Higfcest of ill to Leayenlng
: "CSOillEIi PURE
KNEE BREECHES COMING.
g Bay tha Leading Tailor Who Wot tha
Coetu.se at a Sanaa Banquet.
A notable; dinner took place at Pitts
burg lust week. It closed the proceed
ings of three days' session of tbe Mer
chant Tailots' National Exchange and
was mads memorable by tbe introduc
tton of a new and gorgeous evening cos
Foar of tbe leading tailors of the
; United States wore this coetouie at the
banqoet, and its beanty and grace were
so striking that the whole company of
critical observers regarded it with en
thusiastic admiration. Thecostume con
sisted of a silk velvet dress coat, satin
brocaded waistcoat, satin knee breeches,
silk stockings and the lace adornments
' affected by men of fashion a centnry
ago. Undoubtedly tbe different colors
which can be introdnced into such a cos
tume, according to the requirements of
the varying types of manly beauty,
would lend great brilliance to an occa
sion of evening festivity. Instead of tbe
raiment of men being merely a foil to
set off the bright attire of women it
would be of itself thing of beauty,
: with which feminine taste and art would
have to compete.
The judgment of the merchant tailors
at the dinner at Pittsburg was so unani
mously In favor of tbe new costume
that it will be the prevailing garb when
tbe convention hold ita next annual ban
quet. Thd tailors expect, too, that as
tbe fame of its impressive beauty
spreads abroad men will be unable to re
sist the desire to emulate the glory of
Perhaps so, but bow will it be regard
ed by the men with thin and crooked
legs? 8oine men of great distinction
and a most engaging personality suffer
from those physical detects, but at pres
ent tbey are concealed by trousers, in
chief part at least. Knee breeches and
silk stockings wonld reveal tbem to
every bebclder. It is true that such
' men might resort to padding, but would
not suspicion of tbe artifice get abroad
and provoke unseemly merriment among
As it is, the dress of men is comfort
able rather than handsome. If they go
in for brilliant effects of color and ma
terial, they will have tostand criticism
of their taste and tbe beauty of tbeir
proportions, trom which, happily, they
are now exempt. New York Sun.
Street Car Fares ReeoTered.
The lawaa an engine of justice is get
ting more effective. A West Side jus
tice has given a judgment of S cents and
costs to tbe plaintiff in each of three
suits against tbe West Chicago Railroad
company for having collected fares and
failed to carry tbe complainants down
town. Of course the injured individuals
were put to some expense and much
trouble to get tbeir 5 cent damages and
will probably incur further difficulty,
as the corporation will appeal, but even
this little triumph for the people is
gratifying. If a fanngry child stole a 8
cent loaf of bread, tbe state would bear
the cost of prosecuting it, and the pen
alty might be more than restitution of
the stolen goods. But it is very different
when a rich corporation is tbe thief.
Chicago Times. . -. .
Boston's Boar KaJlwaj Station.
Work on tbe new Union station is
rapid, and the coming spring will un
doubtedly see it finished and the passen
ger traffic of the Fitcbburgroad turned
over into the big trainbonse. When all
ia mmnWpif srwl thn trnina rnnninc
the Union station will be able to boast
of having tbe largest number of passen
ger train movements in tbe world, some
thing like 550 coming in and going out
daily. Boston Globe.
Congressman Breckinridge of Ken
tucky has a sad way of speaking when
be wishes to be impressive, which al
ways is inteusiiied in tbe last part of
bis speech. Tom Beed came into the
house the other day while Breckinridge
was winding np a speech and listened
for a moment. . Then be turned to Gen
eral Cogswell and said, "Can yon tell
me the name of tbe deceased?" San
A GREAT CELEBRATION.
Portland Will lieere tba Fourth Bet
tar Than Seer.
Arrangements are well under way
for the greatest celebration of the
Fourth of July at Portland ever held
in the metropolis. The celebration
will occupy three days, from the 8d to
the 6th, inclusive. The Fourth will
of course be the big day, and will be
filled np with a splendid programme.
A great parade will take place at 10:30
A. M. Curing the day there will be
numerous and varied amusements, with
many new features. Speed Associa
tion races at Irvington Park, purses
aggregating 129,000, in the afternoons.
