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The U. S. Government Tests
Show the Absolute Superiority of Royal Baking Powder. . Data from the latest Offitial U. S. Government Report on Baking Powders, Department of Agriculture, Bulletin 13, page S99-) "OCTYAL is placed first of the cream of tartar 1 powders; actual strength, 160.6 cubic inches of leavening gas per ounce of powder. Every other powder tested exhibited a much lower strength than the Royal, the average being 33 percent less. Every other powder likewise showed the presence of alum or sulphuric acid. The claim that this report shows any other powder of superior strength or purity has been denounced as a falsehood by the Government officers who made the tests. RfWAI BAKINO POWDtrt CO.. REMARKABLE SOMNAMBULISM. 4 Girl's Salt Prepared Plight Lad to tfc Suspicion of a Terrible Crime. That wa dreadful crime reported from Toledo 10 days or so ago about an outrage perpetrated upon a girl by two tramps. The valley papers hava been printing various comments and specu lations about it, and now the Elk City correspondent of the Corvallia Times offers as authentic a version of the affair which is no less wonderful than the first story, and if true, as it seems to be, es tablishes one of the most remarkable in stances of somnambulism or sleep walk ing ever recorded. The account is as follows: ..... "Miss Cora Mays, the 18-year-old daughter of Mrs. Sam Dogan, resides wit'- her family on the south side of the Yaquina river, six miles east of Toledo. Between 1 and 8 o'clock Friday night during her sleep, and clad only in a nightrobe, she arose from her bed and walked out on the back porch. There she secured an old oilcloth coat, and after wrapping it around her picked up a piece of rope and started for the river, 100 yards distant At the boat landing she entered a boat, rowed herself up the river about 400 yards and landed on the opposite bank. After setting the boat adrift, she climbed a steep bank on the railroad track, where, with the rope, she tied her lower limbs together, passed the rope around her body twice over her shoulder, and then tied her hands behind her body. Then she hobbled up the rail road track for a distance of about three quarters of a mile and suddenly fell. She was awakened by the fall, and al though nearly paralysed by cold and fright started to retrace her steps. "Her cries of distress soon alarmed the occupants of a house near by, who came to her rescue and f onnd her still tied, nervous, chilled and in the saddest of very sad plights. She was taken home at once, and then her family learned for the first time that she had been absent from the house and of course accepted her condition as the evidence that she had been the victim of an abduction. This was the news that first reached the community, and enraged men scoured the vicinity for the supposed guilty par ties. Two tramps were arrested at Sum mit on suspicion, and after staring de struction in the face for several hours were finally released after establishing an alibi. . "A good sleep restored the young girl to her normal condition, and thus what appeared at first a shocking crime was only the queer escapade of a somnam bulist or sleep walker." Portland Orego- Mldwlater Surf Bathing. Sea bathing in late January! It is 11 o'clock in the morning, and here are bathers just out of the surf. The tem perature of the water was 70 degrees just right for a salt water plunge and much warmer than the ocean will aver age at the New England coast resorts in summer. The air was only slightly warmer than the sea. The mercury at noon registered 76 degrees. There was a good sea running, and the surf combed over toward the sands most gracefully and invitingly. It would break over the head and shoulders of a grown person standing up to the waist in the water. The color of the sea here appears to be paler than that of the ocean farther north, and at high noon today, with a cloudless sky overhead and the rays of the sun glint ing on the crests of the waves, few have ever seen a more strikingly beautiful combination of sea, land and sky. Or mond (Fla.) Cor. Atlanta Constitution. California' Fair. To see all the sideshows at the Cali fornia Midwinter fair will cost the visitor just $10.10, inclusive of the general ad mission. There are 41 sideshows, akin to that of the Midway, where a gate fee is charged, and a dozen or so concession naire features where the visitor may squander his wealth. But, as was the esse at Chicago, the visitor will have much more to see for 50 cents a day than he can attend to. San Francisco Exam iner. - In Black and White. Rev. Sam Jones once preached to the col ored Deoole at Dyersburg, Kv. After the sermon s eood old sister came to htm and said! "Brother Jones, God bless you! You ia the Dreacher for me. I understand ev ery word you say. Yon preaches just like a nigger. You has a white skin but, thank God.you has a black heart." Ram's Horn. WE -QIVE AWAV- Absolutely free of cost, for a ' LiniTED Tine ONLY, The People's Common Sense Medical Ad viser, By H. V. Pierce, M. D., Chief Consulting Physician to the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute, Buffalo, a book of over 1,000 large pages and y colored and other illuatra- j tions. in strong paper cover to any one - sending 21 cents in one-ccui stamp r - I Mlrir mnA ivutav , Over 6H0.ODA copies of this complete Family Doctor Book already sold in cloth binding at regular price of f 1.50. Address : ( with stamp and this Coupon) Wosld's Dibpeksarv Med ical Associatiost. Ha oo Main Street, 108 WALL ST.. NtW-VORK. SERVED IN TWO WARS THE GRIP ALMOST WON WHERE THE BULLET FAILED. Who Can Look on the Infirmities or a Veteran Without a Feeling of Deepest Sympathy T r -nm to Herald, Woodstock, Vs. There is an old soldier in Woodstock, Va. , who served in the war with Meii ioo and in the war of the rebellion, Mr. Levi Mclnturff. He passed thorugh both of these wars without a serious wound. The hadrships, however, told seriously on him, for when the grip at tacked him four years ago it nearly killed him. Who can look on the in flnnities of a veteran without a feel' ing of the deepest sympathy for him? Hia townsDeoDle saw him confined to his house so prostrated with great ner vousness that he could not hold a knife or fork at the table, scarcely able to walk too, and as he attempted it, he often stumbled and fell. They saw him treated by the best talent to be had but still he Buffered on for four years, and gave up finally in despair. One day, however, he was struck by the account of a cure which bad been effected by the use of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. He immediately ordered a box and commenced takinar them. He savs he was greatly relieved within three day's time. The blood found its way to his fingers and his hands which had been Daisied assumed natural color, and he was soon able to use his knife snd fork at the table. He has recover ed his strength to such an extent that he is able to chop wood, shock corn and do his regular work about his home. He now says he can not only walk to Woodstock, but can walk across the mountains. He is able to lift up a fifty-two pound weight with one hand and says he does not Know what Sr. Williams' Pink Pills have done for others, bnt knows that they have done a great work for him. He was in town last Monday, court day, and was loud in his praises of the medicine that had given him so great relief. He purchased another box and took it home with him. Mr. Mcln turff is willing to make affidavit to these facta. The proprietors of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills state that they are not a patent medicine but a prescription used for many years by an eminent practi tioner who produced the most wonder ful results with them, curing all forms of weakness arising from a watery con dition of the blood or shattered nerves, two fruitful causes of almost every ill to which flesh is heir. The pills are also a specific for the troubles peculiar to females, such as suppressions, all forms of weakness, chronic constipa tion, bearing down pains, etc., and in the case of men will give speedy relief and effect a permanent cure in all cases arising from mental worry, overwork, or excesses of whatever nature. They are entirely harmless and can be given to weak and sickly children with the greatest good and without the slightest danger. Pink Pills are sold by all dealers, or will be sent poet-paid on re ceipt of price, (60 cents a box, or six