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Idaho semi-weekly world. [volume] (Idaho City, Idaho Territory) 1875-1908, March 10, 1893, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84022135/1893-03-10/ed-1/seq-3/

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splendid Tribute
Royal Baking Powder.
The magnifie«*«!!, tribute <* the San Francisco Board of Health to
,he great purity und wholesomene»» of the Royal Baking Powder greatly
aUturU the manufacturers of the lower grade powders. Their envious
publications, however, cannot break the force of this unsolicited and un
biassed high medical endorsement. Attached is a certified copy of their
original report, with the signatures of the members of the Board in
fac-simile :
We, the members of The Board of Health of
the City and County of San Francisco, cordially
approve and recommend the Royal Baking Pow
der. It is absolutely pure and healthful, composed
of the best ingredients of the highest strength
and character.
In our judgment it is impossible to make a purer
or stronger Baking Powder than the " Royal."
Why continue the u«e of remedies that
only relieve when Ely's Cream Balm,
pleasant of application and a sure cure for
catarrh and cold in head, can be had.
I had a severe attack of catarrh, and be
came bo deaf I could not hear common
conversation. I suffered terribly from roar
ing in my head. 1 procured a bottle of
Ely's Cream Balm, and in three weeks
could hear as well as ever, and now I can
say to all who are atflicted with the worst
of diseases, catarrh, take Ely's Cream
Balm and be cured. It is worth $1,000
to any man, woman or child suffering from
catarrh.—A. K. Newman, Grayling, Mich.
o each nostril. It is
quickly absorbed. Gives relief at once,
rrice, *50 cents at druggists' or by mail.
Ely Brothers,
50 Warren street, New York.
State of Ohio, City or Toledo i
Lucas Coun y. \
Frank J. Chenf.y makes oath that he is the
senior partner rf the tirm of F J. Cheney »V
C«..doing business in the city of Toledo, county
and State h formai d, and that said firm will pay
the »um of ONE :i> NDKKD DOLLARS for each
and every case of ratai rn that cannot be cured
b ; the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
8wrn to before me and tubscritod in ray
presence this Cth day of December. A. I). 1H86.
[seal] a. W. GLEASON,
Notary Public.
nail's Catarrh Cure ia taken internally, and
rti directly on the bloo t and mucous surfaces
of the system. Send for testimonials, free.
F. J. CHENEY A CO., Toledo, O.
nr Sold by druggists; 75 cents.
TbyGesmia for breakfast.
Tie Knawpiine Stove Polish; no dnst. no smell.
Three things which all
workingmen know give
the most trouble in their
hard-strain work are :
Sprains, Bruises and
three afflictions.
Three supreme afflic
3 fions, which all the world
knows afflict mankind the
most with Aches and
Pains are : Rheumatism,
Neuralgia and Lumbago.
3 to do are simply these
Buy it,
try it
and be/
ly and perma
nently cured by
aw use of
The Timothy Hopkins
Collection of Sweet Peas
' '' nu * e 'i, for io cents.
W ); arnat ' on S(Ji«ù,c.v.,i«ie,) . $ 1.00
2 Chrysanthemums(;££"',)$1.00
2 J i ülar s°r , ium.s (distinct tttWu) $1.00
]2 Roses distinct varieties) . . $,. 00
jtenp, heal thy, pa-grown plants, fret by mail .
* »OVVer Twenty-five choice
Vegetable Seeds r^°*,
illusrate!} 1 ^^ 0 ^ a ^° ve collection*, our handsomely
admitted to i*. ftP catalogue is sent free. This is
,n n,in n ..„ r ' . , ork °f »rt, and contains a reproduo
«niv,2" nl color*, of the t wenty-one variet ies now
Election of Sweet Pel? e Tlmothy ,1o P kllM
Sherwood Hall Nursery Co.
III « Trade Mark is on the best
Tftf* , In the World !
^r------" i J - TOWER, boston, mass.
' N ' 0 . No. W2_e. F, o. No. 6 ÔH
Honest Ghost.
