Make it 14 in a row and counting for the No. 2-ranked Dufur Rangers.
Sherman boys and girls each grab second in Portland
The Dalles picks up big wins at two-day Bend Tournament; fares well versus OES
Police, fire, medical and lottery reports from May 5
Krause says he will not resign post
Benjamin Slusher helps unload an old hot tub out of a truck Saturday morning at the Wasco County yard on the corner of West 10th and Walnut Street as part of The Dalles 28th annual Community Clean-up.
Decking and plastering set
Skull bone to be replaced soon
After opening-game loss, TD grabs 10-6 nightcap win
No. 10 The Dalles rattles off 21 runs on 27 hits in two-game sweep over Hood River
To the editor: I'm glad that economic sanctions are sometimes used as an alternative to war, but I think there is a better way of using sanctions than the way we are using them now. As far as I know, the current method we use is to impose sanctions and leave them in place until the targeted government changes policy due to the hardships created by the sanctions.
To the editor: Your opinion piece in the April 26 edition of The Chronicle, "Background checks make sense," is pure stupidity. Nothing about this law makes sense, it is purely a building block in the gun-grabbers grand plan. It is nothing more than an ill disguised first step to a firearms registration.
On a sunny Saturday, April 25, several hundred people came to Calvary Baptist Church to share a Service of Thanksgiving for the life and ministry of Rustin “Rusty” Kimsey. They filled the church and crowded into the doorways and antechamber. Episcopalian prelates, Saint Paul’s parishioners, pastors of other denominations and people from far away and near and of all walks of life were gathered in a truly ecumenical service.
Should Oregon raise the minimum wage?
Boys team scores 36 points for third place overall
Coach still plans to run TD Dance Academy classes
Coy takes No. 2 singles, Santillan comes close, as Hawks lose 7-1 league match
Action kicks off Saturday
Community needs funding and permissions
Faculty at Columbia Gorge Community college voted April 25 to submit a letter to the CGCC Board of Education censuring college President Frank Toda and calling for his resignation.