boxes for 12.60 they are never soia in bulk or by the 100) by addressing Dr. Williams' Medicine Company, Schen ectady, N. Y. SAYINGS OF BISMARCK. Twenty-four Honrs Would Cover All the Pleasures of U Is Life. A Berlin dispatch to the London Times a notes some interesting sayings of Prince Bismarck. To some one who grxke to him as a happy man he replied that he had seldom been happy, and that if he could count up the moments of real happiness he had enjoyed in all his life they might perhaps amount to twenty-four hours. Political success nad not brought him happiness, because he had not had leisure to enjoy it Politics with him had been an incessant struggle and the necessity of holding what he had eained had always brought in creased care with each success. In pri vate life he said he had had moments of happiness, as in boyhood when he had shot his first hare, and he had been happy later with his wife and children and as a farmer. He thought that to enjoy happiness one needed a peculiar temperament, like that of his old mas ter, who had a mixture of the sanguine and the nhleematio temperaments. "It was often difficult to bring him to a de termination, but once taken, houses could be built on it" Of him he said that clearness and tranquility preserved hia mind and disposition in the most harmonious equilibrium, and he added: "He placed truth above everything; and I also aimed at being truthful in my diplomatic career, but sometimes affairs required us both to diverge publicly somewhat from the truth. How hard that was for the old Emperor I He in variably blushed on such occasions, and I would not look at him, and turned quickly away. "Harper's Weekly. There is no business on the farm against which there is so much unrea sonable predjudioe as the poultry bust' neat, THE RETIRED BURGLAR. Bis Story of a Night of Tribulation and Unexpected Keeeplloa. "One night late," said the retired burglar, "I went into a house in a vil lage in western Connecticut, . entering by a cellar window, as I usually did when I was late, so as not to disturb the folks. I looked around the collar and located the stairs, and started up. About three-quarters of the way up thnv made a sham turn to the loft I had my jimmy in my right hand and my lamp in my loft, so as to be all ready, expecting to sot my lamp down on the top step and gently pry the door oncu: and I was going along connori- ably enough, when, just as I was step ping up at the turn, a rope streiuuou across caught me under the chin and tooulodme over down stairs, 'inure was only the stone wall of the cellar on one side and no rail on the other, so there was nothing to grab to, and 1 just tumbled down the stairs. As I bumped along, something scattered along down the steps, over me and under me ana around me, chasing me all the way down; and when I finally got to the cellar bottom, that thing was lying across my chest It was the coal shovel, which had evidently been stood up against the rope, and which 1 had jarred loose. "But the worst thing 01 all was mat my lamp was broke. I lost my jimmy on the way down, but I hung on to the lamp; but new the light was out and the glass was broke and the slide was jammed around in front, and I could not turn it I felt around till I found my jimmy, and then I waited to see if I had woke any body up I didn't hear anybody so I started again, and this time felt my way carefully up the stairs to the door. I found it unlocked and had got it open about an inch, I should think, when I heard a little bit of a scraping on the other side, and the next instant the dreadfullest racket that anybody ever heard the falling of a dishpan, that must have been hanging on the other side of the door knob or the key and at the same time what I imagine must have been the potato- masher I don't know, because I didn't look for it dropped from the top 01 tbe door upon my head. "This door to the cellar opened from a little square hall or entry-way that had, as I learned by feeling, a door to the left, to the kitchen, and one to the right, I guessed, into the front ball. I waited again, but no sound from the upstairs, so I turned to the right and opened that door, and stumbled, the first thing, against a chair close by, in the hall and almost broke my shins, j I