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The new age. [volume] (Portland, Or.) 1896-1905, June 16, 1906, Image 8

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Buy Hair
at Auction?
At any rate, you seem to be
getting rid of it on auction-sale
principles: *‘going, going,
g-o-n-¢!”’ Stop the auction
with Ayer’s Hair Vigor. It
checksfalling hair,and always
restores color to gray hair. A
splendid dressing also. Sold
for over sixty years.
“My hair came out so badly I nearly lost it
all. Ihad heard so much af')out Agor’l Hair
Vigor I thought I would give it a trial. I did
eetßke e et e R
'l?lnnl.n. K’orthflg;ld, M-uy. o i
e et "
9 SARSAPARILLA.
ors =
CHERRY PECTORAL.
Intelligent Critic.
“Ha! ha! That was a funny joke
you wrote about the fellow who didn’t
know a ‘bunker’ from a ‘stymie,”” sald
the golfer.
“Made a hit with you golfers, eh?”
replied the funny man.
“Yes. Such ignorance is laughable.”
“1 suppose so. Say, what are ‘bunk
ers’ and ‘stymies,” anyway?’—Phila
delphia Ledger.
Deafness Cannot Be Cured
R}' local applications as they cannot reach the
seased portion of the ear. There is only one
way to cure deainess, and that is bg constitu
tional remedies. Deafnessis caused by an in
flamed condition of the mucous lining of the
Eustachian Tube. When this tube is inflamed
rou have a rumbling sound or imdperfect. hear
ng, and when itis entirely closed, Deafness is
the result, and unless the Infln.mmatxon can be
taken out and this tube restored to its normal
condition, hearing will be destroyed forever;
nine cases out of 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 Deaifness scnused by catarrh) that can
not be cured by Hall’s Catarrh Cure. BSend for
ecirculars, free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
Bold by Druggists, 75¢.
Hall's Family Fills are the best.
Planting Corn in Panama,
“Anyone who is willing to work can
get rich in the Republic of Panama,”
said Dillwynn M. Hazlett to a Kansas
City Journal writer. “It costs 10 cents
a bunch to raise bananas and there is
always sale for them at 30 cents a
bunch., Three crops of corn can be
raised a year and no cultivation is re
quired. A man walks along and drops
the corn in the footprints he makes
and a native follows and covers the
corn with his big toe. That is all there
ig to do until it is time to gather it.”
Mothers will find Mr-, Winslow’s Soothing
Byrup the best remedy to use for their children
during the teething period.
A Cautious Financier.
“Do you favor government owner
ship of railways?”
“l don’t know,” answered Farmer
Corntossel. “It 'ud be all right if we
could allus be sure of sharin’ profits,
but I've got trouble enough with taxes
without diggin’ down to pay deficits.”
—Washington Star.
St. Vitus' Dance and all Nervous Discases
mmnnently cured by Dr. Kline's Great
erve Restorer. Send for FREE s2trial bottle and
treatise, Dr. R. H.Klin¢, Ld., 931 Arch St., Phlla.,Pa
He Read the Signs, ‘
One morning two young women en
tered the Saltville grocery, and after
some discussion bought a pound of
dates, two pounds of gingersnaps and
two pounds of crackers.
“Stopping at Miss Gray’s?” Inquired
the clerk, as he tied up the bundles.
“Yes,” said one of the young women,
with evident surprise.
“Came about yesterday forenoon?”
said the clerk.
“How did you know?” asked the oth
er young woman, curiously.
“Um. Well, I can most generally
tell,” said the clerk, without glancing
at the objects of his mind-reading, as
he twitched a knot in the string. *“You
see, it's pretty drizzly and muddy to
day, and I knew there wouldn't be any
body’s boarders but Miss Gray's feel
the need of coming out here such weath
er; and long as you didn’t come till to
day, I knew for sure you couldn’t have
been here more'n one day. Three meals
is about the average.”
Indianapolis Transportation Facilities.
Indianapoils has 18 railroads, reach
ing all the important cities of the Cen
tral West, and 14 interurban electric
lines and connections extending from
25 to 75 miles in every direction.
These bring into Indianapolis an
enormous trading population. From a
radiue of 50 miles more than 25,000
manufacturers and dealers come to In
dianapolis for their supplies. Editors
and publishers will vieit Indianapolis
in June, the occasion being the annual
convention of the National Editorial
association.