The most gorgeous pyrotechnic display
ever witnessed in the Northwest in the
evening. Everybody assured a "great
time" at small expense. Reduced
rates on all lines of travel.
Cure Ninety-eight per cent of mil
caaea of Conaumptloa, la all lt
Although by many believed to be incura
ble, there U the evidence of hundreds of
t: ..: f-rt Ua In all ita
rsrlier stages, consumption is a curable
disease. Not every case, but a large per
centage of cases, and we believe, fully gS
percent, are cored' fcy Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery, even after tbe disease
has progressed so far as to induce repeated
bleedings from the lungs, severe lingering
cough with copious expectoration (includ
ing tubercular matter ), great loss of flesh
and extreme enusuatioa sod weakness.
Power. Latest V. S. Gort Report
II I J A.
A FAIR CALIFORNIA INVENTOR.
Miss lasnaa's Towering Oenlas For ftfaa
' tog Things Oat of Hairpin.
"Give me where I may stand, and I will
move the, world," sold Archimedes, the
"Give me a hair
pin, and I will
make almost any
thing you want,"
says Miss Corn In
man, the greatest
of modern times.
Mini inman Is a
resident of Oak'
land, Cal., and a
new woman of an
Inventive turn of
mind. It has long
been a matter of
CORA INMAN. , malo wonderment
that woman Is able to do so many things
with a simple hairpin, but In the case of
Miss Inman this talent is so marked as to
tall llttlo short of towering genius.
Like other women, of course. Miss In'
man buttons her shoes and gloves, pots
out ourgutrs eyes, marks places in books,
fastens on her hat, gets corks out of bot
tles and picks locks with hairpins, but at
this point she begins to leave all feminine
competitors behind. She Imprisons the
elusive spool or thread on a tiny rack
made of hairpins; hairpin In her Ingen
ious and shapely fingers Is made to form
a neat folding photograph holder; two or
more hairpins soldered together officiate aa
a very serviceable holder for her curling
tongs; a hairpin burned Into a wooden
handle is her crochet book ; her troy holder
has sprawling legs of hairpins; hairpins
form the sponge holder In her bathroom
and her pen racks, and other small articles
that are useful. If they are not particularly
ornamental, are made of hairpins.
Like many other genulaes Miss Inman Is
very modest. "I have only broadened out
the uses of an old feminine belonging,"
she says quietly when complimented upon
her talent for accomplishing wonders with
the bumble hairpin, "but the possibilities
are by no means exhausted. There are
numbers of other things that maybe made
with hairpins, and I shall doubtless make
many of them before I ocas work." Miss
Inman says she was born with the instinct
to Invent and when a mere child was not
happy unless she was hammering her baby
fingers in her attempts to build something
or other. Her mother walled because her
little girl was such a tomboy, but her
mother and her brothers have long since
begun to appreciate the clever things she
has Invented for use about the house. She
has a queer little room fitted up as a work
shop and Is never so happy as when sur
rounded by tools, timber, scraps of Iron
and bunches of wire. The hairpin, how
ever, Is her favorite working material, and
she Is seriously thinking of patenting soma
of her ingenious hairpin devices.
FIFTY YEARS A PRIEST.
Memorable Record of Archbishop WO
llama of Boston.
Fifty years a priest is the record of Most
Rev. John Joseph Williams, archbishop of
the archdiocese of Boston, who recently
celebrated tho golden anniversary of his
ordination to the priesthood and was hon
ored by the highest dignitaries In the Ro
man Catholio church, Including Archbish
op Satolli, the pope's personal representa
tive, and his eminence Cardinal Gibbons.
Archbishop Williams was born in Boston
April 87, 1832, and was tbe son of Irish
Catholics who Immigrated to Boston in
1818. His education was begun at a very
early age in a kindergarten, and for live
years he was tutored by Rev. James Fit
ton. He was a quiet and thoughtful boy,
and although not a brilliant student was
an untiring plodder, who always mastered
a subject before he dropped It.
At the age of 11 years young Williams
was sent to St. Sulsplce college, Montreal,
and there pursued his classical studies for
eight years, until at 19 he was graduated
a candidate for the priesthood. In order
to oomplete his theological education he
went to Paris, and there entered the Grand
seminary of St. Sulsplce, the seat of learn
ing from which Father Fltzpatrlck, who
later became bishop of tbe diocese of J3
ABCRBUROP JOBS JOSEPH WILLIAMS.
ton, bad been graduated but a year before.