felt along and found a row of ohairs standing close together from that door clean to the front door. I sat down in one of them and nursed my shin and waited. Still no sound, and I tried again, and got along all right this time and turned off to the left and into the parlor, without falling over anything, and I began to feel encouraged. But in the dining room there was nothing but plated spoons and forks, which I of course could tell just as well as though I'd had an electric light If they had any silver they had carried it upstairs, as some people do at night I turned back into the hall and groped my way through that row of chairs to the foot of the stairs. To make sure of the first step in the dark I stepped high and stepped into a pan of water on the bot tom step. That made me mad but I didn't make any noise, and I stepped out of it and started on up. At about the third step my leg struck a string that was strung across these stairs, and set a bell ringing that was banging on it; and kicking that string started down on me from above, loosened I suppose by another string tied to the one I had kicked, a shower of tin pie- plates; and I bad got my leg tangled up in some way in the string across the stairs, and as I struggled to get free the bell kept on ringing and the pie-plates rattling, and presently I fell over a wash-boiler that had been set on the stairs a step or two up, and brought that down on me. "As I was floundering around in this tinware and strings and bells and things, I heard children's voices up stairs, and a minute later I heard steps in the hall above, and could see in tbe blackness up there the white of a night gown at the head of tbe stairs. Then something came slamming against the balusters, hitting me as it rattled down. and finally landing with a great bang on the floor among the chairs in the halL The minute he threw it, who ever it was, he ran, and I began to think it was about time for me to go too. I had freed myself from tbe bell cord by this time, and I got on the stairs into the hall again, and there this time, I stepped on a base-ball bat that was what had come banging down at me from above that rolled out from under me and up-set me once more among those chairs. "I got up and opened the front door it wasn't locked and got out on the piazza. Before I bad got to the top front step I heard a horn blowing from an upstairs window on the side of the house, and an instant later a shot irom a revolver and a big bell ringing. There was a late moon jnst rising and a little lieht just now, and as I went away I looked and saw three chil dren all in white, all leaning out of one window on the second story. On one side there was a boy of about four teen, as I should guess by that light, firine a nistoL He was the boy, no doubt, that had thrown the base-ball bat On the other side was his younger brother with a good pair of lungs blow ing a fish horn about as long as a bean pole, and in the middle was their little sister swinging a big bell witn both hands; and take 'em all together they were making a great deal of noise. " I didn't stop to inquire about it, but it was just as simple as rolling off a log. The children's parents had to go away somewhere over night sickness or something and had left the child ren alone. The young folks had forgot to lock their doors; but there Wasn't really any necessity for locking 'em with snch a burglar system as that" N. Y. Sun. Tbe death of the oldest cat in Con necticut at the age of 24 years and 7 months is recorded at Hartford. The cat was named Dick, and was a hand some fellow, Maltese and white, bright and intelligent above the average of bis race, and had plenty of admirers outside of bis home associates. BUSY WOMAN'S GARDEN. A List or Son of ths Beautiful flowers It Should Contain. , The busy woman wants for her sum mer garden such flowers as will give the largest amount of blown throughout the svasou with the least possible amount of care. One of the best annuals is the phlox. It is of the very easiest culture. It bo gins to bloom early in the season. If prevented from developing sawl it blooms all summer. It comes ill a great variety of colors aud shades, from pure white to deep crimson. The two tinost varieties are the white and the bright