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Kpyai Is undoubtedly the purest and , inmost reliable baking powder offered to the public. Vnlted States Government Chemist's Report. By rC'-TISIS BRET II ARTE. A IkOVAt tAKf N KWOCIt OO. , 1 WALL sr.. I it WOMEN A3 ORATORS. It I Chiefly Their Lack of Vole That Handicaps Their Suceeas. It ia not everybody who has yet grown op to the iika thnt tho female orator is nil essential parr-of the social fabric, anil yet we have her suddenly with us and taking tho prizes a way from the sex that has hitherto enjoyed it practical monop oly of the oratorical arts and graces. It Is not worth while to question the pro priety of woman's apjiearance on the platform. As a matter of fact she ap peared there some time ago, but as speaker, hardly as an orator in the proper sense. It has been several years bow since, the sight of a woman as a public speaker created even a ripple of emotion. She has been presiding over and addressing temperance meetings and club gatherings, she has lectured to public assemblies, she has made political stump speeches, she has even preached sermons all withont arousing excite ment or serious opposition. The fact is, women have "arrived' and the people who are slow to adjust themselves to the situation are at a dis advantage. It matters not whether pub lic speaking is in their "sphere," women are making public speeches when occa sion seems to call for them. Conven tionalities and traditions, authorities and prejudices are all knocked in the bead, to be sure. Even St. Paul is dis credited, but the women go serenely on and it must be acknowledged that no serious calamity has yet resulted. If they want to talk out in meeting they will talk, and it profits no man to say them nay. On the contrary there are several reasons. why they should be en- conraged to excel, -i-- If woman will address her fellow citi- tens from the stage or the stump it is better that she should do it acceptably. tven toe most ardent friends of ad vanced woman, those who have kept her in sight in her rapid progress toward "emancipation," are obliged to confess to a frequent wish tht she wouldn't when she essays to electrify the niulti- , tude. . She may be earnest and eloquent. she may be witty and wise, but as a rule she cannot speak. Her voice gets awsy from her, she is alternately shrill and 'husky ; she sbriek3 when she would be emphatic; she whispers hoarsely when she would persuade. Sensitive and sympathetic members of the audi ence incline to crawl nnder the benches. 6nernaa,,.i;vMiort, a voice that was trained by ancestry and early environ ments to.jloincstic uses, aud has not grown to the requirements of a hall. Henceforth this will be different. Col leges recognize this lack and are pre pared to remedy it If any female stu dents show oratorical talent or are am bitious to become spellbinders, oppor tunity shall , be afforded them. The woman of the future, and of tho near future, who speaks in public on the stage may, u she likes, be the Daniel Webster. the Henry Ward Beecher or the Chaun cey fM. Depew of her ijex. Whether the young woman who so proudly bore the oratorical pemion from the male contest ants of other Indiana colleges recently will choose to follow np her victory is not ret known, but if she does she will undoubtedly win renown. Indianapolis . journal. ' IlieeniiuoDi Owl. It's an odd thing, but there arc a , number of poodle who have a dis tinct antipathy to' the screech owl and cannot listen to a single burst of ltenilarity wituoutehuddering. The screech owl is supposed by the ne groes on southern plantations to be in direct communication with all the "ghosts" and "giants" of the forests. ne piays a great part in the more weird folklore story of the darkies. A funny superstition in regard to the screech owl s that if you will take your shoe or slipper off your left foot the first time you hear an owl laugh ana turn tiie shoe sole upward on the ""floor and place your "stockin foot on the bottom of the shoe's sole the owl will stop laughing and nyfor.ia miles without rest Cin cinnati Times-Star. The next morning Maj. Randolph took her with Adole in a light cariole over the ranch. Although his domain was nearly as large us the adjoining wheat plain, it was not like that monopolized by one enormous characteristic yield. but embraced a more diversified prod uct There were acres and acres of po tatoes, in rows of endless and varying succession. There were miles of, wild oats and barley, which overtopped them as they drovw in narrow lanes of dry and dusty monotony. There were or chards of pears, apricots, peaches and nectarines, and vineyards of grapes so comparatively