At tbe age of 28 he was ordained to the
priesthood by Mgr. Afire, archbishop of
Perls, returned to lloston in October, 1846,
and became an assistant priest at the old
Cathedral of tbe Holy Cross, on Franklin
street. - '
For ten years the Snnday school and cat
echism classes were under his direction,
He was made vicar general In 1869, and
owing to tbe failing health of Bishop Fit-
parrick was compelled to administer tbe
affairs of the diocese, in 18oe be was ap
pointed coadjutor to tbe bishop under tbe
title of bishop of Tripoli, but a few months
later Bishop Fltzpatrlck died, and on
March fl Father Williams was consecrated
bishop of Boston. He Immediately began
tbe erection of the new cathedral, which
was dedicated in 1876, the same year that
the pope raised the diocese of Boston to an
archdiocese and made Bishop Williams an
Under his direction at present are 188
churches, BO missions, 4B0 priests and 600,
000 Catholics. He is a man of command
lng presence, and although venerable and
dignified la all tenderness and benevolence
In bis relations with the great flock under
his care. ; - . i
lake of Bnlphur,
At Leprignono, in the Roman Cam
pagna, a lake a third of a mile in diam
eter baa been suddenly formed by the
breaking out of underground springs. The
region is volcanic, and the water of the new
lake bas a strong taste of sulphur.
. An Austrian Mrs. Peary.
A lady Is to form one of the crew In th
forthcoming Austrian north pole expedi
tion, undertaken by tbe famous artist and
arctio explorer, Julius Payer. She is her
self an artist of talent, and volunteered
and was accepted at Budapest.
& 'Jr. aY?
THE WONDERS OF ALASKA.
A Territory ' Mean? 4a targe as the
-United Slates, but Tat I'ndeseloped.
Some idea of the vastaesa of this ter
ritory may be gained when we consider
that the extreme length from north to
south ia 1,100 miles a distance as
great as from Lake Michigan to the
Gulf of Mexico; aud from east to west
the distance is nearly 1,000 miles or
equal to the distance from Lake Michi
gan to New York. Alaska contains a
laud area of 631,491 square miles and
in this vast scope of country there is a
population of not more than 60,000
people. There is a school population
of from 8,000 to 10,000 and there are
only about sixteen government schools
and fifteen schools maintained by var
ious religious societies. With these
facts before us is it any wonder that
we concluded that Alaska ia one vast
opening. The industries are very
limited and there are no agricultural
products beyond a few garden vege
tables. All the flour, fruits and other
provisions are shipped in from the
states. There ia probably not a wheat
field, corn field or flouring mill in the
territory. There are no railroads, pub
lio highways, telegraph linos or even
telephone lines outside of Jnnean and
Sitka, in the entire country. There is
a pauoity of domestic animals, not be
ing more than two dosen teams in the
territory. All travel is by water in
canoes, skiffs, schooners or ocean
staamers. Mining, salmon canning and
lumbering constitute the chief indus
tries, and these give employment to
only a limited number. There are
some doctors, lawyers, school teachers
and preachers that constitute the few
that are engaged in a professional
Heretofore the Alaska Commercial
Company has purchased supplies for its
stores on the Yukon in San Francisco,
but in the future these supplies will be
purchased at Victoria. This trade
amounts to about $100,000 per year.
The enforcement of the British laws
heretofore dormant in the far north
makes the change advantageous to the
company. There is really no British
custom house on the Yukon river, but
the duty on foreign goods passing into
Canadian territory will be collected, it
ia understood by the mounted police to
be sent north by the Ottawa govern,
Just now people are flocking in great
numbers into the Yukon country. This
section just now is attracting more at
tention than any other, but the pros
pects are not very bright, owing to the
class of people coming in, they being
mostly mechanics of every imaginable
trade, not being accustomed to hard
ships, entirely ignorant of mining, and
but few possessed of the means of liv
ing, among whom there will no donbt
be much suffering, as the weather is
extremely cold this season.
The Alaska Commercial Company is
building two good-sized steamers at
San Francisco the Beaver and the
Alice to ply on the Ynkon river.