A ghost story, of the only authentic aort,
eomes from England, and is related by
Wilbert Reale in his "Light of Other
Days." A young man, Mr. A., one night
left London to take a trip into the north
of England, and had for a companion in
tbo railway carriage bat one man, a
Mr. A. addressed some remark to his fel
low traveler in starting, but the man took
no notice of it, and began to read a news
paper with great diligence. Presently Mr.
. , ..
hour snap found the carnage empty No
Station hat tteen passed, and yet his fellow
passenger tad vanished
He wu puzzled, and believed himself to
have been me victim of an apparition or a
, . . „ i
Twelve months passed, and again the ;
two travelers met under precisely the same ;
circumstances. Mr A. resolved that this j
a". , ! T 5 T ry , B ': t
be had had a hard day's work and in spite
of himself fell fast asleep. When he awoke
It was to lind that his companion hAd mys-;
teriously vanished. .... ,
ne now began to suspect that this second
illusion might forebode some disaster, and
joined his friends with a heavy heart. His
sister, noticing his depression, urged him
to accompany her to some neighborhood
merry making. He consented, but on en
tering the hall started violently.
"There! there it is again!*' he exclaimed,
with a terrified look.
"What do you mean?" whispered kis sis
ter in alarm.
"The phantom !" he gasped, pointing to an
advancing figure. "I have seen it twice in
my journeys up here, and each time it van
ished into air."
"How absurd:" said she, relieved. "That
is the owner of Harold park The railway |
runs through his estate, and he has a pri
vate station, at which the train stops when
ever it is signalled. lie is deaf and dumb.'
Kapoiron's Atiitnde Toward Kings.
"It strikes me," Napoleon said, "we have
no very great names. I must have some, i
The truth i» that they alone can make a
good figure at court. In justice to the
French nobility, we must allow that it is
atlmirable for that."
"Sire, you have M. de Montesquieu."
"Prince Sapieha." |
"Not bad!"
"I think two will be sufficient. The '
journey being a short one your majesty j
can always have them in attendance." j
• Quite so. And now, Kemusat, 1 mast
have one performance every day. Send for
Dazincourt. He is the manager, is he j
not ,t>
"He is, sire." j
"I want to astonish Germany with my ;
b doubt, your majestv'sintention
- * 1
to invite a few great personages to Erfurt;
snd time presses. !
"One of Eugene's aides-de-camp starts j
this very day," replied the emperor ' We 1
might let him know the proper thing to I
hint to his father-in-law (the king of Ba
varia); and if one of the kings come, they j
will all want to come. Then again"— he
added "no, we must not make use of Eu
gene for that ; Eugeue is uot clever enough,
He is the man to carry out exactly what 1
want but he is no good at hinting. Talley- ;
rand is better, the more so," and here ho
laughed 'as he will pose as my critic and
declare that I shall feel gratified by the
king's coming It will be mv business
Srerwanl t o show that I was absolutely
indifferent in the matter, aud that they j
were reallv more in mv way than other
W ise Taller rand's Memoirs in Century,
Wl3L ' 1 - -
Power of Will.
The influence of a powerful wUl in arrest
Inc or retordinn the* progress of a disease
ÄoTÄf is ohe P of fhe most wonder
ful of all mental phenomena. A person of j
feeble frame, but of a determined and hope
ful spirit, sometimes keeps death at bay i
for weeks, months—even years, and finally,
in defiance of the physicians who have sat
in judgment on his case and pronounced it
utterly hopeless, recovers and returns to
his customary vocations.
hand, a man of stroug ph\—-, -
freeucntJv wilts and dies under a compara
tivelv controllable ailment simply from a
lack of the mental energy which enable»
the streng willed weakling to repel the De
Andrew Jackson, when physically a
wreck and carrying lead enough in him to
kill a weak man, was aide by the force of
his will to triumph ov
On the other
ysique not nu
______ _______ disease and at the
same time hold a regiment of mutinous
soldiers in check.