rose, Grow those oolors in a bed by themselves, and you will be more pleased with the result than you will if you have half a doseu other oolors in it The petunia is another easily grown plant It blooms With wondurful free dom, and keeps at it until frost comes. If you go over the bod once a month and out off the ends of the old branches, the supply of flowers will be greatly in creased, as new branches will be stmt out, on which a great many flowers will be produced. The oolors range through all shadoa of roso and violet to pure white. Many varieties are blotched and marked in peculiar aud striking ways. Some of the nower sorts are beautifully fringed aud very large. The calliopsis is a charming flower. It gives a great profusion of most showy, brilliant blossoms, some of a rich gold en yellow with a maroon blotch at the base of each petal, others all maroon. It is excellent for outtiug, because of its long stoma. Every garden should have a bed of nasturtiums. If you want many flowers from this plant, do not give it a very rich soil. If you do, there will be a luxuriant growth of branches aud foli age, but few blossoms. The dwarf varieties are best This is an excellent plant to cut from. Its colors range from palest yellow to dark crimson and maroon. Balsams are beautiful plants. Their flowers are like miniature roses in form, and thev are produced in great numbers all along the branches. The foliage is also profuse, and a great deal of it must be out away in order to give the flowers chance to display their beauty. Of course sweet-peas should be in cluded in this list So should the old morning-glory, which I consider our best flowering vine for general cultiva tion. Itisol rapid growth, of the easiest culture, and what oau be more beautiful than a great mass of It covered with its pink, white and crimson, and blue "glories"? It is a plant whose popular name is a most appropriate one, Harpers' Bazar. PAIN AND PLEASURE. Psychologists Say They Cannot Be Re membered, If an ordinary person who has at some time in his career experienced the miseries of toothache were asked if he remembers the pain in question, there is very little doubt as to what his re spouse would be. Unquestionably he would say he remembered it But this incautious admission might lead at once to controversial difficulties, for it appears that psychologists are in doubt as to whether any one can under any circumstances remember a toothache or any other pain. It seems desirable to follow this statement at onoe with the assurance that it is not a joke. Psychologists, as a rule, are not hnmorists, and they have no thought of being funny when they assert that pains and other sensa tions cannot be remembered. X hose 01 them who hold this view are strictly in earnest, and mean exactly what tbe words imply in their soberest sense. They are perfectly aware that we com monly speak of remembering pains, and suppose that we do remember them. But they contend that in such a case we remember not tho pain ltseu, but the ideas that were associated with the pain. We remember, for example, that we are unable to work because we had a toothache; that we applied remedies to it unsuccessfully; that finally we went to a dentist and had the tooth ex tracted, and at once gained relief. All this we remember very vividly, as every one admits. But, it is said, we do not retain in our minds the slightest trace of the Dain itself as a memory, or of the sensation of relief that came when the pain ceased. To the person not accustomed to looking sharply into the darker comers of his own mind this will no doubt seem a very unnecessary splitting of hairs. But the psychologists do not so regard it They are discussing the matter pro and con with a good deal of vigor, this, being indeed, one of the controversies that go to make np the current history of that world apart in which the philosophers live. Another mote point of perennial in. terest to the philosophers is the ques tion as to what pain and pleasure real ly are, psychologically speaking. There is ormortunity for whole dictionaries full of controversy on that question. Bicycling TJp a Bill. In the first place, for general riding it is safe to say that one should never try to keep the same speed in going np a hill