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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 9, 1894)
Bran and Shorts (Diamond
Mills), $12 per ton.
Flour at Bedrock Prices.
Good Potatoes, 65c a sack.
Chicken Wheat, 75c sack.
Choice Wheat, Timothy
and Alfalfa Hay.
All Goods Sold at Lowest
Telephone No. 61.
Portland has again suffered severely
from the fire fiend, the Willamette Steel
Mills and Lumbering company's plant
going up in smoke Sunday, entailing a
loss of $150,000. Little insurance was
carried on th e portion of the plant
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,
Bilious Attacks' and all stom-
. ach- and bowel derangements
are prevented, relieved and
A great many medicines "relieve"
Catarrh in the Head. That means
that it's driven 1 from the head into
the throat and lungs. But, by its
mild, soothing, cleansing and healing
properties. Dr. Sage's Catarrh Rem
edy pe "fee-. and permanently cures.
Fire in the Singer Sewing Machine
company's plant at Louisville, Ky., Sun
day, did $3,000 damage. Five fireman
were seriously injured by falling walls.
Strength and Health.
If you are not feeling strong and
healthy, try Electric Bitters. H "la
grippe" has left you weak and wear",
use Electric Bitters. This remedy acta
directly on liver, stomach and kidneys,
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'a
The Star cotton seed oil mills at
Memphis, one of the largest plants of the
kind in the world, burned at Memphis,
Tuesday, with $300,000 loss.
The success that has attended the ubs
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 Snipes-Kineraly Drug Co.
Goldberg, Bowen & Lebenbonnis' big
wholesale grocery house at San Fran
cisco, was gutted by fire Saturday, entail
ing a loss of about $150,000.
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 theseatof 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
ba k. For sale by Blakeley & Hough
The Rex flonring mills at Kansas City,
were burned Tuesday. The mill cost
4300,000 and the company was an exten
Poultry and Eggs bought
Choice Groceries & Fruits.
Cor. Second and Union Sts.
WAS IT SU.CIDE?
A Homeless Cur Which Found No Sympa
thy in the Wicked City of Gotham.
He would probably have responded
to any old name with, a waggle of his
stumpy tail. He was a chummy little
cur if encouraged, but as lie slunk
around the corner of Eighty-first street
into Central park west late one Sunday
night, says the New York Sun, two
fresh wounds on his back indicated that
his friendly advances had been re
pulsed. Somebody had struck or
kicked him and his body was quivering
with pain. He was unattached, hun
gry, and weak, but he had hopes.
A boy came down the street and
made a strike at him with a stick. The
dog drew back into the doorway of an
apartment house and stood there
thinking it over. He sniffed the air
weakly and found in it no suggestion
of food. Then, with a little whine, he
nursed his wounds. A man came out
of the door, and finding a scraggy
looking cur blocking his way, kicked
him to one side and walked up town.
The dog picked himself up. Perhaps
he would have better luck next time,
so he just loafed around. He attempt
ed to tag behind a passerby as if he be
longed and just as he was regaining
his self-respect the man - turned
around and said: "Get out, you
cur." The dog stopped short. He
watched the man until he turned
down a side street. Then the dog
walked back to his corner still hoping.
When a young woman with her escort
passed him he was a wise dog and he
got up a little appealing bark. The
young woman bent over and said:
"Why, you poor, lonesome little dog."
And when she patted him on the head
his stubby little tail waggled hard and
his eyes brightened. This was the
sympathy he had been lookiDg for. He
fell in behind and followed his newly
acquired friends to an apartment house
half a dozen blocks up the street. Sev
eral times the woman turned around
and addressed a remark to him, and
she called him "doggie" because she
hadn't known him long enough to give
him a name. She probably would at
tend to that after she had fed him. As
his two friends entered the apartment
house they evidently forgot him, for
the door was closed iij his face. They
would remember him when he barked,
so he made a noise. Then he whined a
little and waited.
An open English avenue car was com
ing down grade at a rapid pace, and a
party of picnickers in it were singing.
The dog walked out to the curb and
watched the well-lighted car approach.
Possibly the lights and the noise dazed
him as he was crossing the track. As
the car bowled by there was a wild
kiyi under the horses' hoofs and the
wheels rolled over something. The
conductor went back to investigate.