Fallacy About Jewelers.
Jewelers, when watches are with
them for repairs, are frequently insult
ed with the remak:
“I trust there is no danger of crys
tals being substituted for the jewels in
the works of my watch.”
For a great many persons think there
are dishonest jewelers who make a
practice, with “full-jeweled” watches,
of substituting crystals for the jewels
at an enormous profit.
As a matter of fact, there is no truth
in this suspicion. A jeweler, no matter
how dishonest, could not steal the jew
els In a watch, for they are valueless;
they only cost 10 cents aplece.
In antique watches the jewels were
often costly. In modern watches they
are never worth more than $l5 a gross.
A LITTLE LESSON
IN ADVERSITY.
It seems almost incredible that a deaf
man should be one of the greatest mas
ters of music, and almost beyond be
lief that Beetho
ven, the giant of
composers, should
have been afflicted
with the loss of his
hearing when he
was but 30 years
old, in the full zen
ith of his wonder
ful powers.
To many a man
this afiliction
would have closed
thedoorsof
| achlevement, but
LUDWIG BEETHOVEN. ;0 o 0 ith the
wonderful musician. At first despond
ent when he had been assured by the
best physicians that nothing could be
done to help him, he refused to meet
any one, as he could not bear the world
to know that he had become deaf. It
was then that he wrote:
“It makes me sad to think that oth
ers can hear the notes of a far-off flute
or a distant shepherd’s song, and I can
‘not.”
~ But gradually his great nature con
quered the blackness of his despair,
and he went to work again with deter
‘mination. Despite his deafness he de
termined to lead an orchestra In a sym
phony of his own. When the last note
had died away the great audience was
perfectly quiet for a moment. Then a
storm of applause broke forth. Beetho
ven could not hear it, could not know
that his symphony had pleased. The
aplause grew louder and louder. Final
ly one of the musicians touched Beetho
ven upon the arm. He turned and saw
what he had not been able to hear.
It was after he had become deaf that
many of Beethoven's greatest composi
tions were written, a proof that by
force of will alone a man may prove
himself greater than circumstance.
COOKING IN THE CHURCH.
Meals Furnished for Occasions in
Up-to-Date Houses of Worship.
Light and heavy housekeeping as
practiced In up-to-date churches is 1
revelation to the people who see It for
the first time. The country visitor is
apt to be shocked or delighted, accord-
Ing to temperament. Many conserva
tive folk, including missionarles, rural
pastors, and laymen, come to censure
and remain to digest.
Why shouldn’'t a church have a
kitchen?
What could be more practical? it is
asked. There are clubrooms, libraries,
and gymnasiums in churches nowadays,
and people say it is quite proper to
have a well-furnished kitchen ecapable
of supplying after meeting refresh
ments and the solid meals of rarer oc
casions.
In some churches the ecclesiastic
kitchen gives forth a savory effluence
three times a day. A cup of coffee hot
from the urn often heartens the min-
Ister before he ascends the pulpit. Aged
members of the congregation, wearied
by a long service, may be revived in
the basement by a draught of steaming
oolong.
“It Is a sign of progress,” said an
enthuslastic matron, who manages one
church kitchen, the other day. ‘‘The
food at festivals and sociables used to
lbe a byword. Everything was cold,
soggy and uneatable.
l “People nibbled at things out of a
sense of religious duty and went to a
lgood restaurant afterward. Now the
menu at any affair compares favorably
with what you get outside.
“A missionary to China said that our
church reminded her of the Chinese
temples which are used as hotels by
travelers. Anybody out there may
sleep and get his meals In the temple,
which is often the only available pub
lic house, L
“Now, I think that speaks well for
the Chinese and for ourselves. The
church can never be made too popular
and too useful. Religlon ought not to
be an enemy to modern improvements.”
“One good thing about church kitch
ens,” sald an uptown matron, “is that
they permit us servant tyrannized folk
to practice a little cookery. I could
never dare to enter my kitchen at home
and make experiments In cook's pres
ence. But I can go to the church es
tablishment and educate myself in all
the departments of culinary art. Also
one meets there ladies who have trav
eled and there i{s a chance to acquire
the rudiments of cosmopolitan cook
ery."
Revenge.
Willlam H. Chase, the portrait paint
er, tells a story of the time when the
late James McNeil Whistler was at
outs with the Royal Academy at Lon
don.