These steamers will only be able to
make the round trip on the river this
year, but next year they will be run
regularly. They will go 2,000 miles
np the river to a place known as Fort
Selkirk, distributing merchandise and
collecting furs for the company.
Professor W. H. Dall, member of the
Smithsonian Institute, and member of
the government geological survey, and
Or. George Becker, of the geological
survey, are in Alaska. They have been
sent ont by the government nnder the
act and appropriation of $15,000 made
by last congress to investigate the re
sources of coal and gold in the terri
tory. They have had the United States
steamer Pinta placed at their service
and will visit all the mining centers
in Southeastern Alaska. Professor Dall
will investigate the extent of the coal
beds around Killisnoo, while the gold
mines and deposits will be examined
by Dr. Becker. Professor Dall is well
known in the territory having spent
five years on the coast survey to the
westward and first visiting the terri
tory in 186S with CoL Bnckley and a
party of engineers to determine the
feasibility of building a cable line via
Alaska across the Behring sea to Si
beria. At that time it was not deemed
practicable to extend cable line across
the Atlantic ocean from tbe united
States to Europe. In 1870 Professor
Dall issued a book on the resources of
Alaska which has been taken as one of
the best written and correct statement
of facts ever written about the terri
tory. Both gentlemen will make a
long stay there to look over tbe Import
ant mining districts.
Expense of the Buchanan Trial.
On August 14th Buchanan was sen
tenced to die during the week begin
ning October 2, 1893, but it was not
possible to carry ont the sentence at
An appeal from the refusal of a new
trial was taken to the court of appeals.
This involved, among other things, the
preparation of a full report of the case.
So voluminous were the procedings
that this wonld have been a physical
impossibility. The appeal was not in
a condition to be tried in October,
1893. It was not in condition to be
tried in October, 1894.
The brief prepared by tbe district at
torney's office for use in the argument
against the appeal was a volume larger
than the latest edition of Webster's
dictionary. The preparation and print
ing of the volume alone cost more than
$3,000. The records of the case made
three large volumes consisting of 8,000
printed pages. Incidentally it dealt
with 460 exceptions to the evidence
made by the defense.
There has never been the slightest
ground for questioning the guilt of the
prisoner, and this is a most remarkable
illustration of the possibilities of the
expense of law in criminal cases.
A Curious Definition.
A great many persons have dis
cussed the question as to what is the
true definition of the word gentleman.
The ideas advanced on the subject are
generally entertaining, novel and of
great variety, but there probably never
has been a more singular definition
given than that of the Irishman who
was asked his opinion on the subject
S'nre, sorr, he replied, "a gintle-
man is a well, Oi should say he was
a mon what ates jam on his mutton,
sorr. "Harper's Round Table.
STORIES ABOUT PUBLIC MEN.
An Imposition en Senator fair-The
. Satire oflugalls.
Very frequently impositions are prao
tioed on careless or ignorant senators
by people who are interested in the
passage ot bills before the senate.
Senator Fair, who died recently in
California, was a man on whom it
was easy to impose because of his ig
norance and his oarelessnesa. One day
the senator came into a meeting of a
committee of which he was a member
aud presented a favorable report on a
bill which had been referred to him as
a sub-committee. It was the onstoin
of Mr. Fair to say to another senator
who sat beside him in the committee
room: "Senator, you are a better reader
than I. Read this report for me." The
other members of the committee thought
always that Mr. Fair did this because
be was not able to read his clerk's
handwriting. On this occasion Mr.
Fair made his usual request. At the
same time he explained to tho other
members of the committee that the bill
was one which hud been reported to
the senate favorably at the last sosnion
of congress. This explanation wonld
have been enough, ordinarily, to with
draw attention from tho bill. It hap
pened that tbe senator who was Mr.
Fair's spokesman was busy und that
the reading of the report was delayed.
In the meantime, Mr. Hoar iu a casual
way turned over the reports of the lust
session nutil he came to this bill. "Look
here, Senator Fair," said Mr. Hoar,
"that bill was reported adversely at
the last session. " "So it was," said
Mr. Fir, looking t the reports.
"Then that lawyer liod to me."
It appeared from bis explanation that
Mr. Fair had accepted the statements
of an attorney who was interested in
the passage of the bill and had made
his report in accordance with them.
