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' Highest of all in Leavening
FOR A GEE AT PARADE
VETERANS OF THE NORTH AND SOUTH
Schema Em Been Received With Great
Favor In the South What General Moor,
man Says of It Twenty-five Thousand
Confederates Expected to Be In Line.
The movement for a reunion and pa
rade of the civil-war veterans has now
assumed the form that insures success.
It will be seen in New York next year
on the Fourth of July.
Often of late years the veterans of the
Confederate service have been called in
to the gatherings of Union veterans.
Often, too, at the south, those who once
wore the blue, accepting hearty invita
tions, have mingled with those that
wore the gray and perhaps have marched
with them. The encampment of the
Grand Army, the celebrations of Deco
ration day and the dedication of battle
parks, like those at Gettysburg and
Chickamauga, or other ceremonies con
nected with the war have witnessed
But now, for the first time, the Union
and Confederate- survivors of the war
are to oome together for the sole purpose
of celebrating themselves their frater
nal union and the return of brotherhood
to every part of our land.
It is because this is the special pur-
Ipose of the projected gathering in the
lone hundred and twentieth year of the
independence of these states that it has
la significance which will grow from the
fpresent time until the celebration is
held and which will give it a national
importance as one of the great events of
1896 and indeed of our day.
-The idea of a united veterans' parade
has been received with great favor
throughout the south. For the purpose
of finding out how it would be accepted
among the ex-Confederates, Colonel Gar
nett wrote some time ago to General
George Moorman, adjutant general and
chief of staff of the United Confederate
Veterans, of which organization Gen
eral John B. Gordon is commander in
chief. General Moorman's reply, dated
Nov. 23, was in part as follows :
"At the outset I will say that nothing
I can say now can be regarded as offi
cial, as I would not undertake to ex
press an opinion on a matter so impor
tant until I conferred with General Gor
don, the commanding general, and Lien
tenant Generals Cabell and Lee and
other leaders. My personal opinion is
that, while the old veterans do not care
to be paraded for show or to show them
selves, if it is the sentiment of the coun
try that good can be accomplished by
joining in this parade, I am satisfied
that they would be willing to do any
thing that would assist in a more per
fect reconciliation or would assist in
adding prosperity to any section of the
"As is well known, they are thor
oughly and intensely patriotic, and I
doubt if any citizens of the republic
would rally more qnickly and zealously
to the defense of the national honor
than those old southern soldiers.
"Some time since it was announced
that the United Confederate veterans
were to be invited to hold their next
reunion in New York city. This, I be
lieve, was well received by the veterans
and press of the south. The parade is a
new feature, and in order to give yon a
definite answer I will confer at once
with the commanding general and other
leaders and veterans and will also place
the matter before the press of the south.
bo as to ascertain the trend of opinion
on this subject "
Colonel Garnett has not heard again
from General Moorman; but, as has
been said, he has seen that nearly all of
the southern papers are heartily in favor
of the movement. The next Confederate
reunion will take place in Richmond.
It was at first suggested to have the re
union on May 24, 25 and 26, but the
prevailing sentiment in the south is to
have it a month later. . General Moor
man is of the opinion that the best dates
for the reunion are June 30 and July 1
and 2. Jf this is done, the veterans can
come to New York from Bichmond, in
which case the number of them that
will come will be largely increased.
Colonel Garnett is most enthusiastio
over the movement and said that he
would not be at all surprised to see 25,
000 Confederate veterans in the parade.
New York Sun.
Zella Hu Written Her Book.
Information is received that Zella
Nicolans, whose suit against George J.
Gould has brought her into notoriety,
baa blossomed forth as an authoress.
Bhe has nearly completed the manuscript
of the work, which bears the lurid title,
"A Glad and Sad Young Girl; or, The
Child Adventuress. " This purports to
be a sketch of Zella 's life. The young
woman is expected to arrive at Wabash,
Ind., in a few days, on a protracted
visit to her father, Wesley Lytle, pro
prietor of a small grocery. Cincinnati
Dumas' Queer Will.
The will of the late Alexandre Dumas
prohibits the publication or the perform
innfl nf but nostbumous works or Dlavs
which mav-be found in his manuscripts.