About this time an admlirer of
Whistler in Pennsylvania wrote him
requesting his autograph. The letter
was sent in care of the academy. That
institution took advantage of the op
portunity thus offered to revenge Itself
for the alleged affronts put upon it by
the caustic Whistler. The Pennsyl
vania's letter was returmed to him
some months later, through the dead
letter office at Washington, and it bore
on the envelope the word “Unknown,”
repeated as many times as space would
allow.—Washington Star.
Rich Mine of Oak.
A Russian timber dealer has discov
ered a valuable mine of oak. It exists
in a river in south Russla and has lay
ers three or four feet deep scattered
over 150 square miles. Its most strik-
Ing feature is its variety of colors, sup
posed to be due to the variegated soil of
the river bottom. No fewer than
twelve shades of pink, blue, yellow and
brown have been noted, each log hav
ing its own uniform shade. The logs
taken out have ranged from forty to
200 feet In length and from fifteen to
twenty Inches in dlameter, and it Is
estimated that more than 150,000,
averaging seventy feet, remain.
DIFFICULT TO PROVE.
'Not Always Easy to Establish One’s
Identity.
Paradoxical as it may seem, the most
difficult thing to prove in a court of
law is who you are. It is a simple
matter If you have still living plenty
of relatives of an older generation; but
suppose your parents and uncles and
aunts are dead, it becomes well-nigh
impossible, says a writer in the New
York World. As a matter of fact, your
knowledge of your identity Is absolute
ly hearsay. You know your father and
mother called you their son, and to
that fact you may testify if the ques
tion of your identity should ever come
before a judge and jury. But the testi
mony goes before the jury with the
warning from the judge that it is only
hearsay, for you have no personal
knowledge of the matter.
Official town or parish records are
valuable, but by no means conclusive.
Suppose you are John Smith, son of
Robert and Mary Smith, born at Al
bany on August 1, 1865. The record of
births in the Bureau of Vital Statistics
at Albany will prove that a son named
John was born to Robert and Mary
Smith on that date; the register of the
church may prove that John, son of
Robert and Mary Smith, was baptized
on a certain date, but they do not prove
that you are the John Smith, of whom
these are records. |
To establish the connection between
you and the person mentioned in the
records, in other words to prove youri
own ldentity, is the difficulty. If your“
mother is alive she can do it; if any
relative who has known you since you
were born is alive he can do it. {
The successive suits for the estate
of A. T. Stewart failed on such grounds |
as these. The plaintiffs, cousins of the]
late Mrs. Stewart, were unable to prove ‘
their relationship. It was necessary in
one of these cases that a man should
prove his late father and A. T. Stewart
to have been brothers, but he had no
personal knowledge of the matter; he
had heard his father in Ireland refer
to A. T. Stewart as his brother, but
the court would not let him testify
even to that, and, as the defendants de
nied the relationship, the case fell to
the ground. g
The identity of a person becomes
even harder of proof after he is dead.
In the Royal Arcanum there are sev
eral hundred thousand dollars of death
benefits tied up because of the Inability
of heirs to prove that flre insured man
is dead. S
Very often it is necessary to success
In litigation over an estate to prove
not only who were your parents, but
who were your grandparents. Family
Bibles, with the records therein, help
out in this, but are not at all conclu
sive. Birth and marrlage certificates
are accepted as corroborative, but it
requires quite a mass of such matter,
together with at least some witnesses
who can testify of their own personal
knowledge, before a court will accept
such a fact as proved to its satisfac
tion.
PASSING OF FAMOUS HEN.
Had Laid 4,750 Eggs Before She
Died at Age of 22.
“Betsy,” George Bradley’s famous
hen, known to poultry raisers all
through Tennessee, is dead at the age
of 22 years, and bas been buried with
honors befitting her career of useful
ness.
Betsy was one of a brood of chicks
hatched on the day that Bradley's eld
est son was born, nearly twenty-three
years ago. By the date of the young
man’s birth the family established her
age.
Betsy was occaslonally permitted to
Indulge her motherly instincts, upon
which occasions she invariably brought
Into the world from a dozen to fifteen
of the finest chicks that ever scratch
ed gravel. i
When not engaged in motherly duties
Betsy sometimes worked overtime and
laid two eggs a day.