Mr. Fair's reports wore scanned very
carefully after that
Ex-Senator Ingalls continues to keep
himself in tho public eye, and he has
hopes that be may resume his seat in
the United States senate when the term
of Mr. Peffer expires. He may do so,
but there is one senator who believes
he will not This senator was on the
train with Mr. Ingalls some time ago,
and he noted the fact that thongh they
were traveling through the state of
Kansas, the ex-senator sat aloue
throughout the journey. When they
reached the station where both alighted
Mr. Ingalls stalked through the crowd
almost unnoticed. The conspicuous-
ness of the famous Kansan gave bim a
following in the Sunflower State; for the
people of almost any state are proud to
have their representatives in the senate
or house of representatives ranked
among the leaders in national affairs.
Bnt Mr. Ingalls' too caustic tongue
made enemies for him at home as well
as abroad. There was probably no
man in the senate or house in his day
whose tongue was as much feared as
was that of the senator Iroin Kansas.
Men whom he had never injured bated
him cordially for his merciless vindic
tiveiieas in dealing with others. At
the time when Mr. Ingalls made his
historic attack on Senator Joseph
Brown, of Georgia, a great many people
felt sympathy for the old gentleman
because they believed that he was much
too small a mark for Ingalls. This
was the speech in which Ingalls de
scribed the Georgia senator as the
"Joseph Surface" of American politics,
and pictured him as continually
"washing his hands with invisible
soap in intangible water. " One sena
tor from the West was especially in
censed against Mr. Ingalls and he went
to Mr. Brown to offer him bis sym
pathy. Mr. Brown had just msde a
lame reply to the Ingalls attack and
sat down. "I think it was outrageous,
Senator Brown," said the sympathetic
senator. Mr. Brown beamed on him
softly. "He brought it on himself, sir.
said he; "he brought it on himself."
And to the day of his death Senator
Brown believed that be had wiped np
tbe oratorical earth with Mr. Ingalls.
The cordial hatred which so many of
his fellow senators felt for Mr. Ingalls
was shared by Mr. Maxey of Texas.
During a debate in which Mr. Ingalls
and Mr. Maxey both took part the
Texas senator turned to one of his
neighbors and said: "That man In
galls ia the meanest man in public
life;" and he abused the Kansan
warmly. Tbe other senator slipped
over to Mr. Ingalls' desk a little later
and said: "Congratulate Mr. Maxey
on his speech." "What are yon trying
to do get np a fight?" asked Ingalls.
"Not at all," said the other senator.
"Yon do as I said." So a short time
afterwards Mr. Ingalls strolled over to
tbe Democratic side of the chamber
and, leaning on Maxey 's desk said:
"General Maxey, that speech yon made
was a remarkably fine one. I was very
much struck with it It was one of
the finest presentations I ever heard.
If I had heard that before I spoke, I
won't say that I would have with
drawn my speech, but I can assure yon
that I would have modified it a great
deal." . Then tbe Kansas senator
moved away. Presently Mr. Maxey
leaned over to the neighbor to whom
he had abused Ingalls before and who
had heard what Ingalls had said.
"There is one thing about Ingalls I ad
mire," said Mr. Maxey, "there's no
jealousy about him. When he hears
a good thing from another man, he is
willing to admit it" George Gran
tham Bain, in Once A Week.
A Businesslike Beggar.
They tell a story pf an enterprising
beggar of Paris who went about with a
sign "I am blind" hung around his
"But you are not blind I" said a man
of whom he asked alms.
"I know that," said the beggar.
But the man whose business I bought
was. tie used to make ten irancs a
day on this route with this sign. I
bought him out Pray help a poor
blind man a little, sir. " Harper's
A Stamp-Album Geographer.
Nobody can deny that postage-stamp
collecting is a great help in teaching
boys geography. Jack showed this at
school when his teacher asked him
where Nicaragua was, and what it pro
"It's on page 98," said Jack, "and
it produces more sets o' stamps than
any other country of ita size in the
world. ' ' Harper's Bound Table,
UOITT't SCHOOL FOB OsB.
. tt.A l T f at ' Tlurlln.