"Only a dog," he said, as he rang to go
ahead, "and he's dead for fair. What
I don't understand is why, with the
whole street free, he should permit
himself to be run over."
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 resnlts 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 etreet, com
mencing on the eouth 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 Baid street.
Dated this 20th day of October, 1894.
Douglas S. Dufur,
Recorder for Dalles City.
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. Peters & Co. .
Pat on Tour Glasses and Look at This.
From $100 to $2,000 to loan. Apply to
' Geo. W. Kowland, .
, ' 113 Third. St. The Dalles. Or.
PRESIDENTS AT PLAY.
Outdoor Sports in Which They
Pave Found. Recreation.
Some of the Favorite Pastimes, ot the
Great Men Who Have Ruled the
Nation from George Washing
ton to Grover Cleveland.
When President Cleveland goes to
his summer home on Buzzard's bay
he takes a few short fishing trips, but
beyond that he indulges in no sports.
It is when he is living in Washington
that he goes on his more important
shooting or fishing expeditions. He
usually does his gunning on the shores
of the Potomac river and Chesapeake
bay. He likes duck shooting. His
trips sometimes last a week, and 'dur
ing part of that time he may be inac
cessible by mail or telegraph.
His hunting ground is substantially
the same that Benjamin 'Harrison
used, and constitutes what may be
termed the great presidential game
preserve. It lies south of Washington,
and takes in the Potomac river and
Chesapeake bay to the sea. The game
includes wild duck (among which are
canvas backs), quail, pheasants and
snipe, and occasionally wild turkeys.
If a president is a true fisherman and
will fish only with the rod and reel he
may go upon the outskirts of the pres
idential preserve and find streams
where trout are tolerably numerous. -
From the beginning of the govern
ment, says the New York Sun, presi
dents have used these grounds for
their exploits with rod and gun. Gen.
Washington, living at Mount Vernon,
knew every inch of the land for miles
up and down the river. In his younger
days he was a thorough sportsman, but
after he became president there is no
record of his shooting or fishing.
President Harrison's first experience
in the preserve was when he distin
guished himself by shooting a negro's
pig under the impression that he was
firing at a raccoon. He offered to pay
for the animal, but the owner consid
ered that the accident was a compli
ment to him and declined to accept
remuneration. President Harrison aft
erward proved that he was a good
shot. He could undergo unusual
fatigue and hardship, and even shot
ducks from a sink box, which, as every
sportsman knows, is a very uncomfort
able thing to do. He never rode horse
back, and for field sports he had no
When President Cleveland goes to
the seashore he does not indulge in
swimming, although some of his prede
cessors have been very tolerable swim
mers. John Qumcy Adams, next to
Benjamin Franklin, was the greatest
of swimmers among public men. In
winter, when he was president, he
used to take long, solitary walks up
Pennsylvania avenue and around by
the capitol every morning before day
light, returning to the white house
just as.the day was dawning. In sum
mer his walk was in the opposite di
rection. Going up above Georgetown
he would mere undress and plunge
into the Potomac for a swim.
A president when he indulges in
recreation must take it quickly, for he
is seldom so situated that he can have
a prolonged vacation. President Ar
thur was about the last president who
took a complete vacation. One summer
ho and Gen. Phil Sheridan went out to
the Yellowstone region. They camped
out, hunted and fished, and were often
a hundred miles from civilization. This
was his only prolonged vacation. He
was, however, very fond of taking short
fishing trips. He handled his rod well
and loved angling for bass and trout.
Among fishing presidents he ranks
first. When he was on one of his official
trips in the south a fishing club at
Louisville presented him with a beauti
ful rod with a German silver reel, on
which were engraved Izaak Walton's
famous words about his love for all
good fishermen as a gentle, kindly race
of men. It is doubtful whether he ever
received a gift that pleased him more
His predecessor, Garfield, could shoot
tolerably, but never fished. Gen. Gar
field was a boy in his love of other
sports. For some years the old nation
al baseball club boasted of him as one
of its honorary members. He was a
constant attendant at the games and
knew the players personally, and he
used to play himself sometimes when
he was on tho farm at Mentor. He
was a billiard player also, and when he
came into the white house the billiard
room in the basement, which had
fallen into neglect and had not been
used for several administrations, was
renovated and a new table was put in.