JVest V.B.Jema of JMfcsw
trot, w. H. Peeke, who
makes a specialty of
Epilepsy, has with.
doubt treated and cur
ed more cases than any
living- Physician; his
success is astonishing:.
We have heard of cases
of so years' standing
tle of his absolute cure, free to any sufferers
who may send their P. O. and Express address.
Prat W- H. PEBO, P. P-, 4 Cedar Sfc. Hew Tot
SURE CURE for PILES
IMhtM ad Blind, Bteediocw Pratrvdiof Pile. rWj mmi l
BR. VO-8AN-KO'SILB RfMCDV. P- ca.
g, afeaorb. tuaiar. A ptMltlT (rare. Ctrevlan stent fir. Trim
Power Latest U. S. Gov't Report
THRILLING SEA STORY.
Crew of an American Teasel Rescued as
It Was Sinking;.
The British steamer fiosemorran.
Captain Norman, from Norfolk and
Newport News for Leith, landed at
Plymouth the other evening the captain
of the American ship Belle O'Brien,
from San Francisco, before reported
foundered, together with his wife and
1 3 of the ship's crew. These were picked
up from a small boat on Nov. 27 as they
were abandoning the sinking wreck.
Captain Colley makes the following
"Our voyage was a stormy one from
the first, and the ship was soon driven
from her course and began to leak. We
were not anxious for our safety until we
got within 75 miles of Queen st own, on
Nov. 17, when the ship encountered a
terrific gale, with tremendous seas,
which swept her decks and stove and
carried off her bulwarks and deckhouse.
The ship was then leaking badly and
taking water very fast.
"The crew manned the pumps con
stantly in the effort to save our lives.
The water continued to gain, however.
and on Nov. 19 the water in the hold
was ten feet deep. In the meantime one
man had fallen overboard and was
drowned. On Nov. 19 we got out the
longboat and towedaher astern. Three
seamen and the second officer were in
the boat. The high seas caused the boat
to plunge so violently that it became
necessary to cut the painter to prevent
her from swamping. The boat was with
out oars and was provided with neither
food nor water. When the painter was
cut, the boat drifted away into the dark
ness, and I immediately had another
boat lowered, manned by the first and
third officers and five men, provided
with flashlights to search for her.
"The Belle O'Brien watched for hours
for the return of the boats, but we saw
neither of them again. Soon another
gale sprang up, and the pumps became
very difficult to work on account of the
grain in the hold choking them. As the
water gained, the grain continued to
swell until it bulged the planks on the
ship's sides and heaved her decks. We
did not relax our desperate efforts to
keep the ship afloat until we were sight
ed and picked up by the Rosemorran. "
TOOK PART OF HIS SKULL.
Klnmpeter Will Have a Piece of Silver In
What promises to be a very successful
trtpbining operation was performed on
Policeman Peter Klumpeter of Brook
lyn the other morning by Dr. SappirL
Klumpeter, who is the only Danish
policeman in Brooklyn, has been suffer
ing for the last eight months from an
abscess, growing gradually into the
form of a bunch of carbuncles back of
his right ear. The surgeons discovered
that the abscess was caused by a portion
of the skull being diseased.
After he was placed under the influ
ence of ether Dr. Sappirl cut through
the abscess, and with a fine saw re
moved the diseased part of the skull,
leaving a hole about the size of a silver
quarter. The patient was watched care
fully, and is doing so well that the sur
geon feels confident that the operation
will prove a success.
As soon as the blood that flows from
the wound has been sufficiently staunch
ed a silver plate will be placed over the
opening in the skull. If all goes well,
Policeman Klumpeter will be back at
his post within two or three weeks.
Miss Morris' Awful Premonition of Ber
While a fair was being held in the
basement of St. Mary's Church of the
Immaculate Collection, Williamsburg,
N. Y., the other night, Mrs. Sarah Jane
Morris, a widow, was suddenly taken
ill and died a few moments later.
Her daughter Maggie was to have
sung at the fair that evening, and Mrs.
Morris had gone there to hear her. At
the moment when her mother was taken
ill Miss Morris was practicing in the
academy adjoining the church.