dwarfed in height that they scarcely reached to the level of their eyes, yet kuien and breaking beneath the weight of their ludicrously dispropor tionate fruit. V hat seemed to be a vast green plateau covered with tiny patches. that headed the northern edge of the prospect, was an enormous bed of straw berry plants. But everywhere, crossing the track, bounding the fields, orchards and vineyards, intersecting the paths of the whole domain, were narrow irrigat ing ducts and channels of running water. "Those, said the major poetically, "are the veins and arteries of the ranch. Come with me now and Til show ion its pulsating heart." Descending from the wagon into pedestrian prose again he led Rose a hundred yards further to a shed that covered a wonderful artesian well. In the center of a basin a column of water rose regularly with the evc-j flow and volume of a brook. "It fa one of the largest in the state," said the major, "and is the life of all that grows here during six months of the year. Pleased as the young girl was with these evidences of the prosperity and position of her host, she was struck however, with the fact that the farm laborers, vine growers, nursery men and all field bands scattered on the vast estate were apparently of the same inde pendent, unpastoral and unprofessional character as the men of the wheat field. There were no cottages or farm build ings that she could see. nor any appar ent connection between the household and the estate. Far from suggesting tenantry or retainers, the men who were working in the fields glanced at them as they passed with the indifference of strangers, or replied to the major's greetings of questionings with perfect equality of manner or even businesslike reserve and caution. Her host explained that the ranch was worked by a com pany "on shares:" that those laborers were in fact the bulk of the company, and that he. the major, only furnished the land, the seed and tha implements. "That man who was driving the long roller, ana with whom yon were indig nant because he wouldn't get out of our way, is the president of the company. That needn t make him so uncivil, aid Rose, poutingly, "for if it comes to that you're- the landlord," she added triumphantly. "AO, said the major good humored- ly, "I am simply the man driving the lighter and more easily managed team for pleasure, and he's the man driving the heavier and more difficult machine for work. It's for me to get out of his way. And looked at in the light of my being the landlord it is still woree, for as we re working 'on shares Im inter rupting his work and reducing his prof its merely because I choose to sacrifice my own." -.-. I need not say that those atrociously leveling sentiments were received by the young ladies with that feminine scorn which is only qualified by misconception. Rose, who nnder the influence of her oosiess nationality naa a vague im pression that they sounded something like the French revolution, and that Adele must feel like the Princess Eliza beth, rushed to her relief like a good girl. "But, major, now you're a gentle man, and if you had been driving that roller you know yon would have turned out for us. "1 don't know about that," said the major mischievously, "but if I had should have known that the other fellow who accepted it wasn't a gentleman. But Hose having sufhciently shown her partisanship in the discussion, after the feminine fashion, did not care par ticularly for the logical result.. After a moment's silence she resumed, "And the wheat ranch below is that carried on in the same way?' "Yes; but their little ruefuHyT she feU'for "ffce"lrsf Time mortified at their civil insincerity. At the end of two weeks Maj. Ran dolph received a letter from Mr. Mai lory. Wlxm lie . had read it ho turned to his wife, "He thanks you," he said, "for your kindness to his daughter, and explains that his sudden departure wus owing to the necessity of his taking ad vantage of a great opportunity for spec ulation that hud offered." As Mrs. Randolph turned away with a slight shrug of her shoulders the major con tinued: "But you haveu't heard all. That opportunity was tho securing of a half interest in a Ciunabus lodo in Sonojra, which has already gone up a hundred thousand dollars in his bauds. By Jo vol man can afford to drop a little social ceremony on those terms, ch, Josephine?" he concluded with a triumphant chuckle. He's as likely to lose his hundred thousand to-morrow while his manners will remain," said Mrs. Randolph. "I've no faith in these sudden California fort unes!" "You're wrong as regards Mallorv, for he's as careful as he is lucky. He don't throw money away for appear ance, sake or he'd have a rich home for that daughter. He could afford it." Mrs. Randolph wus silent "She Is his only daughter, I believe," she con tinued presently. "Yes; he has no other kith or kin. re turned the inajor. 