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The new age. [volume] (Portland, Or.) 1896-1905, December 23, 1905, Image 8

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SORE 5E225.
Whenever a sore or ulcer does not heal, no matter on what part of the
body it may be, it is because of a poisoned condition of the blood. This
Poison may be the remains of some constitutional trouble; the effect of a
ong spell of sickness, which has left this vital stream polluted and weak,
or because the natural refuse matter of the body, which should pass off
through the channels of nature, has been left in the system and absorbed
into the circulation, It does not matter how the poison became intrenched
in the blood, the fact that the sore is there and does not heal is evidence of
& deep, underlying cause. There is nothing that causes more discomfort,
worry and anxiety than a festering, discharging old sore that resists treat
ment, The very sight of it is abhorrent and suggests pollution and disease ;
besides the time and attention required to keep it clean and free from other
infection. As it lingers, slowly eating deeper into the surrounding flesh, the
sufferer grows morbidly anxious, fearing it may be cancerous. Some
of those afflicted with an old sore or
ulcer lmowf how ulselcss it ids to elx- ..flt,‘i,':o’;:g;hé’é" %?etg f&%’.‘&:fi‘é{; nß”y‘
pect a cure from salves, powders, lo- ®ome unaccountable means is brace
ti’izcns and other external treatment, °:2:2‘.‘;3f‘&”fi2&':3‘o3“ fi:&{c:‘fofft:?.
Through the use of these they have gi‘?&, by :xl_lo 313"8“: worse. I yas in.
seen the place begin to heal and scab it cured meyent'sirély. yand I‘t'?n';:nvi%::g.
over, and were congratulating them- :gat fit saved my i;etg {or 2 I hav‘:f
stfilvcs that tt)hey l\:vould s%on be rfid olf ,153'%{’ ‘:gfg;;.:;,,,‘g byl ol B
e detestable thing, when a fresh reliable blood medicine.
3npp]y Of poison from the blOOd Bfl.tol, Va.-Tenn. W.J. CATE.
would cause the inflammation and old discharge to return and the sore would
be as bad or worse than before. Sores that do not heal are not due to out
side causes; if they were, external treatment would cure them. They are
kept open because the blood is steeped in poison, which finds an outlet
through these places. While young people, and even children, sometimes
suffer with non-healing sores, those most usually afflicted are persons past
middle life. Often, with them, a wart or mole on the face inflames and be
gins to ulcerate from a little rough handling ; or a deep, offensive ulcer de
velops from a slight cut or bruise. Their vital energies and powers of re
sistance have grown less, and circulation weaker, and perhaps some taint in
the blood, which was held in check by their stronger constitutions of early
life, shows itself. It is well to be sus
picious of any sore that does not heal
readily, because the same germ that
produces Cancer is back. of every old
sore and only needs tec be left in the
® & & circulation to produce this fatal disease.
There is only one way to cure these old
‘URELY VE G ETAB L E. sores and ulcers, afid that is to get every
particle of the poison out of the blood. For this purpose nothing equals
S.S. S. It goes down to the very bottom of the trouble, cleanses the blood
and makes a permanent cure. S, S. S. enriches and freshens the circulation
so that it carries new, strong blood to the diseased parts and allows the place
to heal naturaily. When this is done the discharge ceases, the sore scabs
over and fills in with healthy flesh, and the skin regains its natural color.
Book on Sores and ulcers and any medical advice desired will be furnished
I have seen something of legal prac
tice on both sides of the Atlantic, and
my opinion is that our profession
«ould gain immenely by combining
the two branches preity much as they
are combined in the United States and
Canada, says a writer in the London
Saturday Review. It is obvlous that
the solicitors would profit by such an
agreement. They would have the right
of audience in ai: courts and the op
portunity to qualify themselves for
promotion to the bench.
In America the young lawyer goes
into an office, where he makes his
merit known by steady attention to
business. There will always be two
kinds of lawyers—those who stay in
their offices, dealing directly with cli
ents and attending t¢ matters of rou
tine, and those who advise ob points
of law and argue cases in court.
These two orders of men are clearly
distiguished in America, but they
work together as partners to the great
advantage of the client.
Somewhat Similar.
“Women and men are very much
alike in one respect,” said the home
grown philosopher. |
“What's the answer?’ queried the
fnexperienced youth. |
“Men,” explained the philosophy dis
penser, “lie about the fish they didn’t
catch and women lie about the men
they could have married had they
wanted to.” |
T \
Never Smiled Again. ‘
“How do you manage to write all
those funny things?” asked the inquis
ftive female of the jokesmith.