.. . t. - .... I'.l la rina of
game, eau mbw vuuu7, v...,
the best schools lor boys on tbe Paelflo
POO BAMS OF TRAVEL
rhe O-nsral Passenger Agtna and Their
Scrvtof to tbe Millie.
It ousts to go anywhere, remain tuort
any length of time and oonio back by an
other route. They are, iu short, tho Pooh
Balis of the realm or travel, vrimou.
them the averuKO human being with a
burning deslro to g" souiowhere would
be as a blind man in a crowded, unfa
rittllitr ihnrouirlifare. as a snip without
a ruddor or bird of passage duprlved
of one of its wlnga. Tbluk of a world
without the ever present loiuor nuu
. r,iirtin1. nnviT overdrawn claims
of superiority for the line to which it
owes Its oxlatouoe. 1.110 in it wouiu in
deed be without tnffloiout compensation.
The art of advertising was an unkuown
minntir nntil the ffoneral . passviiger
agent came upou the soeue aud with his
maglu wand transformed dull nothings
iuto bright, rcalistio somethings. To
bim the steepest grade and tbe sharpest
curve are of llttlo consequent). Grades
aud curves and distances that have do
fl.,l tha skill of annerior and engineer
disappear before the morning sunlight
Under his manipulation ponus secoiua
lnka hills mow to be inonutalus. groves
expand into forests, rills swell into rlv
ors, and all that has beeu thought un
interesting, or worse, suddenly bursts
upon the world as "thing of beauty
and a Joy rorever.
Seriously the traveling public owes
mnnh verv much, to the general pas
senger agent Not only has he brought
to notice aud to popularity lunumurauie
deserving localities that otherwise,
would have "blushed unseen," but bo
bos made it possible to visit those, as won
as others longer and better known, with
an expenditure ot time and exertion aud
expense luaigniflcant iu its proportions
when com pared wun mat 01 years gone
by. He is aver watohfnl of tha needs
and wbiiua and eccentricities of travel
ers and quick to provide for thoir every
requirement He ia an intermediary be
tween tho traveler and tho railway or
steamship company, ever ready to serve
tbe interests of both without prejudice
in oiihnr anil nflvnr shrinking from ailV
proper obligation. In the early days of
coming and going Dy ran ana steamer
ha wnfl nut known. Now ha is one of
the most important factors in the whole
warp aud wool or travel, ana tor mm
tbe future is full of added powers aud
increasing honors. Magasiue of Travel
Laxities begins in cobwebs and ends in
Iron chains. Tbe more buninfs- a man baa
to do tbe more he is able to accomplish,
for be learns to economise his time.
Tbe race of barouets was- creuted by
James I in 1611 and Is found only la
nieried If I ain't a ieutrTrllbr," mattered
lh man Iu the crowd, slier Iwli'g siepiiwl on
hailsiloMU times; "tverybodr lle onto mj
LIKE A SIICVB.
The chief function of the kidneys Is to wp
sraie from the blood, in lis imhus through
thorn, of certain lmturitiesnil wstvry part"'lt
wblcn make tbvlr Snsl rxlt IhrouKh the blsd
ilcr. The retention ol thrse, In eonxqiirnceof
Inactivity of the stdiiert. la productive of
Brliht'a disease, dropsy, olsbetn, albuminuria
mum uuirr nMiHui.-B wiiii m ,' " i lu wcm j. ..v.
letter'a Htoinacti Bit era, a highly sanction!
dlurrtlo and blood depumit, imneia tne ia
nrya when Inactive to oimw ter alliine fum -tlou,
and strain front the vital curr. nl impurl
tlm wblih luteal it and thrvaieu their own tx
latrttoe aa orsana of the body. Ca srrh of tha
"laditer, travel ami reb-nlloii of lie urine ste
ai.o mainiiies arrestee, or averteo oy ima ncuiwu
frnnoter and rworaiive "l oreauie sen n. sis
rla. rheutnatlNm. ennattnst on. blllotiKneal
m l dynpupal also yield in the Dinars, which It
siao apteaity neiiem iai 10 iue aeas auu ner
"Hneaklne of toe Voice of Libnr.nial4 Brown
I never r alia d sow much li was out of tune
uoill I heard oar new cook singing st Ber
We offer On - Hundred Dollars Reward
for any cae of Catarrh that cannot be
cureu by Hairs Catarrh Uurel
F. J. CHENEY A CO.. Props..
We. the undersigned, have known P. J
Cheney for tbs last 15 years, and brllerr
mm perfectly nonoraoie in an Business
transactions ana nnanciauy anie 10 carry
out any oiuigsuons niane oy wieir nrin.