All the earlier presidents were horse
back riders. Horseback riding afforded
an easier way of traveling than a stage
coach, for the roads were almost uni
versally bad and the coaches were
built without much regard to the pas
sengers' comfort. Washington was un
doubtedly the best rider among the
presidents, and he enjoyed the exer
cise greatly. He had little time to in
dulge the taste after he became general
of the army and was too old for hard
riding after he had retired from the
presidency, but before that he was one
of the most enthusiastic fox hunters in
a fox-hunting country. His diary re
lates how he cut fox paths through the
woods at Mount Vernon, how he
"catched" three foxes in one day, and
how much interest he took in his pack
of " hounds. Some of these were im
ported. The gentle Madison, on the other
hand, was no sportsman. His ways
were those of the student, and he lived
the simple life of a country gentleman
without engaging in any of the sports
that interested his neighbors. His
friend and mentor, Jefferson, who lived
twenty-five miles away, was more ver
satile. He rode a great deal, and much
of his riding was for pleasure. It is
probable that Jefferson did some shoot
ing, but it is not recorded that he was
a sportsman. v
Monroe was a constant horseback
rider, and a few years before his death
he wrote to his friend La Fayette about
the fall he had from his horse. .
A HYBMJ HJ-..4K NOTE.
It Is a Ten or Twenty, According to Which
Side Yon Look at It.
There was received at the treasury
department 'some time ago one of the
most peculiar bank notes ever seen. It
was a twenty-dollar note or a ten-dollar
note, just according to which side
was up, for, by some remarkable mis
take, the one side was printed with
the figures and devices of a twenty
dollar bill, while the other had all the
figures and devices of a ten. . The note
was returned to the treasury by the
cashier of the First Washington na
tional bank of New Jersey, who sent
it with a rather sarcastic note, intimat
ing that his bank was not going into
the freak business, and added that as
the treasury had counted that bill for
twenty dollars he would trouble them
to send him an ordinary twenty-dollar
note. The affair preated. a sensation,
for no one had seen such a wonderful
note before. The matter was referred
to the department for issue, from which
the note had been sent out to the Jer
sey City bank. The mistake was
promptly corrected and an investiga
tion was begun.
The investigation was prosecuted
with vigor, says the Baltimore News,
and Gen. Meredith, then chief of the
bureau of engraving and printing,
found the cause of the trouble. It
seems that the four notes printed on a
sheet, are not all of one denomination.
There are always three of one kind and
the fourth of another; thus, in this
case, three tens and a twenty. It was
an easy task to learn just when this
bundle had been printed and by which
plate printers. They were examined,
and it was developed that one sheet of
four notes, after having been printed
on one side, had fallen qff the bundle
to the floor. The assistant who picked
it up, by some unfortunate oversight
turned the sheet upside down when she
placed it on the bundle.
This sheet was printed on the second
side with a twenty-face on the " reverse
of a ten and one of the three ten-faces
on the reverse of the one twenty of the
steel. Hence there were two "10-20" in
the lot. Thus the mistake was cor
rected. But no good explanation was
offered, or can be offered, why these
two bills, passing through a score of
hands, each one of whom is supposed
to examine every bill most carefully,
sho'uld not have been discovered. Every
person in the bureau who handles a
note is held responsible' in the strictest
way, and it is almost incredible that
nOne of these people should have dis
covered the mistake. In the depart
ment of issue are not less than six
counters, whose business it has been
for years to count the notes before issu
ing them to the banks. They are con
sidered the most expert counters in the
world, and yet all six of these wonder
ful experts allowed such a bill to pass
through their hands. No trace has yet
been found of the second hybrid, so
that it must be wandering around the
An Empress Who Took Part in Some
In the "Memoirs of Jacob Ivanovitch
De Sanglen," there are some interest;
ing particulars about Russian royal
ties. Jacob De Sanglen was employed
in the Russian police service, and in
1811 and 1812, as chief of the chancel
lery of the minister of police he was
personally attached to Alexander I.