“With a typewriter, madam,” an
swered the so-much-per-yard grin pro
“Indeed!” exclaimed the 1. £. “Don’t
you know, I imagined you used some
sort of copying apparatus.” |
Infrequent Occasions.
“You must try to love your papa as
much as he loves you,” said the vis
ftor. |
“Oh, I love him more,” replied Tom
my. !
“Indeed? Doesn’t your papa love
you very much?”’
“Not much. He says he only loves
me when I'm good.”—Philadelphia
Mystery of the Pug Dog.
It's awfully hard to understand how
pug dogs can like the sort of people that
like them.—Cleveland Leader.
Help! Help! l
Thus cried the hair. And a
kind neighbor came to the res
cue with a bottle of Ayer’s
Hair Vigor. The hair was
saved! In gratitude, it grew
long and heavy, and with all
the deep, rich color of early
life. Sold in all parts of the
world for sixty years.
“ About one year ago I lost nurl{ all of my
hair followlnf an attack of measies. I was
advised by a friend to use Ayer’s Hair Vm.
1 did so, and as a resuit I now have abeautiful
head of hair.”— MRES. W.J. BROWN, Menom
onee Falls, Wis.
It Appeared in a Recent Issue of a
: London Newspaper.
with no qualifications, social or intellec
tual, totally devoid of knowledge on any
conceivable subject, thoroughly indolent
and untrustworthy, Is desirour of obtain
ing a remunerative post in any capacity.
Address 1. F. 3, Maclise road, West Ken
The sublime candor of the above
advertisement which appeared in a
recent issue of the London Times has
caused some amusement and attracted
a great deal of attention among busi
pess men, says the London Express.
Many declared that “I. F.” was a
practical joker; others that he had a
'definite object in view whea he made
}himself out to be a fool. |
That this latter solution was the cor
rect one an KExpress mpreseutatlve!
learned yesterday from “I. F.” him
self. His object, he said, was to at-"
tract the attention of employers by
going out of the beaten track. i
“I. F.,” who is about 27 years old,
is rather more alert and intelllgcnt:
than the average man with an ordi
nary public school education, and his
face is a particularly honest one. {
“I thought if I sgid exactly the op
posite to what most people in search
of a billet insert in the newspapers,”
he said, “I might stand a good chance
of hearing from employers tired of
superlative virtues, and I have not
been disappointed. |
“] have this morning received two
genuine offers and appointments trr:
interviews from the heads o good |
firms and a-large number of letters
and post cards from practical jokexs.‘
It was inevitable, of course, that tliree
or four of the writers should bhave
advised me to apply at once to the
war office, ‘where I would be sure of
a billet.’ 1
“l have been schoolmastering seven
years, and although I have a small
pillet now, 1 wish to better myself.”
All the Comforts of Home. !
“Nat” Goodwin, the comedian, once
possessed a fine country house on the
banks of the Thames River, near New-
London, Connecticut. Every summer
he used to invite some of his Thespian
friends to join his house party.
On one such occasion Goodwin de
livered himself of a bon mot that is
worth repeating.
“Nat,” said some one, “you certainly
‘have a fine place here. Just think of
it, a lawn right on the river!”
“Yes,” drawled “Nat,” “it's fine. In
the spring we have the lawn on the
river, and in the fall we have the river
on the lawn.”
i English-Speaking People.
| English is now spoken by about 125,-
!000.000 people. A century ago it was
' spoken by 20,000,000 people only. Dur
i‘ing that period no other leading Euro
pean lauguage has made the slightest
' advance. German has held its own,
‘and is now spoken by 80,000,00, but
'ithis is no higher percentage of the
' total number of people of European
'descent than it bad a hundred years
| ago.
! Corrects a Misapprehension.
| “Wasn’t that same young man here
to see you last night?”
“Yes, papa.”
“Well, what does he mean by com
ing every night in the week?”
“He doesn’t come every night in the
week. I never met him until last
Thursday, and he was only here
Thursday and Friday and Saturday
evenings.”—Cleveland Plain Dealer.
The longest clock pendulum ever
made is that of the Eiffel Tower—377
| A chasm thirty miles in length has
been excavated by the waters of the
Grand Falls of Labrador.
' The occupants of the Philippines
represent such a variety of races that
thirty-one languages are spoken there.
' The most costly tomb in existence is
that which was erected to the mem
ory of Mahomet. The diamonds and
rubies are valued at £2,000,000.