'Sho seems to be very much impressed by Emile," said Mrs. Randolph. Major Randolph faced his wife quick ly: "In the name of all that's ridicu lous, my dear, you are not already thinking of" he gasped. "I should be very loth to give my sanction to anything of the kind, know ing the difference of her birth, education and religion, although thelattur.I believe, she would readily change," said Mrs. Ran dolph severely. "But when you speak of my already thinking of 'such things,' do you suppose that your friend Mr. Mallorv didn t consider all that when he sent that girl here?" "Never," said the major vehemently; and if it entered his head now. by Jove he'd take her away to-morrow al- j ways supposing I didn't anticipate him COUNTRY WEEKLY ITS MERITS OVER MAGAZINES AS AN ADVERTISING MEDIUM. The Advertiser's Verdlot-An Article Thai very Rome Marohaat Should be Sure to Read Carefully, Written expressly tor thU paper.) The most extensive advertisers say that, alter all. advertising la an experi ment. They do not hide the fact that It is a paying experiment. The doubt that accompanies all experiments is as to the best utctttixls and the beat meuiumi, The phenomenal success in securing advertising of the magnsines and special or class publications, that have a na tional circulation and comparatively a small local or home constituency, pre sents an interesting phase of the advsr using situation. COVGRI.NO okound twicb. For one who uses the papers, I may say, almost nationally, to also advertise in me magazines, 11 appears mat nis outlay in the latter is in a measure cov ering ground twice. The maeaiines go to readers of newspapers, who have long ago seen an advertisement tie tore it reaches them in the former. On the principle that one can never see su ad vertisement too often and in too many mediums, such an advertisement doubt less does no little good; but surely a general advertiser, whose wares are noted in the pages of the newspapers, can hope for little direct returns for his working tne ground over again in magaxines, MAOAZINB VS. NSWBPAPEK. Of course, it is understood that there is an indirect, but by no means insignif icant, benefit to be derived from one's see ing an article advertised in his magaxine: but there ran be little dotiht that, if he has seen the same article day by day or week- By ween in his home newspaper, the mscaxine advertisement will not be the influence that causes him to pur chase it. That there is caste in advertising as In society one mav not safe! v den v. An infe rior artie'e does impress its "importance" in some degree by appearing in the pages of a first-class magasine oi large circula tion, and it may, thus supplemented; se cure sale through the newspapers. It is quite in the realm of certainty, however, by sending her off myself." to nssuine tnst an article of general u Mrs. Randolph uttered her mirthless ! ""! marseiinrongniorai newspapers, laugh. "And you suppose the jrirl would i ",,u " mrougn mem stone. go? Really, major, yon don't seom to understand this boasted liberty of your own couutrywonien. What does she care for her father's control? Why, she'd make hip do just what she wanted. But," she adued with an expression of dignity, "perhaps we had bettor not disenss this until we know something of Emile's feelings in the matter. That is the only question that concerns us."" With this she swept out of the room. leaving the major at first speechless with honest indignation, and then, after the fashion of all guileless natures, a little uneasy and suspicions of his own guile lessness. For a day or two after he found himself, not without a sensation of meanness, watching Rose when in Emile's presence, but he could distin guish nothing more than the frank satis faction she showed equally to the others. Yet he found himself regretting even that, so subtle was the contagion of his wife's suspicions. Iabonchere'e Grim Hnuor, ' Mri Labouchere, M. P., went to tho Leeds assizes recently to hear a civil action for slander, in which he was tbe'qefendani..; While waiting: for the case to be called he strolled to wara tne . criminal court ana was ratJ&rBurprised to be assailed at the doorajr a brawny Yorkshireman with the questiqn, '.'Say, mister, can ye tell jne t' coort where Labby's to be tried i Recovering from the shock of finding he was expected tq be in the criminal dock, Mr, Labouchere led bin unknown friend into the court, point ed to a red haired ruffian on his triai for a shocking! offense, whispered "That's Labbyl" and quietly disap- peareu. xvew or it Telegram. Byron's Ourer Household. Byron's ' household, "according tu biiaiiey, consistent besides servant, of 10 horses, 8 enormous dogs, 3 moii keys, 5 cats, an eagle, a crow and a falcon, and-, all. except .. the horses went to and fro in tho Loutieat tiieL pleasure. r" ' ' ' n OMfNtMpttTca ftud people who he wey lungs or Asth ma, slwo Id ua HftO'B Cure for GoatuHiipiioou It Urns eor4 IhoKMid-, ft hu nut injur ed one. H it not bad to ttue. UUUi besioournsyrnp. Sole" verywiw. 