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The new age. [volume] (Portland, Or.) 1896-1905, February 10, 1906, Image 8

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Pneumonia Followed La Grippe—Pe-ru-na
the Remedy That Brought Relief.
Mr. T. Barnecott, West Aylmer, On
tario, Can. writes:
“Last wirter I was ill with pnen
monia after baving la grippe. I took
Peruna for two months when I became
quite we!l, and I can say that any one
can be caored by it in a reasomable time
and a' little expense.”’
Systemic Catarrh, the Result of La Grippe.
Pe-ru-na Receives Credit for
Present Good Health.
Mrs. Jennie W. Gilmore, Box 44,
White Oak, Ind. Ter., writes:
‘“Six years ago I had la grippe,
which was followed by systemic catarrh.
The only thing I used was Peruna and
Manalin, and I have been in better
health the last three years than for
years before. I give Peruna all the
credit for my good health.”’
Pe-ru-na—A Tonic After La Grippe.
Mrs. Chas. E. Wells, Sr., Delaware
Ohio, writes: ‘‘After a eevere attack
of la grippe, I took Peruna and found
it a very good tonic.”’
“Most Effective Medicine Ever Tried for
La Grippe.”
Robt. L. Madison, A. M., principal
of Cullowhee high school, Painter, N.
C., is chairman of the Jackson county
board of edncation. Mr. Madison says:
““I am hardly ever without Peruna in
my home. It is the most effective
medicine that I have ever tried for la
Mrs, Jane Gift, Athens, O, writes:
“T bad la grippe very bad. My hus
band bougnt Peruna for me. In a very
ehort time I eaw improvement and was
soon able to do my work.”
The Matter of Allowance.
“My dear,” whispered the young
man, “as we are so soon to be married
we should take a practical view of life
aend profit by the mistakes of others.
For instance, there is the subject of
& regular allowance every week for
spending money, you know.”
“Oh, I've thought of that,” she re
plied, sweetly. :
“Have you?”
“Yes, indeed—hundreds and hun
dreds of times; and lately I haven’t
thought of much else.”
mEh "
“Yes. Your income is $2,000, isn't
“Yes; I want it to go as far as pos
sible tow:u:@ your happiness.”
“Of course. Well, I've talked it over
with mamma and she thinks an allow
ance of $1 a week will be plenty.”
“Oh, yes. You can walk to the office,
you know, and carry your lunch, you
know, and so you can use the whole
dollar for cigars and neckties and
The Spoils of War.
Benevolent Old Lady (to little boy
in street—Why, why, litle boy, how
did you ever get such a black eye?
Small Boy—Me and Sammy Jones
was fightin’ for a apple in school, an’
bhe smashed me.
Benevolent Old Lady—Dear, dear!
and which glutton got the apple?
Small Boy—Teacher, ma’am.—Har
per's Weekly.
Running No Risk.
Hardup—l'll never go to that res
taurant again. The last time I was
there a man got my overcoat and left
his in its place.
Weloff—But the proprietor wasn't
to blame, was he?
“No, but I might meet the other
Catarrh is usually regarded as nothing more serious than a bad cold or
glight inflammation of the inner skin and tissues of the head and throat,
when it is, in fact, not only a vexatious and troublesome disease, but a com
plicated and dangerous one. Itis true that Catarrh usually begins with a
cold in the head, but when the poisons, which are thrown off through the
secretions, find their way into the blood, it becomes a constitutional trouble
that affects all parts of the body. It has more annoying and disgusting symp
toms than any other disease. There is a sickening and offensive discharge
from the nostrils, a constant buzzing noise in the ears, headaches and pains
in the eyes are frequent, while filthy, tenacious matter drops back into the
throat requiring continual hawking and spitting, and in certain stages of the
disease the breath has an odor that is very offensive. Catarrh is worse in
Winter, because the cold weather closes the pores and glands, and the pois
ons and unhealthy vapors which should pass off that way are thrown back
on the tender linings and tissues, cansino the inflaimmation which starts
the unhealthy seccretions to be al
sorbed by the blood. When the bloc
becomes diseased with this catarrh:
matter all kinds of complications ma
be looked for. As the blood circt
lates through the body the foul ma
ter finds its, way into the stomacl
ruining the digestion and producin
chronic Dyspepsia, or Catarrh of tt
stomach, Italso affects the Kidneys, "
Bladder and other members of the body, while the general health is weak
ened, appetite lost and the patient feels despondent and half sick all thétime.