Without knowing of the illness, Miss
Morris suddenly stopped singing, and
when her teacher asked her what the
cause was she began to cry and said she
was all choked up. Presently a messen
ger arrived and told Miss Morris that
her mother had been taken ill. While
Miss Morris and the sister were hurry
ing to the church they met another mes
senger, who told Miss Morris that her
mother was dead.
Mo Canals on Mars.
At the regular monthly meeting of
the section of astronomy and physics of
the New York Academy of Sciences,
Professors Bees and Jacoby and Charles
Post read papers attacking the alleged
discoveries of - lines and canals on the
planet Mars. The attacks were princi
pally directed against Pereival Lowell
of Boston, who while at Flagstaff, A.
T., claimed to have seen the same lines
and canals discovered on the planet by
Signor Schiaparelli in Italy. After the
reading there was a general discussion,
and the conclusion arrived at was that
these people were romancers and not as
tronomers. The academy therefore dis
carded the theory of canals and lines on
the planet Mars until such time as they
could be seen more plainly, or at least
by a greater number of persons.
Schlatter and His Copper Bod.
Francis Schlatter, "the healer," ar
rived at Trinidad, Cola, the other day.
The alleged miracle worker carries a
copper rod of curious shape that he
claims was presented to him by the Fa
ther. Schlatter says the rod possesses
magical powers, and he guards it with
Torn Him Out.
The founder of Christianity and the
founder of Mohammedanism were both
born in places that are now under the
rule of the Turkish sultan, who, nntil a
few years ago, ruled also over the birth
place of Moses, the founder cf Judaism.
New York Sun-
I know a spot, a sunny nook.
Where barefoot babies come to play.
Where nature's best unfolded book
Reveals its teachings all the day.
There where the tiger lily lifts
Its haughty face to greet the smile
Of sky blue heaven's snowy drifts
Come naught of worldly care nor gull.
There, close beside a rippling stream
The barefoot babies hniRh and p ranee
And toss their yellow kicks that gleam
Like tasseled corn in breese's dance.
Dear barefoot babies, reap the sweet
Of youth and life and dance yonr best.
Twill come dreamlike from years' re
treat In after time to lull you rest.
H. 8. Keller in Detroit Free Press.
By JULIAN HAWTHORNE
tOopyrigh 1881, by American Press Assoc la-
"Ah, yes; yon think I cannot do it?"
said he, scarce audibly.
"It is so much to ask for the woman
you have loved?"
He turned away and took a step as if
to depart "Go, then, she said with a
He turned to her again. "I am a fool
and a villain," he said. "Where can I
"Come to me tonight," she replied;
"we shall be alone."
That evening Garcia was expected at
the Bannicks' house, but he did not come.
His absence was scarcely noted. The
lovers had enough to think of in each
other. "He has been looking rather
under the weather lately," remarked the
count. "I suppose he is taking a rest."
They intended after the ceremony to
take a trip to southern California, where
the count thought of buying some land,
and they wonld be back in New York in
June, by which time the summer dwell
ing on Long Island would have been
completed. Here their estate extended
across the island, from the sound to the
sea, a region twenty miles long by- ten
miles in width. The house was erected
within a mile of the place where once
stood the hut in which Keppel Darke
bad passed a memorable night. The
hnt had been removed, but the swamp
The wedding breakfast was to be given
in the Fifth avenue house. Olympia
was to proceed to the church from the
Bannicks, and in their company, and
would there be met by the bridegroom.
Mrs. Raven decided not to be present at
the wedding. She would bid her daugh
ter farewell at the breakfast, and would
take np her quarters at the Fifth avenue
house during their absence. These de
tails were all settled by the night of
April 80, and at that time the lovers
bade each other good night for the last
time. Thereafter they would part no
more. It was a happy good night; no
shadow rested upon it. A life of sun
shine lay before them.
Olympia slept soundly and was np be
times. She was in an exalted mood; her
eyes deep with sweet reveries; she hum
med songs to herself in a minor key; she
hardly seemed conscious of her surround
ings; her heart and mind were elsewhere.