5. ' "3 landlord is a bank who advances not only the land but the money to work it, and doesn't ride around in a buggy with a couple of charmingly distracting young ladies.' "And do they all share alike?" con tinued Rose, ignoring the pleasantry; "big and little that young inventor with the rest?" ' She stopped. She felt the ingenue's usually complacent eyes suddenly fixed upon her with an unhallowed precocity and as quickly withdrawn. Without knowing why, she felt embarrassed and changed the subject The next day they drove to the Con vent of Santa Clara and the mission college of San Jose. Their welcome at both places seemed to Rose to be a mingling of caste greeting and spiritual zeal, nai the austere seclusion and re serve of those cloisters repeated that suggestion of an old world civilization that had already fascinated the young western girl. They made otherexcur- sions in the vicinity, but did not extend it to a visit to their few neighbors. With their reserved and exclusive ideas this fact did not strike Rose as peculiar, but on a later shopping expedition to the town of San Jose a certain reticence and agjn-ea-ive sensitiveness on the part of the shop keepers' and tradespeople 1 the Randolphs produced an nn- at impression on her mind. She -1 rot help noticing, too, that after first stare of astonishment which ected bar appearance with her hostess i;he herself was included In the antagon ism. With her youthful prepossession for her friends, this distinction she re garded as flattering and aristocratic, and I fear sho accented it still more by dis cussing with Mrs. RaaJolpa the merits of the shopkeeper's wares in school girl r rencn oelore tnem. She was unfortu nate enough, however, to do this ia the shop of a polyglot German. . . i "Oxcoos me, mees," he said eravelv. but dot lady speeks Engeleesh so (root mit yoursellnf, and ven vou dells to her dot silk is halluf gotten in English she onderstand you mooch better, and it don't make nodiugs to me."" The ladgh which would have followed from, hor own countrywoman did not, however, break upon the trained faces of the "de Fontages L'Hommadieus." yet wnile Bfise woojd hare Joined In. albeit CHAPTER EL i i What had Impjicncdt It had been warm morning. An un usual mist, which the sun had not dissi pated, had crept ch from the great grain fields beyond, and hung around the house charged with a dry, dusty closeness that seemed to be quite independent of tho sun's rays, and more like a heated ex halation or emanation of the soil itself. In its acrid irritation Rose thought she could detect the breath of the wheat as on the day she had plunged into its pale green shadows. - By the afternoon this mist had disap peared, apparently in the same mysteri ous manner, but not scattered by the usual trade wind which another un usual circumstance that day was not forthcoming. There was a breathless- ness in the air like the hu3h of listening expectancy which filled the young girl with a vague restlessness, and seemed to even affect a scattered company of crows in tho field beyond the house which rose suddenly with startled but aimless wings and then dropped vacantly among the grain again. , liaj. Randolph was inspecting a dis tant part of the ranch, Mrs. Randolph was presumably engaged in her bcudoir. and Rose was sitting between Adele and bmile before the piano in tho drawing room, listlessly turning over the leaves of some music There had been an odd mingling of eagerness and abstraction in the usual attentions of the young man that morning, and a certain nervous af fectation in his manner of twisting the ends of a small black mustache which resembled his mother's eyebrows, that bad affected Rose with a half amused. half uneasy consciousness, but which she had, however, referred to the rest lessness produced by the weather. It occurred to her also that the vacuously amiable Adele had once or twice regard ed her with the same precocious, child like curiosity and infantine cunning she had oncebef ore exhibited. tn rat contihueiM ' Big and Little Pottage Stamp. The largest postage stamp ever issued measured i inches by 't the