But worst of all, if the trouble is not checked the lungs become diseased from
the constant passage of poisoned blood through them, and Catarrh terminates
in Consumption, the most fatal of all discases. You cannot get rid of Ca
tarrh by treating it with sprays, washes, inhalations, ete., because t}}e}: only
reach the membranes and tissues, while the real cause of the trouble is in the
blood. These relieve the annoying symptoms for a time, but the poison 1s
all the while getting a stronger hold on the system and when they are left
off will manifest itself in worse form than before. 8. S. S. is the greatest of
all blood purifiers, and when it has cleansed the blood, this pure, rich stream
circulates through the body, carrying healthful properties to the diseased
parts, Then the inflamed membrones and tissues begin to heal, the dis
charges cease, the general condition of
the system is strengthened, every one
; of the annoying and disgusting symp
toms pass away, and the patient is left
in perfect heaith. B.S. S. is the best
' ‘ & remedy for Catarrh, It goes right-into
PURELY VEGETABLE the blood and removes all effete matter
* and catarrhal poison and eures the dis
ease permanently, and at the same time builds up the entire system by its fine
tonic effect. S. S. S. is a purely vegetable remedy—non-injurious to the sys
tem and a certain, reliable cure for Catarrh, Catarrh sufferers will find our
free consulting department helpful in advising local treatment to be used
Suffered Twelve Years From After Effects
of La Grippe.
Mr. Victor Patneaude, 328 Madison
St., Topeka, Kan., member of Knights
and Ladies of Security, writes:
‘l'welve years ago I had a severe at
tack of la grippe and I never really re
covered my health and strength—but
grew weaker every year until I was un
able to work.
“Two years ago I began using Peruna
and it built up my strength so that in
a couple of months I was able to go to
work again. .
““This winter I had another attack of
la grippe, but Peruna soon drove it out
of my system.
“My wife and I congider Peruna a
household remedy.”’
l Cures for Colds.
: “Coal oil will knock any cold silly,”
| said C. C. Warren. “The idea of drink
iing coal oil may seem repugnant to
some esthetic tastes, but one table
spoonful will fix the business for the
most stubborn cold in head or body.
| “Turpentine is another fine thing
for general conditions. I firmly Dbe
lieve that if a man will take fifteen
'to twenty drops of turpentine in
sugar once every two months he v@ll
never be really sick. It's an internai
| Turkish bath in effect, and leaves the
i system thoroughly cleansed and in
good shape to take on new strength.
| There’s no excuse for a cold, and it's
a dangerous thing to pass by.”’—Dßalti
| more News.
i Not Ambitious for Father.
f A New Hampshire man who had at
]various times been a candidate for
public office, says the Boston Herald,
. has a small son about 6 years of age.
The Herald says 6 years, and that part
of the story is probably as true as the
, rest.
| The lad, who had been meditating
;upon the uncertainties of kingly ex
| {stence, asked his mother:
'~ “If the King of England should dle,
. who would be king?”
| *“The Prince of Wales.”
i “If the Prince of Wales should die,
,who would be king?”
! His mother endeavored to explain,
but the boy, with a deep breath, paid:
i “Well, anyway, I hope pa won't try
for .
' Soot.
i “Ma,” sald Tommy, as he puzzled
over the paper, “what does the ‘black
hand’ mean?” L
“I don’t know, my son,” replied his
| mother, “but I know what two black
hands mean.”
. "Whetr:
| “That your father has been trylng te
iclean out the furnace.”