Mrs. Bannick helped her dress and put
the finishing touches to her packing.
They were to be at the church at eleven.
Everything was ready by ten. There was
nothing to do but wait. Olympia had
been growing more and more abstracted.
She looked pale, and her friend coun
seled her to lie down for half an hour.
Olympia nodded assent, went into her
room and closed the door. Mrs. Bannick,
a careful housekeeper, went to the kit
chen to give her orders for the dav. At
ten forty-five the carriage was announc
ed. She tapped at Olympia's door, but
there was no answer. She opened the
door and looked in, saying, "It is time,
my dearl" But no one answered. The
room was empty, nor was Olympia any
where in the house.
It took some time to establish this f act,
but Mrs. Bannick was not easily fright
ened, and, though making every effort
to find Olympia, did not permit herself
to believe any harm. If she was not in
the house she must have left it volunta
rily so much seemed certain. The
apartment house in which their flat was
contained a dozen other flats, at all of
which inquiry . was made, but the hall
boy said that a lady had gone out half
an hour before who resembled Miss
Raven. She had not come down in the
elevator, and he had not seen her face,
but the description he gave of her dress
made it practically certain that it was
Olympia. He had not noticed what direc
tion she took on leaving the house.
"Perhaps the girl has gone to the
church on Joot!" exclaimed Mrs. Ban
nick to her husband, who was looking
more and more despairing. "She was
so preoccupied all the morning she
hardly knew where she was. She may
have forgotten all about the carriage
and gone on alone. It is only a few
blocks off anyway. , Depend upon it,
Tom, that's it"
. "It may be," said Tom. "You ought
to know more about yonr own sex than
I do. If they are capable of such things,
all right We will go and see, at all
events. It is long after eleven, and if
your explanation is the true one the girl
must have been married by this time
and gone to breakfast."
"Oh, pray heaven it is so!" exclaimed
his wife fervently.
"I am afraid the devil has been taking
a hand in this business," said Tom.
"But come on. We shall know di
rectly." They were driven to the church, bul
had only crossed the threshold when
they saw that Olympia was not there.
The clergyman was there, and the bride
groom, and a thousand fashionable spec
tators; but the bride was where?
Tom had to do the most unwelcome
deed of his life. He went up the aisle,
looked his friend in the face and told
him that Olympia had vanished. The
count had already had time to feel anx
ious. He met the news like a man, but
his countenance seemed to grow old and
haggard in a few moments.
"Where is Garcia?" demanded Tom.
"I haven't seen him this morning."
"I suspect him of having a hand in
this. him!" said Tom, swear
ing ont loud in church between his set
"Let us get out of this and get to
work," said the count Tell the clergy
man to notify the people. There la no
time to lose."
He and Tom passed out of the door of
the sacristy, while the clergyman, in sad,
melodious accents, informed the people
that owing to the sudden severe illness
of the bride the wedding wonld be post
driving; a bargain.
" am heartily gla-d to see you. Count de
Lisle!'' the said.
Within an hour from the time when
vsiympia rtaven ana tne iOunc ae ijisie
should have been made man and wife
all the detective skill available in New
Ycrk was engaged in searching for the
bride. Not only that, but men were
stationed at every possible point of exit
from the city; telegrams were sent to
every village, town and city within a
thousand miles; every steamer, vessel
and vehicle leaving or about to leave
Now York was searched. In the course
of a day or two thousands of photo:
graphs of the missing girl were distrib
uted in all directions over the country,
and were posted up at every street cor
ner, in every church, in every place of
amusement in the city. Accompanying
them was an offer of a reward that has
probably never been paralleled in the
history of the world: One million dollars
cash for information that would lead to
the recovery of Olympia Raven, or of
her body if she were dead, and ten mill
ion dollars to any one who wonld bring,
her to her friends uninjured in health
and limb. Meanwhile the papers de
voted columns to the discussion of the
matter; it was talked of in every house
hold in the United States; long cable
grams on the subject were sent to
Europe, and it is not too much to say
that by the end of a week nearly every
inhabitant of the civilized world had
heard the name of Olympia Raven and
knew something of her history.