xize of the old United btateg 5 .cent stamp, restricted to packages of newspapers and periodicals posted in bulk and never intended for let ter. The penny Madagascar stamp sec ond in regard to size, 3 inches by '4 inches, was used to prepay postage on letters post ed at the British consulate at Antananarivo, where there was no other postoffice in 1886. The private postage stamp of Robinson & Co.'s express, with its figure of a bear, is3J by inches. The stamp entitled "Cali fornia penny postage from the postofllce, care of Penny Post Co." for 1S85 is in size by inches. The quarter schilling stamp of Mecklecburg-Bchwerfn which was issued in 1836 is the smallest ever issued less than one-fourth the size of the current penny English stamp and it would take about SO of them to cover the surface of th largest issued by th United States. Collector. THB NBWSPAPIB'S ABVAMTAOI. 1 Where an article Is advertised In mag azines only, reaching hundreds of thou sands of people, sales will most assured ly be effected ; but they will be far more limited than they would be were the same amount of monev that ia spent with the magazines placed with the home papers ol tie consumer. The bulky pages of magazines are seldom carefully scanned; whereas, with even mammoth metropolitan $nm!av papers the adver tisements are all more or less read be- canse ol their being so easily seen, and Because of the ract that inanr of tbem are on pages with reading matter. As a rule the advertising pages of mag azines arc not interspersed with reading matter. This is all the better for the subscriber; but, alas I it Is not quite so consoling to the advertiser. For even the largest local general dealers to cultivate the pages of msgszi nes seems a daring and hazardous experiment. Ibe circulation is over tne entire union, and there are not sufficient near-by consumers to rec ompense the expense for readers away beyond the confines of the dealers' trade territory. What good woold it do the largest dry- gooos house on the Coast to advertise in the magazine with the largest circu lation in the United States? It is con ceded that some benefit would be certain to accrue therefrom, but It would not be sufficient to warrant the outlav. while the same amount in any home newspa per would return a handsome profit. A STBIKINO IXAMPLI. The influence of local advertising and soliciting trade through the home papers of consumers was shown in a remarkable manner on oundav. December 4. 18S3. when the New York Sunday Recorder printed ten more column of advertise ments than the wonderful New York Sunday World of the same day. The Sundav World has almost three times the circulation of the Recorder, but its circulation is national, its main territorv ) oeing an tne Atlantic states; whereas, , the Recorder is more or less restricted in , Its circulation to New York city and im , mediate vicinity. New York dealers rely largelv upon trade at home, and therefore they displayed their wares in a home paper. This principle is recognized bv all the large advertisers and by the leading ad vertising agencies in a peculiarly strik , ing manner. The smaller the circulation I of a paper the higher proportionate rate , i allowed it. The reason is that because , the smaller the circulation the morecer- tain it is to he confined to home. It will cover its immediate territory more thor oughly than a paper with a larger clrcn i 1 at ion, reaching bevond the trade limits of the dealers at the point of publica tion. A BKASONABLS ILICSTBATIOX, Take a metropolitan dailv that has, say, eeveral hundred circulation in this place. Would it not pay any dry-goods dealer or jeweler of the big city better were that several hnndred circulated in and near the point of publication? That is not a conundrum ; its answer is self, evident, and is carried on the verv far of the proposition. Now, take an article that is of more or less general sale, and is also advertised here; does the the ad vertisement of that article in the several hundred copies of the metropolitan pa per, circulating here, benefit the adver tiser any or one-tenth as much as it would were those copies taken In the none territory. Experience is nsnally the correct ex ponent of true theory, and the experi ence that advertising in one's home pa per is the cheapest and best wav to se cure his patronage has produced the nieory 01 advertisers that higher prices pr rata lor local circulation are meaner than lower prices pro rata for larger circulation that goes beyond the vern ury 01 me nome (leaiere. The conntrv weekly with BOO rtrmTa. tion covers Its territory more thoroughly aim in iirupomunaiHiy a iar more valu- anie advertising medium than