Wholesale Prnggists, Toledo, 0.
Waldibo. Kimkam A Mabvih,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure ia taken Internally
acting directly upon tbe blood and ntunous
surfaces of the system. Pries, 7So. per bot
tle. Sold by all Druggists. Testimonials
For Whooping Cough Piao's Cure is a
successful remedy. M. P. Dtavsa. 67
Throop Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., Nov. 14,'9i
MURIV HTOHK Wller B. Allen Co., the
oldest, the lantosr, 811 First St., Portland.
Chlckerlng, llardmsn, Fischer Pianos, Estey
0-s;ans Low prlr-ec, easy terms.
lo-CKNT MUMC-tnd lor eatslofnes.
Tst Obbbiba for breakfast.
Upon pure, rich, healthy blood. There
lore, see that your blood is suade pure by
Tka I a I.I-..JI . f
uv winy uuo uiuuu punner promi
nently in the public eye today.
HOOD'S PILLS VJtWJLV:.
Ely's Cream Balmfp
QUICKLY CURES I
nni nt..iir inSrVmrVi
r3tv a it. COLD
I Vrtett HO nfa. I
Applr B.lm into aaoh noatrll
Eli Bsoa., taWarrra St., N V
NO DIRT OR SMOKE.
Your Wife Can Hun It llmulu Oat or CKuoliiie
Palmer b Re, 8. V., Cal. and Portland, Or.
CURE FOR PILES
itoalof Puea known br moktui
i use oeraptrsttoa. esoas
il. tuna and Dlind, Blaad
ut ana , a
luf or rrocruoios; ruas yield
DR. BO-8N-KO'S PILB iruinv
whlob set. durtl- on psrtaarrMted, abaorbe tumors! aU
Urs Hcbins, sflaeUnj. a Mmunnnt sura. Pnei,
BiatsUU er avail. Dr. ftoaalifce, l'uilalla!.p:
MRS. WlfiSLOW S W
m FOR CHILDREN TESTHINQ
VaeaalebrallVeacalaU. S Casta a kettle.
iuu m am
!f For Colic, Cramps, .
Summer Complaints, there is no cure equal to
Paln-Killer. Get a bottle to-day. Keep it con
stantly on hand,' for there is no kind of pain or
ache Internal or external that
will not relieve. Accept no imitation or substitute.
Genuine has Perry Davis & Son on bottle. The
I quantity has been doubled,
Preserves all kinds of Fruit without cooking, and retains their
i.tab. (sea. CORD ITT & MACLEAY CO. mo. isos.
IMPORTKR,Hlll'l,INOandCOMMtriHION MKIH'HANTH, Liberal adrsnre made on approved
non.la-i.Buinia ol Wheat. Noar, Oala. Wool ana Hons. BWIal tnpnrls from China. Jan slid In
dia: Tea. Coffee, Hice, Mailing snd Kttss, B.r, Hao Taploea, China, Nl Oil,ete. rmnllv.
eiuool: Uver,l Fine, Coarse and Lump Kork nalt, Cbrntlrals ul ail kinds. Tin nlsla, selaeted
NoTl returned Wheal Ha... Hop burlap. Roll Brlmatone, Ha Ale, UultiaW Porirr.leh and
Irish Wnlakv, Brandy aud Wltirs, lor sale III quantities to suit the trade. KIRTMND, OR.
THZ OMiaiNAi. hwiuv. tm exuy mmn wm 1 win n mm. ij
"DON'T BORROW TROUBLE." BUY
mechanically the best
wheel. Prettlrst model.
We are Pacific Cosat
Agents. Bicycle cat a
full draerlntlon nrtree ete. . aots wswtso.
PET ALOHA WCUBATOt CO.,rttslsns.Csl.
Bhanch Movkb, ill a Main lit., Loa Anielrs
ASK YOUR DRUQ0.I5T FOR
Dyspe ptic.Del icatejnf Irm and
JOHN CARLS SON5, New Verfc.