Before her death, Sanglen had seen
Empress Catherine several times. He
relates that she abolished all ceremony
during tho evening receptions she used
to give at the "Hermitage," and some
times ordered a game of "cutting
faces," in which she herself had great
ability, making comic grimaces, or rap
idly raising and sinking her left ear,
which She could move almost like an
animal. In the year 1812 Narbonne
was sent by Napoleon to Vilna, os
tensibly to welcome Emperor Alex
ander, but really to spy on the Rus
sian army. But the Russian police
were ordered to cause Narbonne's car
riage to be led so that its occupant saw
nothing of the arrangement of the
army, and the servants placed in at
tendance on Narbonne were all officers
of police. One evening Narbonne was
invited to the royal box in a theater,
but the emperor was not there, being
engaged personally in examining Nar
bonne's papers, for the Russians had
made Narbonne's French adjutant
tipsy, and while he was in this state
stole Narbonne's portfolio and opened
it in the presence of the emperor. The
instructions from Napoleon found
among them were copied. Napoleon
had requested to be informed of all
things concerning the Russian gen
erals, the friends (male and female) of
the emperor of Russia, of the latter's
state of mind, etc., .and whether it
would be possible to enter into secret
relations with Alexander's surround
ings. De Sanglen had promised Alex
ander I. never to publish, as. long as
he lived, anything about his connection
with him (the emperor). He therefore
kept all his notes, which were volumin
ous, secret, and they were first pub
lished in 1882;
Irish Bails in Germany.
Heir Szaf ranski, a German journalist,
has published under the title of "Hu
mors of the Reichstag" a few utterances
of German deputies. Here are some of
them: Herr von Ludwig: "The people,
the masses, know well enough that it
is extremely difficult to become rich sud
denly by honest toil, excepting always
in the case of inheritance or marriage."
Herr. Liebknecht: "Yes, I should say
the case is tragic, if it were not so sad.''
Herr Rickert, taunting the ministry:.
"Upon the ministerial benches we hear
nothing, nothing but profound silence."
Baron de Nordeck de Rabenan, speak
ing of the taxes on wine: "If I were to
define bottled wines, I should say that
all wines that are in bottle are bottled
wines." Herr Westphal: "To squeeze
the juice out of a lemon, and then give
it a kick no, it is not too much." Herr
von Schalscha: "If you were to take
twenty members of this chamber, I do
not think you could fix the limits of
immorality." Dr. Greve: "Is there a
more burning question than that of
Caked & Inflamed Udders.
Bruises and Strains,
Harness & Saddle Sores,
All Cattle Ailments,
All Horse Ailments,
AH 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, small white spot
in forehead, and one light sorrel horse,
white hind foot, email white strip in
face and saddle marked, both branded
0j on left stifle. Horse also branded A
on the 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 , Earah E.
Delk, and H. Fleckenstein and S. Julius Mayer,
partners doing business under the firm name
of Fleckenstein Mayer, defendants.
To J. T. Delk and Sarah E. Delk, of the de
fendants above named: Jn the name of the
State of Oregon, you and each of you are hereby
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,
that being the first day of the next regular term
of said Circuit Court following the expiration of
the time prescribed in the order 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
betaken 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 provided by law ; that from the proceeds
of such sale the plaintiff hare and recover the
sum of $763.67, and interest thereon at the rate
of ten per cent, per annum siuce the 4th day of
January, 1893; and the further sum of $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 foreclosure and sale all of the
right, title and Interest of the defendants, or of
any or either of them, and of any or all persons,
claiming or to claim through, by or under them,
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 have judgment against the said J. T.
elk and Sarah . Delk for any sum that may
remain unpaid on said note after the foreclo
sure and sale of said premises; and for tuch
further and other relief as to the court may
seem to be just and equitable.
The service of this summons is made upon
you by publication;thereof in The Dalles Chron
icle , 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
6th day of November, 1891.
H. H. RIDDELL.
nov7-decl9 Attorney for Plaintiff.
H. RIDDELL attorney-at-Law Office
Court Street, The Dalles, Oregon. .
a. b. Dure a. fbahk kibiri.
DTJFUR, & MENEFEE Attorneys - AT
law Rooms i'2 and 43, over Post
tBee Building, Entrance on Washington Street
fhe Dalles. Oregon.
-. BENNETT, ATTOKNK Y-AT-LA W. Of
. V. dee in gchauiin'K hnilding. np KUtirx. The
J. B. CONDON. J. W. CONDON.
CONDON & CONDON, ATVORNEYS AT LAW
Office on Court street, opposite the old
i n v. 1 1.. H.u. rw t
B. S.H UNT1NGTON. H. S. WILSON.
HUNTINGTON & WILSON ATTOBSXYS-AT-uw
Offices, French's block over first Na
tional Bank Dalles. Oregon.
t H. WILSON Attobnbv-at-law Rooms
French dt Co. '8 bank building, Second
street. The Dalles, Oregon.