It seemed impossible that all this
should fail to bring some news of her;
and quite as much if she were dead as if
she were alive. How could a person
and a girl of striking beanty at that
vanish so utterly and suddenly that no
one of the millions of her fellow creat
ures, their Benses sharpened and their
cupidity aroused by the promise of
wealth to a fabulous amount, should be
able to give a single scrap of information
concerning her? Had no one seen her
pass? Had no one received her where
she was gone? If no longer in this life,
did earth and water so effectually con
ceal her remains that no eye could be
drawn to the spot? If she had been foully
dealt with, was there no accomplice
whose greed wonld tempt him to open
his lips? Be that as it might, no syllable
of news was received. If Olympia had
gone out of existence like the flame of a
candle, she could not have left less trace
behind her. The whole world had been
asked where she was, and, cudgel its
brains as it would, it had been able to
frame no reply.
Early in the proceedings Tom Ban
nick had followed np his notion as to
Garcia, and his investigations had ended
in discovering the man in Philadelphia.
When found he was in a drunken stu
por, and the proprietor of the hotel at
which he was staving said that he had
been there since the night of April SO
twelve hours before Olympia disap
peared. On coming to his proper senses
Garcia had little to say for himself. He
Intimated that drink had been his demon
from the beginning, and that an occa
sional spree he must have. When ques
tioned as to Olympia he merely shook
his head and remarked that he was sorry
for the count "Tell him, he added,
"that he will never see me again. I have
lived a decent life longer than I ever did
before, and I am tired of it. I shall re
lapse into the tramp I was when he
found me. I followed him np to the al
tar; now I shall follow my own nose to
the devil, and that will be my address!"
Saying which this enigmatical person
age turned over in his bed and went to
Meanwhile it had not escaped the
count that if Sallie Matchin had wished
to avenge herself upon him in the most
effective manner conceivable, she could
not have hit upon a method so effective
as this. No doubt she would willingly
have spirited Olympia away had she
been able to do so, but it was impossible
to imagine how she could find the means.
Investigation showed that no person had
been admitted to the house during the
period between ten and eleven o'clock on
the first of May. Olympia must there
fore have gone forth of her own voli
tion. Nor was it creditable that suppos
ing her to have intended going to the
church, Bhe could have- been waylaid
upon the way thither? The distance was
but a quarter of a mile, the sun was
shining, the avenue was full of people.
No, the idea was not to be entertained,
and yet it was just as difficult to sup
pose that the girl had hidden herself
away. Only downright insanity could
account for her doing such a thing, and
even assuming that she had done it,
some one must be aware of the fact, and
the reward that had been offered would
long since have led to her bringing back.
He was obliged, consequently, to ac
quit Sallie of having had any hand in
the disappearance, and where else to
look he knew not. But on Saturday, the
ninth day after the calamity, he received
a letter from Sallie herself, which he
read with a mixture of hope and fear
that almost broke his heart
to bk continued.
What with pipe clay for the white
shoes, russet polish for the tans, black
lacquer for the patent leathers, and
plain "dressing" for the kids, it takes
quite an array of small bottles to keep
np the summer footgear.
Linen undergarments that are badly
stained with perspiration should have
such spots soaked and washed in tepid
water, without soap - or soda, before
adding them to the regular washing. -
Louisa R. Sprague of Easton, Me.,
has been appointed commissioner to sol
emnize marriages by Governor Cleaves.
The women of St Paul have cleared
the sum of $10,000 by editing entirely
one issue of the St Paul Dispatch.
SECRET OUT AT LAST.
GENERAL JOHN A. LOGAN WAS "TOM
Known That Ha Wrote "Uncle Daniel's
Story of Tom Anderson and Twenty
Great Battles" Secret Well Kept Pub
lic Men Attacked In the Book.
John A. Logan's secret is ont at last
The disclosures to be made in the fol
lowing article will create surprise, if
not a sensation. In 18S6 a book appear
ed from the press entitled "Unole Dan
iel's Story of Tom Anderson and Twen
ty Great Battles." It was published
anonymously " by an officer of the Union
The little work attracted a good
many. Prominent public men were cov
ertly attacked in its pages, their names
being paraphrased. Some of them, con
spicuously Senator Yoorbees of Indiana,
published interviews in self defense.