' Steam has by no means made sail-
Ing vessels obsolete. The total num
ber of them in the world is still 65,-
934, as against only 30,561 steamers.
' An acting model of the human
‘heart, with every detail, has been
/made by a French physician. The
! blood can be seen coursing to and
'rrom it through artificial arteries.
' Naturalists say the smallest tree in
’(he world is the Greenland birch. This
;miuiature tree grows to a height of
tless than three inches, although it
'spreads over a radius of two or three
| feet.
] Every three years all Chinese domi
ciled in Siam have to pay a small poll
tax. When this has been paid the col
lector ties a string around the man’s
left wrist and fastens the knot with
a special official seal. The bracelet is
a Chinese receipt and must be worn
one month.
| Automatic billiard tables have been
invented in Germany to do away with
the services of an attendant and save
the proprietors of cafes the men's
. wages. On dropping a small coin
into a slot the balls are produced
automatically and at the end of fifteen
~minutes they disappear from the table,
| During a recent cold period in Swit
zerland thousands of swallows fell ex
hausted and half frozen. At Lucerne
inud Zurich the birds were collected
and taken care of by the people.
!\\'ben they had sufliciently recovered
lthey were shipped by train to Italy
and there set at liberty to continue
the migration southward.
‘ This country is the greatest con
sumer of hides and skins in the world.
;It uses in a year 48,000,000 goat skins,
1 24,000,000 sheep skins, 16,000,000 hides
lof all kinds, nine million calf skins,
and two milllon other skins. It im
ports all its goat skins, a total amount
of about $25,000,000 worth, and over
$10,000,000 worth of hides and over
‘517,000,000 worth of other skins, a
total of over $50,000,000 worth of
hides and skins. Germany imports
one-third less hides and skins than
does this country, and England and
France each import one-half as much.
l A formidable list of persons killed
and injured in one month by eating
' adulterated food has been compiled
by a current magazine. The list of the
| dead include four persons who died
.trom eating toadstools mixed with
! mushrooms, three poisoned by candy,
fthree by wood alcohol contained in
'lemon extract, and many by the same
;substance in whisky; four infected by
typhoid fever germs contained in ice
'cream, twin bables poisoned by for
maldehyde used to preserve milk, and
hundreds of persons poisoned by beer
.manufactured from glucose, in the
manufacture of which sulphuric acid,
lmade from an arsenic bearing mineral
has been used. Many of these cases
;were reported by health officers and
| food commissioners of the various
:States in which they occurred.
East Avenue, on the beautiful cam
pus of Cornell University, is shaded by‘
a row of elm-trees, each end of the line
marked by a small brown stone bear
ing the inscription, “Ostrander Elms.”
Henry W. Sage whose name stands
next to that of Ezra Cornell on the roll
of the benefactors of the university,
told the story of these trees in an ad
dress at Cornell several years ago.
After speaking of many things that
had been done for the young college,
he sald:
And last, not least, a gift which has
always had for me a fragrance akin
to that of the widow’s mite immortal
ized in Scripture. John B. Ostrander, a
man remarkable for his integrity and
humility, after having served me twen
ty-five years in the forests of (‘anada
and Michigan, returned at the age of 70
to Dryden, his native town, to spend
there his declining yeads.
Meeting me one day, he said:
“Henry, 1 have been to the univer
sity grounds and seen the work in
progress, and feel as if I want to do
something to help it along. Now I have
no money, but I have some fine young
elms in my woods, and I can bring
down thirty or forty and plant them
there. They will ook well, and will
make a shade for somebody after you
and I are gone.”
I replied, “They are just what we
want. Bring them, and they shall be
known as the Ostrander Elms.”
| Those are the elms on East Avenue,
and a stone at. each end marks the
name of the donor. The shadow of
death has rested over his tomb several
years, and not long hence will rest
over mine, but the elms remain, and a
hundred years hence the shadows of
‘thelr graceful foliage will attest the
loving gift he made us—“they will
make a shade for somebody.”
What hac become of the woman so
old-fashioned that she leaned on her
escort’s arm?
Rural Population Decreasing As
Wealth Increases. |
It seems a paradox, but is neverthe
less well established as true, that in
certain of the best farming regions of
the United States great and abounding
agricultural prosperity has resulted in
decreased rural population. A no less
striking than surprising illustration of
this is given in a recent State census
report of lowa, which is reported to
show a falling off of 2 per cent in the
population of that great and glorious
State since the general census of 1900.
Of course, such a result was not ac
ceptable to lowa’s pride, and it was
not readily accepted. Close inquiry,
however, is reported not only to con
firm the general correctness of the
new count, but to show a sufficient
reason for its disappointing result.