that he has been setting himself on a level road. Yet this is the nat ural tendency of all riders. The bicy cle should be allowed to slow down, and the pressure on each pedal should be made the moment that it tarns be yond the highest point of its arc. The push should be strong for the moment and should then be withdrawn before the Dedal has turned so far down that the pressure on it is partially wasted. In other words, the principle is the same as in rowing, where the stroke shonld be made most powerful at the moment when the oar is at right angles with the body, and therefore in the positon where tho oarsman's strength counts for the most. If the bicycle is allowed to run slowly, and this pressure is alternately made on one pedal and then on the other, you will find it moves along slowly, to be sure, but steadily, and that you are at the top of tho hill before yon realize it, and withont hav ing even quickened your pulse to any great extent A very steop mil may, of course, be made somewhat easier by taking it diagonally across from one side to the other if the road is wide and smooth enough that is, by asigzaging up the bilL From Harper's Young People, MORE HASTE, LBS Sl'ERO. There 1 a natural aud vary strong desire In ths spring and early summsr to get rid of underwear and overwea', so that ths fresh air may thoroughly refresh. But the worst eolds of the whole year are taken, and especially at open windows, where the drafts are strongest and a ohlll the surest. It Is there where IuiiiImiko sets in. It is just the condition and olrmimstanoa to make such an attack sure. It is just the time also when Ht. Jsoobs Oil should be handy for immediate use. It Is a time, too, when it makes its surest cures, For lumbago it Is a certain remetiy. A NERVY WOMAN DANCER. he Dose Her Act Inside a Cage Contain ing Restless Lion. While Now York Is enjoying exhibi tions of the prowess of HerrSandow, the crowning point of which is the holding of a parlor grand piano on his chest, with four men fiddling on the top of the piano, Paris is enjoying the performance of a "serpentine dancer," Mile, Sandowa, who does her duueing inside a cage contain ing ferocious looking lions. The lions are made to do some performing on their own account, when, to quote from the foreign contemporary, suddenly all the lights are put out except the limelight from the wings, thrown directly on ths cage, and Mile. Sandowa appears in her voluminous draperies, which she handles most adroitly and gracefully, Tho lions seemed very ill at ease, how ever, during the constant changing of light, and once the lioness made sav age spring at the intrepid danseuse, who, for the moment, was pushed np against the bars. The dance was stopped until the savuge animal was induced to go back to her place and then immediately resumed with the utmost sang froid, This at the end of the nineteenth cen tury! ' People speak with horror of the gladi atorial contests in Roman arenas, and yet it is to be doubted if they were any more brutal than this. The ancient Ro mans at least selected mun to face such dangers. If one scratches deep enough, it is to be feared that he will find as much of the barbarian under the dress coat aa under the toga.- A TKKKIHLK VISITANT. Pain Is alwars a terrible visitant, and often domiciles itself wilh ons tor life. This indie- lion Is prevenllblr. In nuns ol rn. nmatt.m, by a timely rosorl lo Hosteller's Stomach Bluer, which checks Ihe siirmaehmenla ol ibis obsil nate ami dangerous mslariy si tbe ail-tL Tbe term "usnxerou ' Is med sdvlsedly, lor rhea- sialism Is always liable lo suae ine vital or. tans mihI tHrmlnate life. No testlmouv I more conclusive and concurrent than Ibat of physt. olHii wuo leslliy 10 me excellent caers or ina Hlller, In Uil disease. Persons Incur a wettln In rainy or snowy wmlber. and whoaretxposeo 10 uruii"ii snotim as tne miier a. a pre ventive uf ill vtferu. Mslaria. dyaixnata, liver and Sidney trouble, nerroasnew ami 'ability are al o amour the allineut lo whloft this pop ular medicine is adapted. Kor Ihe liinrmute, soreness and tltrut-a of ths aged It Is highly beneSclal. "Jennie has married a man who slave noser. Inu't It dry 1 Oil ' said a Harlem woman to her husband, "it isn't hall as bad a a man who thinks be