¥ PN RN WL o SRR, N W gy SRR o i BT
and I had in addition a dreadful case o
Catarrh. My nose was stopped up, .
had headaches, ringing noiges in mj]
ears and felt unfit for work. I com
menced ths use of S. S. S. on the recom
mendation of a friend, and in a shor
time it cured me sound and well. Itpu
my blood in good condition and I haw:
neéver had the slightest return of th
Catarrh since that time.
No. 209 Edgar St. Evansville, Ind
Wallace Would Save Canal From
Needless Red Tape.
{ *
Counts Him Among Bosses Over the
‘ Work—Stevens Earns His Sal
‘ ary, He Says.
| T
} Washington, Feb. B.—John F, Wal
lace, ex-chief engineer of the Isthmian
Canal commission, today concluded his
testimony before the senate ¢ nal com
mittee, except in relation to the type of
canal, which will be taken np after the
reports of the board of consulting en
gineers have been made public. He
said the red tape necessary to the sys
tem involved in governmental work
compelled him to favor the contract
plan of building te canal in order to ex
pedite its completion. He thought the
man in charge of the work on the isth
mus should be the undisputed head,
with the governor of the zone gecond
and the man who has charge of the
procuring of supplies and men third in
The present arrangements, he aaid,
amounted to a chain of masters with
the chairman of the cormmission an ex
ecutive commissioner, Mr. Cromwell,
Secretary Taft and the president, grad:
ing down to Mr. Stevens, or the man in
actual charge of operations on the isth
mus, He said Mr. Cromwell had been
included ae one of the masters, for the
reason that he seemed to have certain
unlisputed influence which entitled
him to be clasged in the chain.
Headquarters of the commission
stould be on the isthmus, Mr. Wallace
said, and the harder the communica
t'on with Washington the less the work
would be retarded. He thought the
engineer in charge was not paid an ex
cesgive salary.
Senator Morgan suggested Mr. Stev
ens was receiving as much as all of the
eenators on the committee, and Mr.
Wallace replied: ‘‘Yee; I presume he
earns it.”’
Discussing rates on the Panama rail
road, he thought there should be no
classification of {reightin the schedules,
but that a charge of $2 a ton should be
made. CoHntinuing he said:
“‘lf this government cannot deal with
the rates on that little railioad in a
satisfactory manner, it had better leave
the railroad systems of the United
States alone.”’
| President’s Orders for Inquiry About
Wreck of Valencia.
Washington, Feb. B.—Formal direc
tions were issued today by President
Roosevelt for an investigation of the
Valencia disaster, which occurred re
cently upon the - North Pacific coast.
The instructions are containcd in a let
| ter to Secretary Metcalf, of the depart
ment of Commerce and Labor. Presi
dent Roosevelt’s letter follows:
““You are hereby directetl to instruct
Lawrence 0. Murray, assistant gecre
tary of commerce and labor, and ler
‘hert Knox Smith, deputy commissioner
lof corporations, as well as Captain
William T. Burwell, United States
'navy, who will be detailed for eervice
in your department, to proceed to Seat
‘tle, Wash., and there make thorough
tand complete investigation of all the
circmstances attending the wreck of the
'eteamer Valencia and the case or cazes
thereof, and any misconduct, negli
| gence or dereliction of duty upon the
part of anyone related thereto and hav
iing any bearing upon the loss of life oc
caeioned by gaid disaster; and also, as
| you may direct, to investigate such oth
|er matters bearing upon the safety of
| traffic in navigable waters of the Unit
!ed States in that vicinity and the effect
!iveness and sufficiency of the present
Puds to navigation along said waters;
and to make full report thereorn, with
recommendations {or such departmental
or legislative action as may be indicat
ed by said report and findings.”’
Steamer Portland Floated.