All efforts to identify the author proved
fruitless. The secret is now ont John
A. Logan was the author, and Tom An
dexson was himself.
General Logan wrote the book in 1884
and the following year. He began it
while he was on the Republican ticket
with Blaine as a candidate for vice pres
ident. When he appeared at the capital
of Illinois, December, 1884, to take per
sonal charge of bis campaign for re-election
to the senate, he was engaged put
ting the finishing touches to his manu
script After midnight, when his rooms
at the Leland hotel were cleared of vis
itors, General Logan sat down at his
desk and wrote upon this story of the
Finally he called in a number of
friends whose advice as to the literary
merits of his effort he craved. With
characteristic bluntness General Logan
asked them to tell him frankly whether
or not he was making a fool of himself
by writing such a story. He especially
wanted to know if he was too severe in
his criticisms upon public men. Gen
eral Logan pledged these friends to se
crecy. He afterward required the same
pledge from his publishers, and the se
cret has been well guarded from that day
to this. -
General Logan told those who were
honored with his confidence that all the
incidents used in his book were actual
occurrences. He regarded the story more
as an autobiography than anything else. -The
framework of the story was imag
inary, but its substance was drawn from
General Logan's own experience and
observations. The inscription on the fly
leaf was as follows :
"Uncle Daniel" is presented to the public
A truthful picture, based upon the events of
the late war.
This volnme is dedicated to the Union sol
diers and their children.
The anthor, New Tork, Jan. 1, I860.
In order to-conceal his identity and to
avoid pointed references to prominent
men in military and civil life General
Logan changed geographical and pioper
names to suit his purpose, although
nearly always leaving a clew to his
meaning. The story is told by Uncle
Daniel after the close of the war, and
this Uncle Daniel in real life was Dan
iel McCook, father of the famous f ami
ly . of MoCook boys, who entered the
army from Ohio. Boston Journal.
Wedded While Hypnotized.
If the story told by Mrs. George
Paltridge of Ann Arbor is true, George
is a bold, bad Svengah. Mrs. Paltridge
was formerly Miss "Mary Lurfield, a
popular young lady of that city. She
was engaged to marry a student named
Weir in the law department In the bill
for divorce she claims that on Sept 9,
1895, Paltridge took ber to Ypsilanti,
hypnotized her and compelled her to
marry him under the name of Mary
French. Then, die alleges, he took ber
to Kalamazoo and maltreated her. Ten
days later she returned to her father's
home in Ann Arbor, and now seeks a
divoroe. Chicago Times-Herald.
WB ABB POISONED Bf AIB AND
When they contain the germs of malaria. To
annihilate these and avoid or conqaer chills
and fever, billons remittent or dumb ague, e
S'rsistently and regularly Hosteiter's Stomach
itters, which slso remedies dyspepsia, liver
trouble, constipation, lots of strength, nervous
ness, rueumatism end kidney complaint. Ac
petite and sleep are improved by this thorough
medicinal ageut, and the infirmities of age
mitigated oy it. A winegiassiuii taree times a
. In leap year every youth anew
And jovial ditty sings.
Perhaps he'll now get back a few
Of those engagement rings.
THI WOBST OF IT.
If the best of life, as it is said to be, is
but anticipation, the worst of it is surely
worry an d vexation. They are the plows
and harrows that furrow tne brow and out
deeply into the nerves. It is constant
plowing of this kind that tears up the
nerve tissues. The greater nerves, like
the bigger roots, may resist for a time, but
the ploughshare gets down to them.
Worry brings ail sorts of other ailments
of a torn -up system and at last the sciatic
nerve is reached, a disturbance to which
in the form of sciatica is attended by ex
cruciating pains. Bt. Jacobs Oil has cured
the wort cases of men crippled by it. Use
it and make sure of a prompt and perma
nent cure. .
"Won't the Toungladyskitet" "Mel a-goln'
to knock myself atont like them blokes and
spo lmy'atT Not likely 1"
Piso's Cure is the medicine to break up
children's Coughs ands Colds. Mas. M. Cf.