can play poker, but ean'l," was the BEWARE OK OMTMENTS FOR CA TAKHU THAT CONTAIN MERCURY, as mercury will surely destroy the sens of smell and completely derange the whole iyslem when entering It through the nui cous sut faces. Such articles should never be used except on prescriptions from repu table Physicians, as the dainaira thev will do is ten told to the good yon can possibly derive Irom them. Hall s Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney A Co., To ledo, O., containa no mercury, and ia taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. In buying lisU's Catarrh Cure be sure you get the genuine. It is taken Internally, and made in Toledo, Ohio, by F. J. Cheney A Co. Testimonials free. f-Sold by all Diugglsts, price 75c per buttit-. T li.u. F. .n twl Ptai'a Pur fn Pjinuitnn1 tion an unfailing medicine. F. K. Lots 1305 bcott Ht Covington, Ky., Oct. 1, WH, MUSIC STORK-Wlley B. Allen Co., the olilest, the largest, 211 first St., Purilaud. Chli'St-rlmr, llarilman, Fischer Pianos, Kter Organs. Low prices, er term. 10-CKNT MCHIC-Wead lor catalogues. utiaru yoursrir tor wirmur mniaie, urea feilU(-,by nslng now Oregon Blood Purifier. Tst Osrmsa for breakfast. Cough 1 Cough I I It's the hacking cough that often ends in the. most serious trouble. Emlfiler stops the cough at once by removing the cause and thus prevents the trouble. Put two teaspoonfuls of this good old remedy in a small cup of molasses, take teaspoonml often, and your cough will quickly cease. Sold every where. You now get double the quantity of Pain-Killer for the same old price. Perry Davit tc Son, Providence, R.L I k ASK YOUR DRUQGIST FOR IMPERIAL THE BEST FOR INVALIDS JOHN CARLE SONS, New York. A SURE CURE FOR PILES Itching P.Ias known hf mokt'ir likst vnnirtlon omm itiWniM) tt4ib.Dc when warm. Ttiia form and lUlud, B1m4 uif or Protrudinc PUw yirld at one Co PRi BO-KAH-KO'U P11.K REMEDY, which et diiwntlr on ptvtU fftrt4, bvrtMtamoTrI si Ujm Itchtn, arffooUojr a MnnwrMMit nr. Prut , IVrafiiifU or Buui. r. fkAltUt., fa. CH 0AG SPRING MAKES To many people Spring and Its duties mean an aching head, tired limbs, anil throbbing nerves. Just as the milder weather comes, the strength begins to wan and "that tired feeling" to the complaint of all. The reason (or this condition to (ound In the deficient quality ol the blood, During the winter, owing to various causes, the blood becomes loaded with Impurities and loses its richness and vitality. Consequently, as toon as the bracing effect ol cold air is lost, there Is languor and lack ol energy. The cure will be tound In purifying and enriching the blood. Hood's Sarsaparilla Is the greatest and best spring medicine because It to the greatest and best blood purifier. It overcomes that tired feeling because Hood's Sa rsa parilla Is the Only True Blood Purifier Prominently in tho PuUie Kye Today. SEEDS I have bongbt Irom the RECEIVER, ol F. L. POttON & SON, the slook, fixtures and good will ol the rwsd business lately carried on by them and will continue the same at 205 Third Street. . BUI-XL LAMBKUSON, J'obtlakd, Ok. SHEEP-DIP t.tab. 1800. COROITT & IMPORTERS, HiHFPINO snd COMMISSION KKKCrlAKTH. liberal sdvsna mane on spprovM oouslinment ol Wheat, Hour. Oat. Wool and Hope. Special Impnrl Irom China, Japan and In dia: Ta,('olfe. Klce, Ratling ami Huts, Npirea. itago.'laploca. Chins Nat Oihele. rmmllr. pool XlTerpool rine.Coeraeand Lemp HurkWll, Cnemlcals ol all Slnd. Tlnplale, eelMtad T. r7 !.. .. rViT-V. u... u..- u...i.n hh Hrisian. Ha Ala. umnn Porter. kn.uta ana Irish tVhukrrBrandr snj Win., lor si In quantllles to suit Ihe trade. PORTLAND, UK. WEINHARD'S 1 F.1ALAR1A I Threo draw only. Try It. 'HE THAT WORKS EASILY, WORKS SUCCESSFULLY." CLEAN HOUSE WITH SAPOLI Ely's Cream Balm QriCKLY t'l'HKS COLDmHEAD c I'rlM. ftO Onls, Apphr Hslra IMo Moh atiMrll Bill aao.,tWsmaSk,M.V Artificial Eyes Elastic Stockings Trissts . . . Crotches . . . Writs tor Priest... I00DHRD, CURlltCO. Dauasim M.PsrllssS, Orfs It isWS""" TAKE cars pruNDER's Obeqpn Blood Purifier. cuRra - . kKIDNCY SV LIVCR DISCAStS. 