With a cheerful disposition, indomitable
resolution and courage and h firm trust m
the tei'ng**who helps those who help them
selves it is astonishing to what extent the
irravrè. physical evils may be ameliorated
6 - - 1 • i_____ n ,« v 1 m nvensome.—
d how often they may be overcoma.
Maw York Ledger.
*tor r Of Dleo, ni.ke'. Oood Fort«...
A Romance or Fin, Year.
l*fl tho «tag» for » Homo la Ragland.
H.r Second Marriage.
wf 0 ,** ***** , a «° Eighth »treat, from
market to Arch, was hordered with two
house» most °f them contemporary
With 18» and given over to small notion
«tore», the proprietor» living in the second
floor». The business done waa very limit
I .".f. Harback makiDg more money
in her little candy store than any merchant
on the street. Miss Rachel Lang kept a
dry good» »ml trimming «tore in the neigh
borhood of Eighth and Filtert. She was
n kindly old Scotch lady, who would as
soon have had a man behind her counter
as a German tend before the door.
So aH her assistant» were girls. Gloves
were the only men's wear »old in this shop,
nnd Mis» Icing noted with satisfaction that
her sales in this line were rapidly increas
ing, but it never occurred to her that thin
was due to any other cause than the excel
lence of her go«]», although in fact her
gentlemen customers cared very little for
the prit» and quality of what they bought
so long as they were waited on by Diana
Blake, who was generally admitted to be
the loveliest girl within the city limits.
Long nosed, sallow faced ladies, with un
deniable social records and pockets fall of
money, often visited the store and wondered
by what caprice of fortune a common Irish
shop girl should have had snch a dower of
beauty which in the fitness of things ought
to be tbe Inheritance of women having
Qnaker ancestors and big bank accounts
One of them went so far as to suggest to
Miss long that Miss Blake's good looks
were too apparent for her station in life,
but went away much offended when the
little Scotch lady remarked "that if every
one minded their own business we would
till get along tetter."
Diana was born in Galway, Ireland, bnt
had come to America when an infant. She
was a type of that Irish beauty as scarce in
these days, according to John Brougham,
AS hens' teeth. Dark bine eyes, like wells
of living water, shaded by long, dark
lashes, blue-black hair, and a complexion
that was simply marvelous, were added to
a sweet voice, graceful form and manners
at once piqnant and modest. Her father
was a day laborer, and the family lived in
Chester Btreet, above Race.
Although Diana fully appreciated the
exigencies of her position, there was one
temptation she could not forego, and that
was dancing. When only 6 years old she
had taken lessons from Signor Julian, who
had a school at Tenth and Vine streets.
The fact that he was an Irishman named
McCaskey did not make him less efficient
as a teacher, and when bis pnpil was 12
years old he secured her employment at
the Walnut Street theatre in one of those
elaborate ballets that so delighted our un
sophisticated grandfathers. Her talent
soon won recognition, and the dollar she
received for each performance did mach
for the family income.
No whisper of this had reached her em
ployer, and it was not until she waa 18 that
Manager Wood made her an offer of $18 a
week and it became necessary for her to
quit Miss Lang. That lady was a good
£ resbj . ter ; aDj and Ioo ked on the stage as
tLe broai , road t0 destruc tion, but Diana
justified herself through tbe family neces
J, ti aniJ Bhe now went on the aLge as
daD8euse premiere and took the name of
Sophia Lee.
H „ success wafl pronounced the
first and the jeunesse doree, represented In
thoge daT3 b kv TO gentlemen in
gorgeous vests and clashes so tight that
® heT Iooked M |f skewered onto the wearer,
the rett dancer maDy squeaky com
pr ment8 | at which she laughed good na
turedly, though she discreetly kept her
Emiren, ^ »distance
About 1843 one of the Barings, a nephew
of Lord Ashburton, visited this country
and was welcomed by the best society with
effusion. With him came a young Eng
lishman named Richard Hardy. He saw
Miss Lee at the theatre, was struck with
her grace and beauty and secured an in
troduction. He was a thorough gentleman,
and addressed her not as a professional but
M a lady.