the metro politan daily or the great magazine, each with man thousands of general extra- rcrriiunai nrcn'aiion. The metropolitan dailies may enunci ate me proper pnhlio policies, hut it is tne country weeklies that deliver the true political gospel to the vast voting masses. Eminent political leaders may give the note of the campaign, but it is the country district workers that carry the election. Mammoth circulations may spread broadcast the fame of some article, but it is the home paper that is read every day of everv week that event ually and surely percolates into the un heeding minds of its readers the merits of that article. A column report of our Senator's speech in 800,000 copies of the New York World would not do hi mas much good as a half column of it in the gaper of smallest circulation in this tate. The issue has been loined. and shrewd advertisers are deciding in favor of the papers that have local circulation in city, town, and remote 'country village, especially in such papers as lis ia their trade territory. MtlSCtKANH VlQO-Alil.HnaNC Mstiv mui'Ulat man lucwunb to ftlme borne ' . . .. . - j..... . a lei lit A I ft tin VS1. wittt m or 1 teal itwigin. not live a loni nor enjoy noort lunlili tU arernse luillviaual wlio u vlsowue-inat m u. u i. cli.iloniidln are unimpaired! whims nerve, ere triHiill, ami who ia no or nalilu teuilmioy lo dtMiue. These requisites of Ylnor ere oonfeired upon thoie HinereiHiy ween. ,,n u.- ihmi uiion those debilitated thrvuib west lag disease, by a thonM.li,iwlstent Bourse nf ll(MleLttr'KHIOinH0U nillt'H. lie leuiuie ttoiml tonic. Indorsed and rwommeiided oy phvslelmis oi eminence. H will not endow vou with the muscle ol t'orlwtt, hut It will Infuse eners-y Into vou svslem ami renew lue enure and heHllliftil performance of Us (unci Ions. It averts and cures malarial, rheuinatlcand kidney complaints, and overcomes clywpU, ooustlpa Uou, liver (rouble aud uervousuiHia. t'nele Josh Why are these ears called frlp curst Nephew-Bccatise every now and IIimi the cable breaks and ibe patamieera get ills. rip wailing lor the ear to siarl up agalu. KXI'EKIBNVK. Experience teaches not only weakness, but strength and the value of good reme dies suoh as Alu-ogc's Foaoci Plasties. This Is what C. D. Fredericks, the well known photographer of New York, saysi "I have been using Allcock'i Porous Plastkwi for twenty years, and found them one of the best of family medicine. Urllly summing up my iperiemia, I say that when placed on the small of th bauk Abb coca's Piasters till the body with nervou energy, and thus our fatigue, brain ex- nauauou, ueuuiiy aim amuey uiiiiuuiuee. For women and children I have founa them invaluable. Tliev never irritate th akin or cause th slightest pain, but our son throat, coughs, colds, pains in side, haok or euesl, indigestion and bowel oomplaiiits." iSBANDBsru riLLs are sai ana sure. In Tnmka society has reach rd that hied ersdo or prog eire toollshnoas when utue dresses are ttlerrea lo as "suiarl IriHti.'' Hood'sCures " For rears rneumaiisiii, nettraiala and hcarl dis ease oausi'd m suoh exurucUtlug palus tint I could hardly tudtir them, Hector.' medi cine failed to give uu r- lln', Til I'Slpllstloh of my hsart was so severe at times II wuuia seem a It I was going to die. t was ir-owtiia worse whsil 1 commenced 10 take Hood's Sarsipilll. H relieved m and j ...raaula w an 1 fell bad anvil coming I always took dose of th medlelu U l shortly cured m. 1 m 7 )oar ol ag ana ami truly lay lu my dcollulug yesrs, thai Hood's SarsoDarllla e dtuic mure fur m thsu all uiucr mcd clues," Mas, II. rAHsaiiM.Chlttonango Falls, N. T. N. B. Bo sum to get Howl's Sarsapartll. Hood's Pills bvl' ,,ma' ,th,rllc and liver m-dicln. Harmless, rename, suae. "51 A FERRY SEEDS Are Juat wbat every Miwer needs, I he uisr 11a of l'errv'e Me4e liriu the luiinilallun up. tore lias i-n mint mI tiustiiene In tin wor arrv'a See Asnaal for It' lama PHI -111, FM.'-IMHII- test farming a nowisuge, lur the auk Ing. O. M. rtRRV a CO., Dstroit, Mich. rree r 3 'Brow' PrancKal TVocAm " are widely known as an admirable remedy for bron chitis, hoarseness, coughs aud throat troubles. Huld only in buses. No man Is hemrier over "a new suit than me young lawyer. WATKK KOTOK. One Tuerk Water Motor, new. that will develop from 10 to ls-home power; can be naa si a saoriuee oy addressing rALMKBiX KIT, Portland, Or. The Hawaiian LIU must be alaaaed with the uger variety. 