reg
ular weekly meetings Friday at 8 P. K., a'
K. of P. Hall. J. S. WlNILKB, C. T.
DIN8MORS Pabibh, Bec'y.
-pVEMPLE LODGE NO. 8, A. O. U. W. Meets
L in Fraternity Hall, over Kellers, an Second
treet, Thursday evenings at 7 : SO.
C. F. STEPHENS,
W. s Mtkes, Financier. M. W
J AS. NESMITH POST, No. 82, G. A. R. Meets
every Saturday at 7:80 r. K., in the K. of P.
AMERICAN RAILWAY UNION, NO. 40.
Meets second and fourth Thursdays each
month in K. of P. hall. . J. W. Biidt,
W. H. Jones, Bec'y. Pres.
OF L. E. Meets everr Bandar afternoon In
. the K. of P. HalL
GE8ANG VE REIN Meets every Bunday
evening tn the K. of P. Hall.
BOF L, F. DIVI8ION, No. 167 Meets In
K. of P. HaU the first and third Wednes
lay of each month, at 7:30 P. M.
"The Regulator Line"
Tie Dalles, Portland an j Astoria
FreiQfii ana Passenger one
Through DaUy Trips (Sundays ex
cepted) between. The Dalles and Port
land. Steamer Regulator leaves The
Dalles at 7 a.m., connectingat tbe Cas
cade Locks with Steamer Dalles City.
Steamer Dalles City leaves Portland
(Yamhill Bt. dock) at 6 a. m., connect
ing with Steamer Regulator for Tbe
Round trip 3.00
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,
J F. FORD, Evangelist,
Of Des Moines, lows, writes under date oi
March 23, 1893:
S. B. Mid. Mfg. Co., - .
Gent lemen :
On arriving home last week, 1 found
all well and anxiously awaiting. Our
little girl, eight and one-half years old,
who had wasted away to 88 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. 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, Mr. & Mrs. J. F. Ford.
If yon wish to feel fresh and cheerful, and ready
for the Spring's work, cleanse your system with
the Headache and Liver Cure, by taking two oi
three doses each week'.
Sold under a positive guarantee.
SO cents per bottle bv all druggists.