The explanation offered is that it is
all due to the land hunger of the pros
perous lowa farmer. Having money
ahead and well knowing that good
farm land in the Mississippi valley is
one of the safest and most profitable
of investments, he has been buying in
the adjoining farms of his less fore
handed neighbors to such an extent,
the reports say, that vacant farm
houses dot every township in the State.
Many of these vacant farmhouses may
again be occupied by the sons and sons
in-law of the purchaser; some of them
will be abandoned, and the newly ac
quired lands consolidated into larger
farms. And if lowa follows the course
of development that has been going on
for many years in the magnificent
farming regions of Central Illinois, the
consolidated farms will be leased in
tracts of 80 or 320 acres, or more, to
thrifty and prosperous tenant farmers.
The process as it has gone in Illinois
for a number of years is that the
wealthier land owner buys out the 40
and 80-acre farms of his neighbors,
tile drains and otherwise improves
them, often renting the same land or
lar@er tracts to the vendors, who gen
erally made more money as tenants
than they had done as owners. The
tenant farmers of Central Illinois put
their capital into the best of farm im
plements and machinery and live stock.
Their prosperity is seen in their com
fortable and well furnished houses, the
well kept vehicles and horses which
their families drive to church and to
country gatherings. In Central Illi
nois just now the tendency is to larger
farms, the tenant generally desiring to
inerease his area and the landlord regu
lating the quantity of land he will
lease by the proved capacity and suc
cess of each tenant. For its best farm
lands lowa appears to be approaching
the same system.—Springfield Repub
... For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Sunve XAT
Trick of the Trade.
“Madam,” began the peddler as he!
opened his red satchel, “can I sell you
something this morning?”
“No,” snapped the elderly matron,
raising her broom ominously, *“and
you better move on.”
“Just as you say, madam. I was
going to offer you the greatest wrinkle
remover on earth, but I see you don't
need it.” g
“Ah, I—" [
“And also this wonderful remedy
for restoring gray hair to its natural
color, but you have no use for that,
either.” ‘
“Why, how kind of you to think so!
- ;
“And this little volume entitied ‘How
to Remain Beautiful Forever.” But it
would be superfluous to offer it to you.
Good-day, madam."”
“Come back here! Come back here
this instant. 1 do not need them. as
you say, but I will buy them and giva
them to some friend. I always en
courage truthfulness.”
A Regular Customer.
Uncle Erastus, the village plasterer
and whitewasher, who had married
and buried four wives, was about to
acquire a fifth. He went to the house
of the Presbyterian minister, a vener
able man who had officiated at several
of his previous weddings, to make ar
rangements to be married there the
following evening.
“oOf course I shall be glad to marry
you to your new wife, Uncle 'Rastus,”
gaid the minister. “This will be the
third or fourth time for me, won't it?
How does it happen, uncle, that you
never have a colored preacher tie the
knot for you?”
“Well, sah,” he answered, “I's kind
o' got in de habit o' gittin’ a white
man to do my marryin’, an’ I recon
I'll allus do it. I's turrible sot ifn my
ways, Mistah Pa’ker.”
T A Wete.
Mrs. Syllie—My husband takes &
deep interest in art.
Mrs. Older—You surprise me.
. Mrs. Syllie—Well, it was a surprise
to me. But I heard him telling Jack
| Rownder last night that it was a good
ithing to study your hand before you
draw.—Cleveland Leader.
Not Bauailt For Two.
- When Michael Burke joined his
brother James in this country, the
money he brought over, added to
Tame’'s savings, enabled them to go
nto the ice business. In course of
!ime their custom increased, and it
became necessary for them to have an
Mfice. In this James soon installed a
aice roll-top desk.
“The one desk will do for the two
)f us,” he explained, tne day it was
set us. “And here are two keys: one
for you, Micky, and one for me.”
Michael accepted the key, but seemed
!o be studying the desk.
“That's all right,”” he said. “But
where is my keyhole?”
Chinese Ruler
The Empress Dowager of China was
sold into elavery at the age of eleven.
o save her family from starvation
Afterwards she was presented to the
'ate emperor, and, upon his wife’s
death, became Empress. Her leet
were never bound, and she was taught
to read alter persistent pleading. The
sterling qualities of this wonderful
‘ woman, like those of Pillsbury’s Vitos,
‘have overcome every obstacle. And
‘she holds herself at the head of China,
as does Vitos at the head of breakfast
Johnny—Smokin’ cigarettes is dead
sure ter hurt yer.
