Newspaper Page Text
FOE EEHT, FOE BALE, ETC.
For Up-to date new foot wear for
ladiei see the famous Green-Wheeler
line. City Shoe Stork,
Wanted — Salesmen wanted to sell
nursery stock in Whitman County. We
•carry a full line of nursery stock as well
as all the latest and best specialties, roses,
shrubbery and ornamental shade trees.
This is the largest and best equipped nur
sery on the Pacific coast. One-half
-commission advanced each week on all
orders sent in. Address Washington
Nursery Co., Toppenish, Wash. (4gtf)
Wanted—Trustworthy Manor Woman
to manage business in this county and
adjoining territory for well established
house of solid financial standing. $20.00
straight cash salary with all necessary
•expenßes paid weekly by check from
headquarters. Money advanced for ex
penses. Position permanent; previous
■experience not essential. No investment
required. We furnish everything. En
<cloae self-addressed envelope. Address,
Manager, 810 Como Block, Chicago, 111.
Large line of Wall Paper samples to
select from. Drop me a card and I will
bring the samples to your home for in
E. W. BUCKLEY
Stop at the new estab-
Bryant I Campbell
To inspect the best line of farm
implements on the market.
DEERINO HARVESTING MACHINERY, EMPIRE
DRILLS, SYRACUSE PLOWS, WEBER
WACONS, ANCHOR BUCCIES, IN
ANKENY BLK. - PULLMAN, WN.
and we want you to be Coming to our
store for the articles you need
for this noted occasion.
We have a new and com
plete line of
Fancy " Supporters
Ladies' Oxford Shoes
American Lady Corsets
OP~ We simply couldn't mention everything, but we
cordially invite you to visit the Busy Store.
IMAM & WAGNER
THE PLACE TO TRADE
aw union Pacific
The undersigned will quote rates
and receive deposits for prepaid
tickets to be delivered at any point
in the East. Write for particulars.
No. 83 will leave Pullman for
Colfax, Pomeroy, Dayton, Pendle
ton and the east at 8:40 a. m., daily,
No. 81 will leave Pullman for Col
fax, Spokane, Portland and the
east at 3:00 p. m., daily.
No. 84 for Moscow at 12:15 p. m.
daily, except Sunday.
No. 82 leaves for Moscow at 9:05
p. m. daily.
Purses, Laces, Etc.
New Dress Goods
0. R. & N. Time Card.
I. T. AMES,
Agent, Pullman, Wash.
EUROPE IN OUR MARKET.
Wonderful ▲baorbtiT* Power of th«
Old World for A.m«ri«*o
la an article in World't Work en
"What Europ* Means to U»" J. D. Whelp
"Always buying more than it sells,
lending more than it borrows, and in
every way apparently giving more than
it takes, Europe's constantly increasing
population, wealth and power, form a
mystery, for they are the most wonder
ful and fascinating of all economic phe
"The United States has a population of
22 to the square mile. In the last 100
years Europe has sent 40.000 000 people
to the United States and other new coun
tries, and yet to-day has a population of
103 to the square mile, or nearly twice as
many as when this emigration began. In
the meantime wages have increased,
wealth has piled up, trade has quad
rupled and the purchasing power of the
people of Europe has more than kept
pace with all these advances.
"Even to estimate the annual domes
tic exchanges of Europe is beyond the
reach of intelligible figures. The for
eign exchange is a quantity which can
be determined with more or less accu
racy, however, and Ita amount —14,000,-
--000,000, annually—conveys an idea of the
tide of commerce that flows through this
heart of the world.
"The Imports of these 18 countries
amount to $8,000,000,000, the exports to
$6,000,000,000, showing an excess of pur
chases over sales amounting to $2,000,
--000.000. The imports from abroad, mean
ing from countries other than European,
are to supply European deficiencies, and
these are largely of food and raw mate
"About 65 per cent, of the total exports
from the United States are of agricul
tural products, though much of this
might be regarded as manufactured
goods because many agricultural prod
ucts are put through manufacturing
processes. Roughly speaking, the
American people sell $100,000,000 worth
of such products a year to foreign buy
ers. Nearly 90 per cent, goes to Europe,
hence about four-fifths of the American
goods sent to Europe supply food and
"American products feed the opera
tives in European mills and factorks
who are making goods for all the world
They provision the foreign ships whh \
carry the world's commerce, and keep
down the cost of living in Europe by sup
plementing the comparatively seamy
supply of home-grown foods. These ag
ricultural products of America .are now
so necessary to Europeans that they are
admitted without serious restriction* to
nearly all European markets."
STORY OF A PHYSICIAN.
Patient Who Sacrificed Her Life for
Love of Her Abundant
Physicians hear strange thinga A
physician said the other day:
"Mrs. Smith is dead. If she had con
sented to have her hair cut off she would
still be alfVe. Her heavy hair killed her.
"When I told her that she must lose
her hair, she said she would rather die.
But her husband didn't want her to die,
and he made up his mind to cut ofT her
hair while she slept.* One night he car
ried to bed with him a big pair of shears.