As year after year passed without
any appreciable difference in Betsy's
strenuousity, she became the wonder
of the country and the barnyard jewel
of the Bradley family.
It is estimated that during that time
this Industrious hen has laid 4,750 eggs
and hatched 570 chickens.
Over her grave Mr. Bradley wlll
erect a headstone inscribed as follows:
“Here lies laying Betsy. Born in
1883 ; died In 1905. She did many a
fowl deed for those she loved. Peace
to her bones—let them lay, May she
lay again some other day.”
If the 4,750 eggs that Betsy laid dur
ing her nineteen years of faithful serv
fce were sold in the market at their
present price they would realize
$908.50. If her 570 chickens brought
an average price of 30 cents they would
represent a market value of $l7l.
On this basis Betsy earned $1,079.50
for her owner before she retired from
active duty and commenced to take life
easy.—New York Herald.
Terrible Thought.
Mrs. Bacon—l see Japanese cooks
are coming into favor.
Mr. Bacon—Well, say! After discov
ering what fighters those Japanese are,
imagine going up against a Japanese
cook |—Yonkers Statesman.
Proud of His English. “Ah, ma fol}l
how he Is like his father! A chip of ze
old blockhead, is he not?”
Contradicted. “Here’s a sclentist
who says that we think with one-half
iof our brain.” “Well, I could show him
: some people who don’t.”
’ , In a Dilemma. The Wife—Two weeks
;880 you said my husband couldn’t live,
’and now he's nearly well. The Doctor
{—Madam, I can only express my re
‘gret.
l Teacher Hit Hard. “Now, boys,” sald
|the teacher, “how many months have
'2B days?’ *“All of ’em,” promptly re
plied the youngster at the foot of the
class, )
Friend—Have you ever seen active
service, colonel? Col. Grass—l have,
sir—very active. 1 once promised a
waiter two shillings if he served me
quickly.—Tit-Bits.
“Remember,” said the angry hus
band, “what I say goes.” “It does,” re
’joiued his wife, calmly, “providing you
write it down and put a stamp on it.”"—
—Philadelphia Bulletin.
Parson Johnsing—Dis heah turkey
has shot in him, deakin; am he a wild
one? Deacon Ketchum—Wal, no—but
some o' de shot dat was fired at me
done hit de turkey !—Life.
“By George, but I've got a jewel of
a girl. I proposed by wire and told
her to answer at my expense.” *“Well?”
i"And the frugal little thing waited un
til 6 p. m. and got night rates.”—Cour
ier-Journal.
Good Answer, “I am not going to
Jjoin the church,” said a wiseacre to Dr.
Van Dyke—*“they are all hypocrites
there.” *“Never mind, my dear fellow,”
replied the divine, “there is room for
one more.”
She Fixed Him! Visiting Philan
thropist—Good morning, madame; I am
collecting for the Drunkards’ Home.
Mrs. McGuire—Shure I'm glad of it,
sor—if ye come round to-night yez can
take me husband.
A Troublesome Future. Nurse—
Bridget, come here and see a French
baby born in Dublin. Bridget—Poor
little darlint! llt’s a great perplexity
you’ll be to yourself, I'm thinkin’, when
you begin shpeakin’!
On the Trolley Car. “Your fare,
miss,” said the condnetor, pausing be
fore her. She blushed and bit her lip.
“Your fare, miss,” he repeated. “Sure,”
said the girl, “an’ what if I be? Ye
must not be repeatin’ it like that before
folks.”
-That's Different. Smith: “He took
several good-sized sticks and beat his
wife. Brown—l cannot believe he
could be guilty of such cruelty. Smith
—Cruelty? There wasn’t any cruelty
about it. They were playing golf to
gether.
“What I want,” sald the young man,
“ls to get married and have a peace
ful, quiet home.” *“Well,” said Farmer
Corntossel, “sometimes it work that
way, and then again sometimes it’s like
Joinin’ a debatin’ society.”—\Washing
ton Star.
Young Wife—The landlord says he’ll
paper the bedroom, but will have to
put it on over the old paper and not
scrape the walls. Husband—Well, that’s
all right. Young Wife—But think, that
room is much too small already.—Amer
fcan Spectator.
“What a lovely collection of odd
cups!” exclaimed a guest, peering into
the china cabinet; *“did it take you
long to get so many?” *“Oh, no,” said
the hostess; “those are samples of the
setswe have had in the last two years!”