Seattle, Feb. B.—The steamer Port
land, which went ashore on Spire is
land last December and was abandcned
by her crew, will be able to come. from
Ketchikan by her own steam. After
‘the Seattle Commercial company had
'abandoned the Portland the underwrit
{ers sent Captain Gibbs north with the
| steamer Sameon and wrecking apparat
'us to float her. He managed to get the
boat off the rocks and tow her into
EKetchikan. Temporary repairs were
'made and the steamer ig now able to
| start south under convoy of the Samson
! Burlington Denies Charges.
! Chicago, Feb. B.—Pleas of not guilty
,to charges of granting illegal rebates
were entered today before Judge Bethea
' by representatives of the Chicago, Burl
tington & Quiucy railroad company.
‘The indictment wae based upon the
' charge of ganting illegal rebate to the
' United States Steel Products Exporting
company, one of the subsidiary com
| panies of the United States Steel cor
'poration. Judge Bethea accepted the
| pleas.
I Agree on Customs Duties.
Algeciras, Feh. B.—The delegates tc
i the Moroccan conference today discussed
'the customs duties of Moroceo and set
{tled a number of details referring to
I various articles, but postponed deciding
the questiong of increasing the general
rate to 1214 per cent ad valorem. Mo
' rocco’s request to make tobacco a state
monopoly was approved.
Just How It ¥Mappened.
Mother—What! Fighting again? Such
a black eye! If you'd only follow the
lead of the minister’s little boy——
Tommy—Aw, I did try ter foller his
lead, but he led again wid his left an’
dat’s where he biffed me.—Philadelphia
Press. .
. Deafness Cannot Be Cured
by local applications as they cannot
d{seued portion of the eur.y 1 ne;‘g isrg:'l!;'l éfi:
way to cure dea.ness, and that is by constitu
tional remedies. leainessis cuus-:i by an in
flamed condition of the mucous lining of the
Eustachian Tube. When this tube is inflamed
L;m have a rumbling sound or imperfect hear
g, and when itis entirel close&el)enfness is
the result, and unless the {nflammatmn can be
taken out and this tube re-to:ed to its normal
coundition, hearing will be destroyed forever:
nine cases outof ten are caused by Catarrh,
which is nothing but an inflamed condition of
the'mucous suriaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for any
case of Deafness !Scnused by catarrh) that can
not be cured by Hall’s Catarrh Cure, Send for
circulars, fr;e.J CRENEY
. J. CHE} & Co,,
Bold by Drufzisu. 75¢. Tt
Hall’s Family Pills are the best.
In Her Line.
“In this morning’s paper,” remark
ed the new boarder, “I noticed an ad
vertisement about *a good cotton
duck.” Now, what's a cotton duck?”
“Give it up,” replied Starboard.
“If it was an India rubber chicken,
Mrs. Starvem might tell us something
about it.”—Philadelphia Press.
For bronchial troubles try Piso’s Cure
for Consuuftion. It is a good co gh
medicine. At druggists, price 25 cents.
Easy Enough,
“Well,” pondered the new answers
to-correspondents editor, “I wonder
how to answer this. Here's a sub
scriber who wants to know what's a
good thing to take ink stains out of
white flannel.”
“That’s easy,” replied the sporting
editor, “a pair of scissors.”—Philadel
phia Press.
To Break In New Shoes.
Always shake in Allen’'s Foot-Ease, a powder.
It cures hot, sweating, aching, swollen feet.
Cures corns, ingrowing nails and bunions. At
all druggists and shoe stores, 25¢. Don't accept
any substitute. Sample mailed FREE. Address
Allen 8. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y.
Just Like a Woman.
It was 2 o’clock in the morning
when he staggered up the stairs.
“Here you come at last!” exclaimed
his better half. “I’ve worried myself
half to death over your absence.”
“Well, if that ain't (hic) jus’ like a
woman,” he replied. “They only (hic)
half do things.” N
Perfectly Sultable.
Clymber (to valet)—Now, John,
when the guests are here to-night I
shall call you Jean.
Valet—Very well, sir; and what
shaii I call you?
“Oh, you blockhead——"
“Very well, sir; anything you say.”