"With some difficulty he hid the shears
under his pillow. Then, in the middle
of the night, he took them out cautious
ly, and he ad«anceu them toward his
wife's long, thick braid. She lay on her
side with her back to him, but just as
he was about to snip oft* the braid close
to her head, she sighed uneasily, and she
turned over on her back, with the braid
Bafe under her.
"He swore below his breath, and wait
ed, shear* in hand, for an hour. But she
"For three night* Bmith too., the
■hears to bed with him, and each time
that he would go for hia sleeping wife's
hair with them, she would move out of
the way. The thing seemed almost su
pernatural. The woman, asleep, pro
tected her hair from the shears quite as
well as she could have protected it if sho
had been awake.
"The morning after the third night
Smith forgot about the shears when ho
got up. He left them under his pillow
and went off to work. Naturally, Mrs.
Smith found them.
" You took theme shears to bed with
you to cut off my hair with,' she said to
him on his return. 'If you had done it,
I'd never have Bpoken to you again.'
"Smith gave up after that, and hit
poor wife kept her hair, but not her life."
Retaliation at a Dane*.
She was young. It wm her first oea
aon, and It pleased her to snub her cub
cousin mo.it unmercifully whenever be
asked her for a dance.
"No," she protested, one evening, "you
can't see my programme—it's all full."
"But there'll be extra*. Can't I have
"Ve —es," returned the young wom
an, grudgingly, relinquishing her card,
"but don't take the first one, It's prom
Later In the evening, when she looked
to- see which dance her cousin had ap
propriated she found that she had food
for reflection. The young man had put
his name down for the four hundred
f%T ■) -A '/luf^BS^H^^^^k. V
«. J|VfJ *j^t-Jrw,> ' •tt'**^
A «ONIIHI NTUI. CHAT.
" It's perfect norisense, Bessie, for you to
talk of being: laid on the shelf. Why, it all
depends on yourself. Forget your worries,
your aches and ailments ; do as I did, take
plenty of out-of door air, cultivate happi
ness by not allowing your mind to dwell
on the trifles and the worries of life. I srnt
thirty-one cents in stamps to Dr. R. V.
Pierce, of Buffalo, N. V., for his 'Common
Sense Medical Adviser,' and found it con
tained much useful information about the
care of my health, about physiology, anat
omy, and everything a woman should know.
I then decided to wTite Dr. Pierce and tell
him all about my ailments. I received
such a nice, carefully considered and con
fidential letter, in reply, giving me advice
about my diet, exercise and all. This
advice is free to everyone and I wonder you
don't write him at once. It didn't take me
many £ionths to regain my good looks.
Ever since I was fifteen I have suffered
untold agonies periodically but now I am
free from pain, worry and bad temper. Oc
casionally I took Dr. Pierces Pleasant
Pellets —this for the complexion, and to
stimulate the liver. Then I took Dr.
Pierces Favorite Prescription three time*
a day for those womanly weaknesses
I told you about That's my secret o(
beauty. It's the easiest thing in the world
to be happy and keep one's good looks.
Look at the thousands of women who have
been made well by Dr. Pierces Favorite
Prescription; look how they keep their
good looks. Dr. Pierce offers $500 reward
for any case of Leucorrhea, Female Weak
ness, Prolapsus, or Falling of Womb which
he cannot cure. All he asks is a fair and
reasonable trial of his means of cure."
You are uot in style unless you
sport a Studebaker. (23)
We are Paying 13c in Trade for Hens
: Seasonable :
IME* V GOODS
Ladies' Shirts, Ladies' Shirt-Waists,
Wool Dry Goods, Dress Trimmings,
White Goods, Embroideries,
Laces, and Windsor Ties.
Come and see them.
BLACKMAN BROS AM
WOOD GEHEBALJ RAYIWG COAL
Patronage Solicited, and Satisfaction Guaranteed.
Phon. No. 477
Give orders to
hay for sale Phil. G. Bickford
A Couch Given Away
R. B. BRAGG & CO.
/^SiSjjv The SHORTEST, f
i (iriS j QUICKEST Route
YsfE&J To NEBRASKA
And all points Eas
PULLMAN SLEEPING CARS,
ELEGANT DINING CARS,
TOURIST SLEEPING CARS,
To St. Paul, Minneapolis, Duluih, Fargo,
Helena and Bntte.
THROUGH TICKETS TO
! Chicago, Philadelphia. Washington, New
York, Boston and all points Fast
j No. 9, south bound, ar. 11:55 p. m. dep.
12:05 P lll
No. 10, north bound, due 10:50 a' m.
No. 15 departs 1:30 p. m.
No. 16 arrives 9:30 a. m.
For further information, time cards trap
and tickets, call on or write
W. C. DUNNING, Agent,
One pound trial package of
Watt's Squirrel Poison free at
Watt's Pharmacy. (19w2)
When buying a Piano consult
Lester Gammon, of the Allen &
Gilbert Ramaker Co., Portland, who
handles 16 different makes of Pianos,
such as the Knabe, Everett, Steeck,
Fisher, Packard, Ludwig, Mason &
Hamlin and others. You can make
your own terms. (i4tf)
are arriving this
Come and see it