0YSHCP8IA. V V PIHPU9.BL0T0HCSAN0SKM ORMSCS. jT Amerlea's Finest toeul flisrs. CO CO CIGAR Klve Inches In slses 4 Havana fllled. II vour uraier dors nl krp Ihsm, srud SIS. SB ana rs win man you a noi niou rigar. I. r. Msl Kit I M, Ml lart H fsrSial Jr eB0GEt1lS-AND-PROVISIONS Wilts for Speelsl Ceth Priee-LItU EVEROINO FARRELL. P0STLAN0.0R. DR. GUNN'S mraovu UVER PILLS A MILD PHYSIC. WNR Fll.Ii TOR A PAflR. A lamrnMtt of tb bowoit. tnaJth. TlrssMi piU apply whjU th rMsrin Isvettt lo nstlisj it fMulw. Tbsry eum HMd.hL brttiUm Mm iimm, and cWtvr ih CompJion btiw ihtvn tiaMigtjoav lira assj H bnaJtl will nuaii aamiiU frtm.m ruli hn for VsVa, IviM rnpnf My mm naff etim nor wtewn. is wanjttm mrinm tuar atonfa. To sMHttiru rna. i uuuflsvu 4UUA vuN ruutuMipaisv m NEW Portlsnd, Wslla Walls, Spokane, via U. E, A N. Hallway fand Ureal Northern Railway to WAY Montana points, Ht. Paul, Minneapolis, Omana, St Uula. Chi cago and Kast. Address FART nearest agent. V. V. Donavan, Qen. Aft. Portland, Or.; K.O. SI Bwaagar sahs vens, (ten. Ast. Jleattl Wsata.: C.a.Olxon.flen. Act..BDokne.Wssh. Ne dust; rock-ballast track; flne scenery; palaos Sleeping iin uiniug car; uiinvi-UDrary i family loarlst sleepers; new equipment. . AAT Th" mon'f roa bare paid for rent Is 0X1 Forever VSn'rsrJS ffi WW I prove, build or puruhsse th bouse, lot or both, anywhere you may reside or se lect It. It Is deeded lo von. You oceunv It and pay monthly renttousnntll the s mount iin is diiu. in ease yua ui mi iicu, is iibiu. Men oi push can represent ns everywhere. AiwUtlton Hltlff., tfm Miiaon St., room 7, Uttn rranrttrn, ,m. ntsrnp ror prospectus, eio. Inducements lor monlhljrliivest menu are equally proOUb . FRAZER axle BEST IN THE WOULD. VEVsn Wi lts wesrlngaualltle are unsurpassed. sotualli outlasting two boxes of sny other brand. Pre irom animal una. hit i n k usnuisi, FOB BALK UY OBICUON AND frWASHIN4T! MEKGHAKTaV ana neaiers generally. tr. T. K. U. No. 697-8. F. N. TJ. No. 674 1 AfrVI rO OHILOMIM TfatYHIMO fssMlssyaliaisssilili SSOaat atotsss, f IJI B.si i sat a i l a J Best Cvush SyrupVTaM Ooud. OssI 1 m TIRED it makes Dure, rich Wood, It ilrei strength to nerval and muscles because it endows the blood with new powers of nourishment. It creates an appetite, tnnns and strenathens the stomach and digestive organs, and thus builds op the whole system and prepares 11 to meet the change to warmerweatlier, Hood's Barsaparllla Is a medicine upon which you may depend. It to the only true blood purl Her prominently before the public eye today. It has record ol cures unequalled In the his tory ol medicine. It to the medicine ol which so many people wrlte '.'Hood's Barsaparllla does all that It Is claimed to do." You can take Hood's Barsa parllla with the confident expectation that it will give you pure blood and renewed health. Take It now. UnU'SKGX-P0tS8XQtJS. SAFEST 1N0 BEST Ml with sold wster, Improves the wool. JiMES UIBLII 4 CO., Pitti., Or, ft- ASZ'gSsn SXS2XL f.lACLEAY CO. iss. 1 WELL-KNOWN BEER (IN KKUB OH BOITLfcl) none TT it.. hers Iroet. rouTi, n. ok. IX) YOU p-EfcX BAD? DOEtt YOUK BACK achaT Does) avary step swam a harden Yon newd MOORE'S REVEALED REMEDY. The) Aarmotoe Ml Fsad C utter Worth 6 yi a 1 FOR W mm furmfk U fm mmr, mm to mm p mm mm laMr tW Jp I, JMtf, ar $M(m mtrnY mm sW. frmmM mf mm MsBa&sNaerv SNaaf mmmwm4mmrm 0 toe! sssselWs3 hummn pwmmaMm my mm tW rasaisissstas sMa mjhmmlml mmf tm tkmr lmmittm mrna mm4 mmi mr MM ) sWy s f JWasf sa mat mm mm mm. Afmr nlm J, mmi tm mm sW mpmr mm) m mmmrnmlh to mmdmr mmd mmmmmmmmmM UttrmUm mmTmVmmm' tmt srtlsW?Mmf4 X Ik CfciMM. If satpMsl frM slaS)s, IssMtM MAUlalMwIUMItW. nnsiSstoslrwMsaS mm win, w p., Mt a, I ssil lr .i nsoa. n mu Si J mm ac ta. ! wbs . ASRsSOTON 00. Chloegw. RAMBLER BICYCLES... Ladles' and OsnU AU Sizes... AH Welch ta 940, oo, see, ao, 0100 Sccond bsud Wheels for sals snd siohsngs Send lor astalofas, FHKI. Live sgt's wanted FREO T. MERRILL CYCLE CO. 1ST Washington Bt , PORTLAND, OK. cmcrcEn misisQ pays If you use ths Pttala lacaaaSSf S Brar. iar. l whilst! IMl.. W Make saoacv others are wasting lira bv old ejrocMst. Catalog tells all about tt.and describe every snicia nrvara tor ll poultry business. The "ERIE" mechanically Ihe heat wheel, prettiest modal. Iw srs Psclfle Coast Agent. Bicycle csis logn,malledfra,glv SlU.d!Pt,Jele.,oTS wrrD, PITALUMA nrcVBATOl 6o.,Ptalsms,Cl. Bsasica Mopsa, sji Main St., to Angls. V s V aM" rf srlf .....31 MSr1, Mi aooalo, sr. V.