Mntter of Birth.
Western Man—l suppose any man
can get into New York’'s *400” if he
has enough money.
Eastern Man—lf he made it himself
he can’t; if he Inherited it he can.
Color more goods brighter and faster colors than any other dye. One 10c package colors silk, weol and cotton equaily well and fi)
: nteed t ct results. Ask de lel'.i will send i o]
uara ::‘-oi‘glveper!e“ Dleca.. or we send post paid st 10c a package. Wnuforfmmhwu
Wasting No Time. E
“Yes,” said the friendly critic, handing
back the manuseript, “that’s quite a
good sonmet. Why don’t you mail it to
the Hycult Magazine?”’
“Mail it?” cried the struggling young
poet, “I'm going to telegraph it.”—Cath
olic Standard and Times.
F'Ts Permanently Cured. No_fltsort\‘enougness
after first day’s use of Dr.Kline’'s Great N erve
Restorer. Send for Free $2 trialbottle and treatise,
Dr. R. H. Kline, Ltd., 981 Arch St., Philadelphija, Pa.
Visitor—But there is an essential dif
ference b:[Weeu right and wrong.
Conviet—Oh, there wouldn't have been
so much difference if I had had a good
Mothers will find M-~ Winslow’s Soothing
Syrup the best remedy to use for their children
during the teetking poriod.
The British empire is sixteen times
larger than all the French dominions,
and forty times greater than the Ger
man empire.
Commonly cause pimples, boils, hives, eczema
or salt rheum, or some other form of erup
tion: but sometimes they exist in the system.
indicated by feelings of weakness, languor,
loss of appetite, or general debility, without
causing any breaking out. .
Hood's Sarsaparilla expels them, renovates,
strengthens and tones the whole system.
This is the testimony of thousands annuaily.
Hood’s Sarsaparilla
Is peculiar to itself. Accept no substitute,
but insist on having Hood’s and get it today.
Liquid or tablets, 100 Doses One Dollar.
o d
Don’t Get Wet!
will keep you dry ‘as
nothing else will, because
they are the product of
the best materials and
seventy years’ experi-’
ence in manufacturing,
!*l Boston, US.A.
IM m.fim m..l’.t‘
P.N. U, No. 6—06
ORI TR ST, T AT [T A < - A L SS VO st gttt
WHEN writing fo advertisers please
mention this paper.
' \
v i
%» . (
Y =L
\ There are two classes of remedies: those of known qual
ity and which are permanently beneficial in effect, acting
gently, in harmony with nature, when natureneeds assist
ance; and another class, composed of preparations of
unknown, uncertain andinferior character, acting tempo
varily, but injuriously, as a result of forcing the natural
unctions unnecessarily. One of the most exceptional of
che remedies of known quality andexcellence is the ever
pleasant Syrup of Figs, manufactured by the California
‘ig Syrup Co., which represents the active principles of
nts, known to act most beneficially, in a pleasantsyrup,
which the wholesome Californian blue figs are used to con
ibute their rich, yet delicate, fruity flavor. It is the remedy
i all remedies to sweeten and refreshandcleanse the system
sently and naturally, and to assist one in overcoming consti
pation and the many ills resulting therefrom. Its active princi
ples and quality are known to physicians generally, and the
remedy has therefore met with their approval, as well as with
the favor of many millions of well informed persons who know
of their own personal knowledge and from actual experience
/ thatitis a mostexcellent laxative remedy We donot claimthat
; it will cure all manner of ills,but recommend it for what it really
¢ represents, a laxative remedy cof known quality and excellence,
4 containing nothing of an objectionable or injurious character.
¢ Theré are two classes of purchasers: those who are informed
as to the quality of what they buy and the reasonsfor the excellence
of articles of exceptional merit, and who do not lack courage to go
elsewhere when a dealer offers an imitation of any well known
articie; but, unfortunately, there are some people who do not know,
and who allow themselves to be imposed upon. They cannt expect
its beneficial effects if they do not get the genuine remedy.