J SUTHERLAND, M. D C. M. ; F. T. M. C.
M. C. P. and 8. O., Physician and Sur
geon. Rooms 8 and 4, Chapman block.
Residence Mrs. Thombury's, west end of Second
DR. ESHELMAN (Hon JtoPATHic; Phtbiciah
and Burgeon. Calls answered promptly
lay or night, city or country. Office No. 86 and
'Chapman block. wtf
I K. O. D. DOANK PHYSICIAN AND SU
I.' 6B0N. Office: rooms 6 and 6 Chapman
i..k. Residence: S. E. etirner Court and
fourth streets, sec nd door from the comer
Office hours 9 to 12 A. M.. 2 to 6 and 7 to 8 P. M
DSIDDALL Dentist. Gas given for the
painless extraction of teeth. Also teeth
et on flowed aluminum plate. Rooms: Sign of
tie Golden Tooth. Second Street.
VXfABCO LODGE, NO. 15, A; F. St A. M. Meets
V T first and third Monday of each month at 7
DALLES ROYAL ARCH CHAPTER NO..
Meets In Masonic Hall the third Wednesday
M each month at 7 P. M.
VTODERN WOODMEN OF THE WORLD.
VL Mt. Hood Camp No. 59, Meets Tuesday even
ing of each week in Fraternity Hall, at 7 :80 p. m.
COLUMBIA LODGE, NO. 5, L O. O. F. Meets
every Friday evening at 7 :80 o'clock, in K.
of P. hall, corner Second and Court streets.
Sojourning brothers are welcome.
g. Clopoh. Bec'y. H. A. Billh.N. G.
FRIENDSHIP LODGE, NO. K. of P. Meets
every Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock, in
jchanno's building, corner of Court and Second
treeta. Sojourning members are cordially in
vited. W. L. BRADSHAW,
D. W.Vacsb, K. of R. and S C. C.
SSEMBLY NO. 4827, K. OF L. Meets In K
il of P. hall the second and fourth Wednes
lava of each month at 7:30 p. m.
WOMEN'S CHRISTIAN TEMPERENCE
UNION will meet every Friday afternoon
at 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.
Mrs. B. J. Russell, Financier.
rpHE DALLES LODGE No. 2, I. O. O. T. Reg
X. ular weekly meetings Friday at 8 p. x., a'
K. of P. Hall. J. s. WiNZLBR, C. T.
Dinsmobb Pabibh, Sec'y. '
TEMPLE LODGE NO. 8, A. O. U. W. Meets
in Fraternity Hall, over Kellers, an Second
rreet, Thursday evenings at 7 :30.
C. r STEPHENS,
W. 8 Mtibb, Financier. M. W
J AS. NESMITH POST, No. 82, G. A. R. Meets
every Saturday at 7:30 p. M., in the K. of P.
AMERICAN RAILWAY UNION, NO. 40.
Meets second and fourth Thursdays each
month in K. of P. halL J. W. Rsady,
W. H. Jones, Sec'y. Pres.
OF L. E. Meets every Sunday afternoon In
the K. of P. Hall.
ft ESANG VE REIN Meets every Sunday
vji evening in tne is., or r. nan.
BOF L, F. DIVISION, No. 167 Meets In
K. of P. Hall the first and third Wednea
lay of each month, at 7:30 P. M.
"The Regulator Line"
Tie Dalles, Portland ani Astoria
Freigni ana Passenger Line
Through Daily Trips (Sundays ex
cepted) between The Dalles and Port
land. Steamer Regulator leaves The
Dalles at 7 a.m., conn ec tin gat 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
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 aolicted.
Call, on or address,
W. C. ALLAWAY,
J F. FORD, Evangelist,
Of Des Moines, Iowa, writes nnder date ol
March 23, 1893:
S. B. Med. Mfg. Co.,
. Dufur, Oregon.
Gentlemen ; .
On arriving home last week, I found
all well and anxiously awaiting. Our
little girl, eight and one-half years, old,
who had wasted away to 38 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, . Mb. & Mrs. J. F. Ford.
If you 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 or
three doses each week.
. Sold under a positive guarantee.
. 50 cents per bottle bv ail druggists.