100 KEWARl--ai00. The riadr of thla luiiwr will K nleaanrf in learn that there la at least one dreeded disease tbat science baa been able to cure In all Its stages, and that Is catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure ia tne ouiy poattive cure known to the medical fraternity. Catarrh, taiua a conatlliitloual ilia- ease, rvqulrea a constitutional treatment. Hall's catarrn cure is taken Internally, acting dlreoHy me Diooti ana mncouaauriaceaoi tnesystem thereby destroying thefounuatlonof thmtluuu. aud giving tne uaticnl stremith bv bulidlne un the constitution aud assisting nature In doing lu wura. me iimuneiors nave so muon latin in its curative powers that they offer One Hundred LKiuara tor any case tnat It lor Halo! teatlmoniala. baud Dollara for any cae that It falls to cure. A aureus K. J. OHKN'EV A CO.. Toledo A. Sold by druggists; 76 cents. Dbopst is a dread disease, but it has lost it terrors to thou who know that H. H. Oreen & 80ns, the Dropsy Hpeclalista of quanta. uorgi. treat it witn such great succees. Write them for pamphlet giving iuij uiiurniation. , A POTT ICR PRESS. Six. 33x48 inside bearer; table distribu tion; neu springs; win print nin-eolumn folio or six-column quarto; a splendid all- round press for country olUoc; for sale oueap; guaranteed In onler. Address 1'almkb A Kir. Portland, Or. rjt luameilne Stove Polish; aadnal,aamIL Tar Ossmsa for breakfast. Anasmia is depleted blood. The blood lacks richness and the cheeks lack color. The whole sys tem lacks the nourishment Scott's Emulsion the Cream of Cod-liver Oil. This nourishing, palatable food restores a healthy color, enriches the blood and tones up the whole system. Phy sicians, the world over, en dorse it, Don't be dscolved by Substitutes! Prepared sySeett A Bewae,ll.Y. All dnwgista IL.IHII.H I ( iiKa Drotuiiur cures ouehs. Croup, Sare h and KIDNEY, Bladder, tlrlnar and I.Iyer Diseases Um, Gravel and Diabetes ant eared by HUNT'S REMEDY THI BIST KIDK1T AND LIVm MIDIOINK. ffot&g 50cts..aixi uotu,' On no a where all other falL C Throat. Hoaneneee. W Ah.a ST.. r.nau.IIU IS haa aurad thoueaoda. and Will CUSS TOO II H1M3H BELLADONNA PLASIBl Jba. hooping Ci ilea It las Coug no rtvaii 1 CHI r-.y-jtf..afw I L0 H SvlCATAR R H HUNT'S REMEDY Our Bright' Bissau, Retention or Noti-re-lenilou of Urlu. Pains In lb Back, Lotus or Sid. HUNT'S REMEDY Cures Intemperance, Nervous Disease, fleuera Debility, remeJe Weakuew aud Kioaaee. HUNT'S REMEDY Core Biliousness. Headache, Jaundice, (tout m , I -Mtarrh f Tola eemeuT 1 silBren- iBadtoourSTou. l'rtce,tCloU. injector fro. M M M ntsf Vurai gJIIHHISIlwaej, Ssu .',, .1 ( II MU 111), Pl REME U Is Slomaob, Drapepsla, Co.istlpallou aud 1'lla. HUNT'S REMEDY aud Haerele, restoring tbem to a bealihv eo at m -jm s . w All I AT OM!i: 00 the Klstaere, l iter and Maveel. rea tortus then to a taaalihs an lion, and l MI-.S wben all olber miHllrlnaa tall. Hundreds bav been saved wbe have been I given p to die bj trleuds and pbjatotans. OLD MY ALL, IIMiWWIfs'l . BR This Trad Hsri Is ea th bsst WATERPROOF COAT In tho World I A, X TOWER. BOSTON. MASS- DOCTOR BlastvsSed uetjiorue Partes Hi THE GREAT CURE Free by Mail roa- in rv4iX rt Urn m tUtLUkm A WHOLE GARDEN. Lot at ' kit vou our I Hti.tr HmJ 0u.mirw w kb I rill IrM fan U kImmiI It NttitMi hmI nd flmnt I Vt, iHliorwood nail Nurtt y Co.), 421 V -oom I INDIGESTION AKIV- CONSTIPATION. .CaliforiliaM Rezulabr of Ui! Uversnii Kidneys Evorv' AAsannUIIC1lr;ur. Vsfa, I IhsCreal Cur inrOataiTtl.riearnaaa.OoMa.noreTlirnat, luaTMiDoMi. Hia.la,'ho,trtl,t, blrSnnleg iream i linMuna ibe vilce. Sense of :meiL eta lrue6t,r.allurusa.i'iaor Ssall I. K r-VOK V Ac ,0'Bna, ' iik b UrewLUm K. t. mm Dee Supplies. PORTLAND SEED CO., 171 Second Street, . Fortland, Or. Band for catalogue. on. Gums OffOff SYRUP FOR COUSHS. -a Bricino ro- Scnifflli, Rhccrnttisffl. Salt Rbenm. Neuralgia ind 111 Ottir Blood ndStH DiieiMi. It I a nosltlre mra (or all thoa namrul. dali. Ioate cotaplalnta and oompllnatwl (roubles and snknean eommoa amoug uur alvea, uothers and daughler The errant la Immediate and lasting. Two or Ibre iliass ol lie. Paahaa s Kaaanv taken dalle keeps ibe blootl cool, the liver and kidneys art. Ive. and Will entlrrlv eradlrale lr,,m the avalem all traoea ol Morofala, Halt Hbeum, or aur otber iu,m wi aim. ale, No ntedlulne ever introdured la this aonntrjr sunn Da. Paaoae s Raaanv. has met wltb snob rea.lv sale, nor alven nulversal aallsfalioa wlieuerer used as that of COLDS AMD CROUP. GRANDMOTHER'S ADVICE. fnMrtRVftfketlr of am hH4rn mf only rtm maw for Ooucbs. Gold ond Oraup wm onloa tfitf. II U Juat m rTtxniv to-4y m II wu fort fr$ ago. ow nt frroniiQhuarMfi tk Dr. Outint onion orrup aiB mm Kir - - J thA ' noia nirrwDirr. tmhm no iuMIWM foe tl ltni MtlUiuJ Iat botilMt OO stBks. 