To the credit of the druggists of the United States be it said
lat nearly all of them value their reputation for professional
ntegrity and the good will of their customers too highly to offer
imitations of the
Genuine— Syrup of Rigs
=8 manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co., and in order
‘:\ to buy the genuine article and to get its beneficial effects,
%7 one has only to note, when purchasing, the full name of
E*;J the Company—California Fig Syrup Co.—plainly printedon the
% front of every package. Price, soc per bottie. One size only.
Why Refer
to Doctors
Because we make medicines
for them. We give them the
formula for Ayer’s Cherry
Pectoral, and they prescribe it
for coughs, colds, bronchitis,
consumption. They trust it.
Then you can afford to trust
it. " Sold for over 60 years.
“ Aver’s Cherry Pectoral is a remedy that
should be in every home. Thuve used a great
deal of it for hard coughs and colds, and I
know w!:a! ?)s‘p:e‘?l::tnmid':'c}no”h is. lclfi:
a?)tflm‘l'?y':l:sll"iark. Mals‘.“ Mo S—
[ S Op— P T T T peee PN m
Made by J. C. Ayer Co., Lowoell, Mass.
*2l e e |
e,‘s PILLS. |
Ayer’s Pills greatly aid the Chorry
Pectoral in breaking up a cold.
Portland Trade Directory
Names and Addresses in Portland of Repre
sentative Business Firms.
PHOTO SUPPLIES; Kodak developing and print
ing; write for prices. Woodard, Clarke & Co.,
MAGIC LANTERNS — Weister (0., Portland.
Lowest prices on Lanterns and Siides.
EL}..\‘T((J HO-TERY ; Supporters, Braces; Knit to
Fit; free measurement blanks: Woodard, Clarke.
HORSES of all kinds for sale at very reasonable
prices. Inquire 275 Front St.
TRUSSES sent on approval; we gnarantee fit in
most diflicult cases; Woodard, Clarke & Co,
SWEET PEAS-—Send 19¢ for peke. asstd Fair Gold
Medai peas. J.J. Butzer, 183 Froat sireet,
ARTIFICTAL EYES; eyery shade and shape; as
sortment sent on approval; Woodard, U arke Co
CREAM SEPARATORS—~We guarantee the U, S,
Separator to be the best. Write for free cata og.
Hazelwood Co., Fifth and Oak. §
MEN'SCLOTHING — Bnffum & Pendleion, sole
agen.s Alired Beriam n correct ciothes. Every
thing in men’s furn shings. Morrison and Sixth
streets. Opposite postotlice.
FREE LAND IN OREGON under the Carey Irrk
gation act. Deed d rect from state, Write today.
sooklet and mup free. B, 8. Cooke & Co., 251
Alder street, I'ortla; d, Oregon.
POULTRY FOOD-—lf you want vour hens to ]v
more eggs write us for free particulars about PU
Poruand, Oregon.
TAlLORS—Co!'umbia Woolen Mills Co.. Portland,
Ore. La'est siyle clothes made (o measure cheap,
vursell ineasurement system insures per.ect fit
Write for free sampies and prices,
PIANOS & ORGANS — Oldest plano house on Pa
cific coast. Organs and Pianos on easy payments.,
Write for list, Let us quote you a price. Allen &
Gilberi-Ramaker Co., Poridand, Orezon.
Orecon Herbs—Specific for all Kidney and Bladder
troubles, Cures BACKACHE. Pricesve. Trial
gize sent by mail for 10¢, in stamps. Send today.
2tu}g Third St.
Human Hair Goo ls-—‘flwlt('hos, Fonpadours, Men's
Tonpees and Wigs; best qualliy; lowest prices;
send for free price 1'8*; mail orders a specialty,
Par s Hair Store, 303 Washingion St. Est 1888,
A bright man with teamn in your coun
ty. Steady work andgood wages toright
man. References required. For par
ticulars adiress
Box X Winona, Minn.

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