U VER PIUS
A MILD PHYSIC.
oMt jrn.1. Fm a noftR.
"V Thsae puis anpplf alwt tha erataa lacks ta
fce M rasalar. Tb aura llaaoasha. bnahtaa tbs
L. and alaar We Uaaplaitoa batter lhaa aoamauoa.
iWMuainnsitsiM Te aos.lara ra, as
Porllsnd, Wslls Walls,
Spokane, rla U.tsK.
aaiiwar ana ureal
Northern Hallway to
f f m M Montana points, St.
I)f fk f Ptil. Minneapolis,
If If EA f Omaha, St. Louis, Chi-
W M eatoand Past. Address
nearent agent. C. C.
Donersn, tier). Aft.,
vena. lien. Aet.. Seattle.
Wsh.; CO. Dison, Gen. Am, Spokane, Wash.
No dual; rock-bsllsat track: fine aotnerri oal.
B e Bleeping and dlnlngcers: befret-librsryoare;
lamny wuri.i sleepers; new eqnipsneut.
Writs 1st Prises...
WOQDARO. CURIE & CO.
Trusses . . .
Crutchts . . .
PtMltlv ly Cured with VKatbURmrH.M
Havre cured the umd ds of mam. Care eases oro-
jounoed taupelese br bestphfalolenfl. Vrom fl rat dot
nnpwuins aiMppear: in tea asfsetiMi two-wira.
ul srniDlomf removed, fend for free book testimo-
lUiS tit mlraoulom cures. Ten days' treaLroem
rree ry mail, ir ran order trial, na iuo. in tamp
irpar ponui. ur, ii.n,niiM mma,Atiania,.a
if you order trial return Otis ad Teniae meat to us
BEIT IN THE WORLD. VAIVbinilb
lt.M.ln nu.l lllu ... ....... j . . 1 1
outlasting two boxes ol sny oiher brsnd. Free
from Animal Oil.. OKT THK MKNUIMK,
sun DAAS II uhkuun AND
ana Dealers generally.
N. P. N. U. No. 603-8. F. N. U. No, 680
lfyouuiietliePshnB fill av I
Innbsler Bmdan. t -' ,. 1
Make money while 1 1 ,T .1
others are wssntia; LP 'j j. a ji aj
timebjroldproccea. ? I I'e I I
CataWtel.sslI shout 101 "''.. I I
It.anduracrtl. every Ml tlluat.ated I 1
article needed fur tbcQc C11"" Ml
poultry business. a.
i iLZfiJ wtiMirT. i
I 1 Bast Cousb Syrup. Tastes (loud. Us f 1
J I In time. Sold by dmwrlsta 1 1
Cholera Morbus and all "j
but the price is still 25c.
LITTLE'S POWDER DIP THE BEST MADE 1
Mixes with oold water. Reliable aud safe.
JAMES UltL.1 1 CO.. Pallin., Or, SSsm SSKS
IH KKU8 UK BOTH.)
Beennd to none
a mailer wDere irota,
Hit Co . T Dwtomo B0
ts sssl at.ai... rklLAatcu-sllA, r
'TIS CHEAPER IN THE END.
In Every Detail.
These enitnee are acknowledged by espert en
rlneers lo be worthy ol hlgbsat eommendalloa
for almtllell. hieh-erade m.brl.l anri hmm
worklnanabin. Tkv rinl(m Ih. lull wi..l
hone power, and run without an electric Hpark
Batter; j tha a. Irm ol Ignition Is simple, lues,
penalee and reliable.
for pumping outnts far irrigating purposes
no belter engine can be louud on IhaPsclSe
Pnr hoisting oatats for mines they hare met
with highest approval.
For Intermittent newer their aeoname la n..
PALMER 1 REY TYPE FOUNDRY,
Cor. Front and Aider Ste..
PORTLAND, . ORECON.
Bend for catalogue.
Palmer & Rev Branch
' Electrotypen r
' Stereotypen... ''
Merchants in Cordon and PecrleM
Presses, Cylinder Presses, Paper .:
Cutters, Motors of all kinds,
Folders, Printing Material.
Patentees of Sclf-Spaclflg Type.
. Sole Makers of Copper-Alloy Type.
lit I IB' I
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