Bltjht, Spragne, Wash., March 8, 1894.
Try Gkrmea tor breakfast.
IN EXCHANGE FOR 100 COUPONS,
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find one coupon inside each 2 ounce bag and two coupons
.. . inside each 4 ounce bag of
Send conpana with name and address to
BLACKWELL'S DURHAM TOBACCO CO., Durham, N. C
Buy a bag of this Celebrated Smoking Tobacco, and read the jS.
coupon, which gives a list of other premiums and how to get them. O
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' " "
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Hall's Catarrh Cme.
F. J. CHENEY fc CO, Props., Toledo, O.
We the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney
(or the last 16 years, and believe him perfectly
honorable in all business transactions and fin
ancially able to carry out any obligations made
by their firni.
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.
WaLDING, KIKMAH A MABVUt.
- Wholesale Druggist a. Toledo, Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting
directly npon the blood and mscouMurtacea of
the system. Price, 75c per bottle. Sold by all
druggist. Testimonials free.
Hall's Family PUls are the best
XBW WAT BAST HO DUST.
Go East from Portland, Pendleton, Walla
Walla via O. E. & K. to Spokane and Great
Northern Railway to Montana, Dakotas, 8t
Paul, Minneapolis, Chicago, Omaha, Bt.
Louis, East and South. Rock-ballast track ;
fine scenery ; new equipment ; Great North
ern Palace Sleepers and Diners; Family
Tourist Cars; BufFet-Librarv Cars. Writ
A. B. O. Denniston, C. P. & T. A Portland,
Oregon, or F. I. Whitney, G. F.iT.iu,
St Paul, Minn., for printed matter and in
formation about rates, routes, etc
s I I s. All fits aiupped tree by Dr. Kline
rent Nerve Restorer. No fits aftei the nra
y's use. Marvelous cores. Treatise and f2.P
tal bottle free to Fit cases. Bend to Dr. Kline
n Arch 8t Philadelphia, Pa.
SHOULD KNOW THAT
It a very ranmrktble reme&r, "both tor 77V
TBKNAL and EXTERNAL use, mad won.
dcrtul in its quick action to teller t distress.
Chills, Dlarrlue, Dysentery, dramas,
Cholera, and all Jtvwei CotnpiainU.
Dn CTIS THE BESTress.
fM.lllmM.tllCr rdT known tor Sen
Sickness, Sick Headache, Pain tn the
Back or Side, BheanwUam and If earalslsu
HADE. It brings speedy and permanent relief
u all cases of Braises, Oats, Sprains,
Severe Barns, Ac.
Tn In- wVlllff the well tried and
rttlIImI.IllCr trusted friend of the
Heehanle, Fanner, Planter, Sailor, and
In fact all risers wanting a medicine always at
band, and toft to use Internally or externally
with certainty of relief.
By IKytirtana, by Misttonartet, by JflnMrs, try
Mechanics, by Ata-ses n HotpiiaU.
O BY EVERYBODY.
leave port without a supply of It.
pmo family can afford to De witnont tnia
o familv can i
tn valuable remedy in the bouse. Its price brines
It within the reach of all, and It will annually
save many times Its cost In doctors' bills.
Beware of Imitations. Take BOae bet the
fsBulat "Pxasy Pa via," -
If you want a sure relief for
limbs, nse an
Bear in Mind Not one of
tations is as good as the genuine.
That is what Baron von Lfebig said v
of good chocolate. All of Walter
Baker & Co.'s Cocoas and Choco
lates are good, the best, in fact.
Waiter Baker & Co Ltd., Dorchester, Mass.
FLOUR MILLS...SAW MILLS
.nun wuni w all kinds
aswaaw sv aa jmm j saaav awaa The very remarkable and certain
Xy C 1 iXl A-K TNJ roUefriven woman by MOORE'S
" REVEALED REMEDY baa given
it the name of Woman's Friend. It is aMja-w uniformly success
ful in relieving the backaches,headaches rH J y,, and weakness
which burden and shorten a woman's . life. Thousands of
women testify for it. It will give health and strength
and make life a pleasure. For sale by all druggists.