Jimmy—Go on! Where did ye git
dat idee?
Johnny—From pop.
Jimmy—Aw! He wuz jist stringin’
Johnny—No, he wuzn't stringin® me;
he wuz strappin’ me. Dat’'s how 1
know it hurts.——Philadelphia Press.
Piso’'s Cure s a remneay for coughs, colds
and consumption. Try it. Price 25 cents,
st druggists.
Seclusfon Necessary.
Mrs. Psmith—But how did you man
age to keep that secret a whole week,
Mrs. Kjones—lt wasn't hard. I sim
ply stayed away from the Browning
Club and when callers came I sent
word that I wasn't at home.—Cleve
land Leader. |
Mothers will find Mra. Winslow's Soothing
Syrup the best remedy to use for their children
during the tecthing period.
'‘Ware of the Dog.
Bob—Miss Subbubs has asked me to
call to-night.
Bob—Yes. What shall T wear?
Dick (who has been therel—'Ware of
the dog!—Philadelphia Ledger.
Beware of Uintments Ifor Catarrh that
Contain Mercury
as mercury will aumlx destroy the sense of
smell and complaiely derange the whole sys
temm wnen entering it turough the mucous
surfaces. Sucn articless..ould never be used
excepton prescriptivns fx'g.n reputable p».{-
siians,as the damag : they will aois ten fuld
to t..e good you can possiviy derivefrom them.
Hall's Catarrh Cure, manu‘actured by F. J.
( heney & ¢ 0., Toledo, 0., containsno mercury,
and is tazen interna ly,acting directly upon
the blood and mueous suriaces of the system.
In buying hall’s Catarrh Cure be sure you get
the genuine. Itis taken internally, and ma:le
in Toledo, Ohio, by F. J. Cheney & Co. Testi
monials free,
Sold by bruggists, price 75¢. per bottle.
Hall’s Famiiy rills are the best,
Trusts ve. lL..ngs.
“What,” queried the fair maid, “is
the difference between a trust and a
“I'm afraid I cannot expiain tue dif
ference in so many words,” replied the
young man in the case, “but if you'l
put your trust in me I'll blow myself
for the ring to-morrow.”
And she put her trust in him.
DR. W. A, Wisc
o bs Oil
t. Jacobs Uil
is the short, sure, & N »
meson o R hemmatism ane Neuralgia
It penetrates to the seat of torture, and relief promptly follows. Price, 25¢. anc 53c.
China and Japan are pre-eminently the
seaweed-eating nations of the world.
Among no other people are seaweeds so
extensively eaten and relished as feood
F"‘s Permanenfly.'_(‘nred.v Noifltso'r nervougle
after firstday's use of Dr.Kline’'s Great Nerve
Restorer. Send for Free $2 trial bottle and treatise,
Dr. R. H. Kline, Ltd., 93! Arch St., Philadelphia, Pa
Correcting a Mlisapprehension.
Wasn't that same young man here te
see you last night?”
“Yes, papa.”
“Well, what does he mean by coming
every night in the week?”
“He doesn’t come every night in the
week. I never met him until last Thurs
day, and he was only here Thursday and
Friday and Saturday evenings.”—Cleve
land P’lain Dealer.
Fastest, lightest and strongest Stamp Pullee
on the market, 119 Horse power on ihe sweep
with two horses. Write tor deseripi.ve calalog
aud prices. T e
Foot of Morrison Street Vortland, Oregos
=LI L~
Park and Washington, Portland, Oregon
«The School of Quality”
A. P. Armstrong, LL. 8., Principal
Thousands-of graduates in positions;
hundreds placed each year; more cally
for help than we can meet—it gays to at.
tend our school; largest, most modern,
best equipped. Departments: Business,
Shorthand, Typewriting, Penmanship,
English. Open all the year. Catalogue,
penwork free. Call, telephone or writg,
BN Ne. 51 —1905
e —— e
"N[BEN writing to advertisers please
mention this paper.
Wed ¢ wn and bridgework withou! pain.
Our! y ars' exper ence in plate work en
ables us to fit your mouth comiortab'y. Dr.
W. A. W se bas toud a sate way to extract
teeth absoluteiy w. hout pain. Dr. T. P.
Wise is an expert at go d filing and crown
and bridgework. Extract ng iree wheu
piates ur br.dges are «rd rd.
Failing B!dg., Th rd and Washington Sts,
Open evenings tili % ¢/« lock. Surdays from
vlOl2 Or Ma » 210

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