99 "German Syrup Reins Leblanc is a French Cana dian store keeper at Notre Dame de Stanbridg-e, Quebec, Can., who was cured oi a severe attack of Congest ion of the Lungs by Boschee's Ger man byrup. He has sold many a bottle of German Svrup on his per sonal recommendation. If you drop him a line he'll give you the fufi facts f the case direct, as he did us, and that Boschee's German Syrup brought him through nicely. It always will. It is a good medicine and thorough in its work. Q it M tfp 1TCH1NO TTT.BS known br mo! stove lift Wtm tP' YOU wucu wsarita. aiiiw l'jrrii snu nuusiv, MULMVlili or FU&lHVVtJSQ SlbtJ TrkLDATO!CTf fSfiT D. BO-8AN.KO-8 PILE REM COY. tlf wttlcfi om dirootiv on pru ffUf, pfnion'nt(nir. Flic ofta. hrvgglatt r noU. lie. Soiuko, miUdolpi-ist. PILES Dr. Williams' Indian Pile Ointment will cur Blind, Bleeding and Itohlnf Piles, absorb th tumor, altars toeiioningatonac, acta a a pout, tine, clvealnslant relief. Dr. Will. lams' Indian Pile Ointment Is nrenamri I'lh-s and Itnhlng of tlie private Everv box la warranted. Br drne. I elsta. bv mall on reealnt of rtrla. AA iwinta I ana st.uo wiliisms MANUrACTUslNS C0H rropnetors, vieveiann, unio. mi b rmm I Ismi for : parts. (Ism, b: Thla remadv hu bean naad In tba hoaiaiala throughout lb old world lur the past taeiilf. Bve veara aa a speolflu for the abov dlaeaasa. and It baa and wlllourewhan all otber so-oaliw ramedlea tall. Send lor pamphlet of teatlmoniala from thoa wbo have beeu oared bv lla oa. Urugglat sell It at 11.00 w bottl. Trr II aud be ouuvluoed. Por sale br MACK & CO., S and II rront an rranolsoo. RUPTURE PKKMANKNII.V t'l'UKDoa ho PAV. No rtr uarit ciiaso. We ruler to ,imhi patienu. NoorsaaTii H. No Mttkntiok raoa aim a nam. W rite or call for circular and ueua raiurvnra. ' The 0. E. MILLER CO., Msretisat Sllgln. .PORTI.gSli, OMt-.SiSiN iMeraara'eg Caaital sag sarplat, ll.000.OOS. IBlWEiT win Never has troobl wltb bread mad with Gold en fest Baking Powder It Is absolutiiljr pur. CI.0SHET 4 1IRVERS, th malrjara 1, i.iI.h.1 . " w HUearaiiivo vrvrj emu WATER MOTOR BLOOD POISON A SPECIALTY. TS'&SSt Bypmiifl pffrniftnentlr nirtC In 14 loMiy. Vcw can ho trcaUMl ml homo fur tho Mine prlc and tbt mbm ffuurnntea with tbooo wbo prefnr to ootoo nur wtwiii ounLrm vi tmro uMirn or rnrunn reotaoy T ! yTJ ""-"win, ranrvwi iBrw ssiK DUICI onikMiwv i ah mj onro. i FOR SALE. On celebrated Tnark w.i.. um. will develop 10 to IMiorse power. Wat, r Is the beat and eheapnat power to use, end th Tuerk'' iiilw"'.!""chTOl"ln,,M"1' 'h niaraet , weauiu at a aauimee. AOiireaa fAi.MitK A KaY, Portland, Or. I ion have taken eury, Indlda pota.k, andsilll have arhee pains, M ueoue Valebee-ln mouth. Ham Tb l'lasplea.lopwer-oloredUnets,lileeveaaani ears of th budr. Ilnlw op I:,imm r.. i at. It la this rokiiitte Bf4Hl roiaoN that we uarante to cure. We sollelt the must betlnate eaeee and ehallease the warld fee - ww fnMi tars, 'iis oisessa baa aiwars '" mm nw HHiitaiasBl ea V.I nana. 'MrO.oOO eanltal hohlnd our anoonnl tlonal imaraatee. AbeolnteDrooniatnt.aaaliMlnB apniirwuun. Annress s'wcisa JSEM RDi SJO., ass laisst Maaonte Teaiwle. ihlvmmm. Ill S MAWRADE8, PARADES, si. , '"1TM HTHK4THI n.-rTiiiiK in tneai Bearils, PropurUe. t hirnlabeil at greatly Hiiiai.is. above lln. costume, Wilts. Opera and play Book, eui., ! riulMnarf ula, ....I I.. . .. rlor qhkIHv be thf,l,iMat ifm., , . :-a atid Ihtrefor only rsltosK raaotrson) Mvpple l?ut0,,. M,t- t'ofreaponilenti so. it'.iSPiiTIf ' Co- M " "''"rell I,1' "."yf1 ""bot'liweLHan Kranolaoo. W snpnlv all rValera ea , 7 apwtfullp refer. ALL flGHES OF JOINTS, NERVES AND MUSCLES ST. JACOBS OIL WILU CURB AND PROMPTLY HUtTLEt, VOU VWJ THE BEST.'V fur our ilaitMNtwiii . HRIIRlTA.k. AA. no i unxti, Low tiiiiwK. Kfutu ihiu. mm.. Afldreii V. I). Hi act. HltaAIt f Uiisi.I. ' "f'sj avsgWIggaw f PHYSICIANS 9 Write for Inlormation. s a mm mm i 'JW . 'P.! F' ""W SrU, MSI I W JAMES I. Kll MARTIN p, A boT?.? - - w mm - nsiiiisii ini roriifinn Or. MRS. WINSLOW'S FOR OHILDRIN TIITHINO ! DROP IT It YOUil BUWNKMH VUKH NOT riV. unionens sr casllr and siicoeasfully raised by same th Petaluma In Rttii!?'? ."J" B,99.rp. out ii era. r,i,.T 1 iT.T.i..-I K:;r:."r"i,S."RTw Mar Poultry cure, Creososon tbe great ohloken-Uce killer ind ml?.',! article reoulren hr noHltrv h.. ,hl TP" 0,b our exhibit with (be Norwalk ! Owtrlei 7r. uZm "l"FTl" su .,lOjlmlXi!Usf want It, wrlS ostriches and I lout. R fin.. 'taluma,VlaI. smoKe the Admiral Clear-1 The Admiral ri V. P. N. n. Nr. 631 H, p-, N. IT. Nn. (K 8 HERCULE8 GAS ENGINE. Bnii Willi Has mr Claullna. Tolir Wife, ran mn It. HimiIm. ma Um,..s engineer, Makosnosmall or dirt, tin Batteries Alcvtrlo rlpark. P1LDIGR A. new-. 8a Fsawohoo, Oau PosTtaVrn, 0. BEATS STEM POWER AHaa os-al ksa Un I.. . m. 1 17 " " mww The Admiral Clearettoa are superior to all others.