—Detroit Free Press.
The Judge—Dßut, if you tooted your
horn, how is it that the plaintiff did
not hear you in time to get out of the
way ? The Defendant—l am convinced,
your honor, that the accident was due
entirely to the Inferior velocity of
sound.—Brooklyn Life. '
Mrs. Scraggs (viclously)—lt seems
like a hundred years since we were
married. I can’t even remember when
we first met. Scraggs (wearily)—l can.
It was at a dinner party, and there
were thirteeen at table.—Translated for
Tales from Familie Journal.
Rimer—Have you read any of those
versified advertisements I'm writing
for “Phissick’s Pink Panacea?”’ Crit
tick—Yes, and they make me sick. Ri
mer—Good! That’s the effect I want
them to have. It helps the sale of the
“Panacea.”—Philadelphia Ledger.
“Mr. Buggins,” sald the attending
physician, gravely, “I am afraid your
wife’s mind is gone.” *“Well, I'm not
surprised,” replied Mr. B. “She’s been
glving me a piece of it every day for
twenty-three years, and she didn’'t have
a whole lot to start on!”—Washington
Life.
“I'd like to pay you something ex
tra,” said the customer, “but see that
sign.” He pointed to the printed no
tice, “No tips must be accepted in this
‘batber shop.” “Whist,” sald the bar
\ber, “that’s a tip from the boss, and
{t’s agin the rule to accept it.”—Phila
delphia Ledger.
} Moving. “Pa,” sald Tommy Twad
dles, “this here mythology book says
that Orpheus was such a fine musician
th’t he made trees an’ stones move.”
“Your sister Teresa has Orpheus beat
4 city block,” grumbled Pa Twaddles.
“Her piano-playing has made twenty
families move out of thig flat In the
last two months.” ’
AR B ILIARARERRLRLE e U o - T
The Kind You Have Always Bought has borne the signae«
ture of Chas. H. Fletcher, and has been made under his
ersonal supervision for over 30 l"y(?m'su Allow no one
f;,)o deceive you in this. Counterfeits, Imitations and
¢ Just-as-good ** are but Experiments, and endanger the
health of Children—Experience against Experiment.
What is CASTORIA
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare.
goric, Drops and Soothinf Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhcea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children’s Panacea—The Mother’s Friend.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
Grandfather’s Cure for
Constipation
REAT medicine,—~the Saw
buck.
Two hours a day sawing
wood will keep anyone’s
Bowels regular.
No need of pills, Cathartics, Castor
Oil nor *‘Physic,” if you'll only work the
Sawbuck regularly.
Exercise is Nature’s Cure for Consti
pation and,—Ten-Mile walk will do, if you
haven't got a wood pile.
But, if you will take your Exercise in
an Easy Chair, there's only one way to
do that, and make a Success of it.
Because,—there’'s only one kind of
Artificial Exercise for the Bowels and its
name is ‘CASCARETS."”
Cascarets are the only means to exer
cise the Bowel Muscles, without work.
They don’t Purge, Gripe, nor ‘‘upset
your Stomach,’’ because they don't act
like Cathartics.
They don't flush out your Bowels and
Way of the World.
Deacon Hardesty—l'm sorry to hear
that you are dissatisfied with your preach
er. He is a most excellent man.
Brother McGinnis (of another congre
gation)—Oh, yes, and he’s a good preach
er; but he doesn’t draw well. We have
a chance now to get a man who has just
been tried for heresy. .
You Can Uet Allen’s Foot-Ease FREE.
Write Allen S. Olmsted, Le Roy,N. Y., for a
free sample of Allen’s Foot-Ease. It cures
sweating, hot swollen, aching feet. It makes
new or tight shoes easy. A certain cure for
corns, lnqrowing nails and bunions. Ailldrug
gistssellit. 25c. Don’t accept any substitute,
Bilds and Proposals.,
“Has Count Fucash made a proposal
for your daughter’s hand?”
“Not exactly,” answered Mr. Cumrox,
“He 1s waliting for me to put in bids
for a title.”—Washington Star.
SEVEN YEARS AGO
A Rochester Chemist Found a Singular
ly Effective Medicine,
William A. Franklin, of the Frank
lin & Palmer Chemical Co., Rochester,
N. Y., writes:
‘“‘Seven years ago
I was suffering very
much through the
iailure of the kid
neys to eliminate
the uric acid from
my seystem. My
back was very lame
and ached if I over
exervea wyseir in the least degree. At
times I was weighed down with a feel
ing of languor and depression and suf
fered continually from annoving irregu
larities of the kidney secretions.