BLUMAUER-FRANK DRUG CO., Portland, Agents.
MIT IS IGNORANCE THAT WASTES
EFFORT." TRAINED SERVANTS USB
f ATA I Cifl Now ready ...PORTLAND, OR.
bIb. 1 xlLV-r vj Send tor one... ilentUm this paper
SVVlrTfcPi V W
Manifests itself in many different ways, like
goitre, Bwellings, running sores, boils, salt
rhenm and pimples and other eruptions.
Scarcely a man is wholly free from it in some
form. It clings tenaciously nntil the last '
vestige of scrofulous poison is eradicated from
the blood by Hood's Sarsaparilla. Thousands
ot voluntary testimonials tell of suffer
ing from scrofula, often inherited, posi
tively, perfectly and permanently cured by
The One True Blood Purifier. All druggists; ft
Prepared only by C. L Hood & Co., Lowell,Mase.
TlnnA'a Dilla act harmoniously with .
UOOa S rlilS Hood's Sana pa rills. 26 eta.
PINE0LA COUGH BALSAM
is excellent for all throat Inflammations and for
tives will Invariably
derive benefit from
ltsise, as it quickly
abates the cough,
atton easy, atfaiBting
nature in restoring
There Is a la- fee per
centage of tbosewho
suppose i heir cases
to b consump'bin
who a iv only -uffer-lng
from a chronio
cold or deep a atea
cough, often aggrtevttieu oy catarrh. Fo- catarrh
use Ely's Cream Balm. Bth remedies are pleas
tut to use. Cream Balm, 60c per b ttle; Pfn-ola
Balsam. 25c at ruggists. In quantities of fx to
will deliver on receipt of amount
. KLY a OTHERS M Warren Ht, New York.
HIT! S3 to mm
Tailor-made, finished and tewed
with silk throughout, perfect fitting
by first-class white tailors from
your measure. On application will
send samples of cloth and directions
for self measurement. Black Chev
iot suitings, SIS. Uniforms and
Bicycle Suits a specialty.
BUM & BUCK CL0TH1IS COMPAKT, POBTUID, OREGON
Patentees of Self-Spacing Type.
Sole Makers of Copper-Alloy Type.
REAL ESTATE MORTGAGES BOUGHT
H. E. NOBLE
S19 Commercial Bl'k, PORTLAND. OB
pains in the back, side, chest, or
the host of counterfeits and imi
Willamette Iran Works
THE AERMOTOR OO. doss halt tne world's
windmill business, because It has reduced tne cost ot
wind power to l.tf what It waae It has mans branch
,a)SboaaM, and supplies Its goods and repairs
A9 at jour door. It can and doss furnish a
A7 je. Tk better article for toss money than
av Jkd. ' J otbesa. It makes Pumping- and
t V I Beared. SteeL ealwused-after-
"Completion Windmills, TllUnc
Ts, and Fixed Steel Towers, Steel Boa Saw
A, a' Frames, steel Feed Cutters and Feed
nmr m erinders. On ssplloatlon It will name one
it, f Unse articles that It will furnish until
January 1st rst 13 the usual pries. It also makes
Tanks and Pumps of all kinds. Send tor catalogue.
Partem 12th, RockwtU aas FUlawrc Streets, Cslcaze.
dr. euMrs .
A Itfild Physic. One Pill, fori
A movement of the bowels each day Is nsssssary jog
hsslth These puis supply what the system laoks to
Sit vafuiar. They out Heedache. hilghlsa the
and elear th Complexion better than i iiwnillaa
neither sripe nor aioken. To eoavmee you, wa
wiu mau saaspM xree.or rau ooz lor m, Bora every
aims, susuail Jaau. (a&. Phuaoaiphia, ra
AFllllfl Morphine Habit Cured In lO
V. P. V. TJ. He. ret 0. F. BT. XT. Ha. J9
- FOR CHILDREN TEETHING - ,
1 T" ' - P?g?jl Cxmt fctU.
I I Bast Cougn ByrupVTsates Good, Tjssl I
I 1 tn Mm Bold bdruswlsta I