I procured & box of Doan’s Kidney
Pills and began using them. I found
prompt relief from the aching and
lameness in my back, and by the time
I had taken three boxes I was cured of
all irregularities.”’
Sold by all dealers; 50 cents a box.
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
"OWABD E. BURTON.~Assayer and Chemist.
Leadvilie, Colorado. Specimen &rlm: Gold,
Silver, Lead, $1; Gold, Sllver, 75c; Gold, 50¢; Zinc or
ol Reis ek vt as agpliouiten Covtont ol 1y
fu ce list sent on app! on. n an m
glnwork solicited. gufmm: Cnmm Na
Intestines with a costly waste of Digestive
Juice, as Salts, Castor Qil, Calomel,
Jalap, or Aperient Waters, always do.
No,— Cascarets strengthen and stimu
late the Bowel Muscles instead.
These are the Muscles that line the
Food passages and that tighten up when
Food touches them, thus driving that
Food on to its finish.
They are the Muscles that turn Food
into Strength through Nutrition.
Well,—a Cascaret acts on your Bowel
Muscles as if you had just Sawed a cord
of wood, or walked ten miles.
That's why Cascarets are safe to take
eontinuously in health; and out of health/ 7
Because they move the Food Naturally,
digesting it without waste of tomorrow’s
Gastric Juice. :
They thus work all the Nutrition out of
it before it decays.,,
The thin, flat, Ten Cent box is made
to fit your Vest Pocket, or ““My Lady's"
Purse. i i
Carry it constantly with you and '{;;o
a Cascaret whenever you suspect you
need one.
Thus you will ward off Appendicitis
Constipation, Indigestion, — and other
things besides.
Druggists—lo Cents a Box.
Be very careful to get the genuine,
made only by the Sterling Remedy Com
pany and never sold in bulk. Every tab
let stamped ‘“CCC."”
™ FREE TO OUR FRIENDS!
We want to send to our friends a beautiful
French-deslfned. GOLD-PLATED BONBON BOX,
hard-enameled in colors. It is a beauty for the
dressing table. Ten cents in stamps is asked as a
measure of %dsfaith and to cover cost of Cascarets,
with which dainty trinket is loaded. 713
Send to-day, mentioning this paper. Address
Sterling Remedy Company, Chicago or New York.
s S e
’ Portland Trade Directory
e i
} Names and Addresses in Portiand of Repre
sentative Business Firms.
MAGIC LANTERNS — Welster Co., Portland.
~ Lowest prices on Lanterns and Sildes, ]
e e
HORSES of al! kinds for sale at very reasonable
prices. Inquire 275 Front St
et
CREAM SEPARATORS—We guarantee the U, 8,
Separator to be the best. Write for free Catalog
Hazelwood Co., Fifth and Oak,
A O
MEN'SCLOTHING — Buffum & Pendleton, sole
agenis Alfred Benjamin & Co,’s correct clothes.
Everything In men’s furnishings. Morrison and
Sixth streets. Opposite postoftice.
e
POULTRY FOOD-If you want your hens to
more eggs write us for free particulars aboug P‘a
RINA 90ULTRY FEEDS—Acme Milig Co,,
Portiand, Oregon.
e ————————— e
PIANOS & ORGANS — Oldest plano house on Pa
cific coast. Organs and Pianos on easy payments,
Write for list. Let us quote you s price. Allen &
Glibert-Ramaker Co,, Poriland, Oregon,
e
WANTED—Men and Women to learn Barber trade
in elght weeks; graduates earn from $l5 to g2B
weekly ; expert fusiructors; catalog free; Mofer
Bystem of Colleges, 35 N. Fourth st., Portiand,
_—-‘M_——“—N
TELEGRAPHY TAUGHT FREE, Com
ete course and position secured when graduated
’l"lhla offer ;ood onlé for short time. Write for
ticuiars. PACLFIC TELEGRAPH INSTITUTE
Grand Theatre Bullding, Portland, Oregon,
—_—_———M
P.N. U. No. 24—0¢
NEDUE RS - - e g L o eoe i T T
WBEN writing to advertisers please
mention this paper.

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