Diana fell in love with a rapidity that
startled herself. After a month's quiet at
tentions Hardy spoke out. He loved her
and wished to make her his wife. She
■poke to kindly Billy Wood the manager.
| jj e played the part of heavy father to per

fection; pointed out the evanescent char
acter of success on tbe stage, the hardship»
and perils of professional life and advised
her not to neglect an opportunity of secur
lug a position st once permanent and hon
orable, as he had no doubt that her avenir
i as a wife would be a happy one.
Diana accepted Hardy, and they were
married at St. Joseph's by Father Harbe
lin. In society it was regarded as a dis
tinct mesalliance; the bride poor, an Irish
girl and a stage dancer; bnt Hardy and his
| pretty wife cared nothingforthe opinions of
the broadbrims and Aminadab Sleeks that
' prevailed then in Philadelphia, and left at j
j once for New York. Before the honey- j
j moon was over the first trouble came.
Hardy's father warned his son that snch a
marriage wonid end all intercourse with
j his family, bat Richard had means of his
owu and found no trouble in getting im
j ployment.
; In less than a year old Hardy relented,
and his son and wife left for England to j
find the father's wealth swept away by re
1 verses in trade. j
the broadbrims and Aminadab Sleeks that ;
Sir James Hardy was Richard's uncle,
! ott e«m=. .........---; -——--------■
j and the head of the family. He was enor
1 m0 aslv wealthy, and had bat one son. He
society with a
ere natural gifts.
I »Iso resented the union his nephew bad
made, and dying about this time, left him
j out of his will. Between the inheritance
to his vast Kentish property and Richard
Haidywere the lives of eight people, and
yet, by the caprice of fortune, a.l these van
ished in two years and Richard became a
; baronet and his wife Lady Hardy,
She took her place
grace aud dignity tnat
and grew more beautiful as
Her first sorrow was the death of her hus
band. She'was then St% with one son.
j Two years after she married Count Eg
mont, a Flemish nobleman of distinction
connected with the Russian emoas»y at
Paris, and when presented at the court of
the emperor waa regarded as one of the
most beantiful women in Europe, bhe
survived both her hast husband and son
dying in 1869 in Brussel*.-Philadelphia
j limes.--
Royalty in a Yankee City.
i »plier© is a public library iu a New Eng
| an j c jty to which Edward King, of New
^ tjuJ ma de gifts, including several
Btatues< q n the pedestals of these was duly
j nscr jbed an acknowledgment to the donor.
uunuj ouo f**-— ----- , ■
theöe and read aloud the legend: I
.. , Gifto( E lh varfi, Kingof Newport,"'sh«
read with tbe su perb stupidity of which
tb „ human intellect is capable only in great
kuow (hat Newport
Don» 0 f the latest patt*ra_are_ nowmaa
i ' lady „ bo was being shown about th«
l lbrar y unt . day paused to look at one ol
the human intellect is capable only
moments "Why, bless my soul! I did not
know that Newport had « ver b ad a kingl" j
u(acture a iu great numbers in England ,
j^ ^country, jl«»
continue to import
from German>
dolls ^ manufactured
' continue to import some of the cheaper
k-iedsfrem Germany. The extejR towhich |
u . judged from the »'»"'"f"* " n * d * t w'!
ye ara ago in the house of commcms that a
„^„facturer had an
.f4 n lV mm
, Ol comiKuu. — -
order for £000 worth
A» Und«*tr*t»l« Ra«|*< _
There is not a life insurance company Jq
die country that would take a risk on the
ife of a ' powder *t over." Most people
aever beard or a powder stover, and if all
ihe powder xtoven» in the country were to
jo on a «trike tomorrow there would tot
oe much of a rush to get their places, for
tbe buHiriewiof a stoTer ht atout aa un
healthy a job as anybody could well im
agine. After gunpowder has been manu
factured there is always a certain amount
yt moisture left In It, not so much as to
prevent it going off with a bang if a spark
«b on Id fifll on It, bnt enough to retard its
greatest efficiency. To make it perfect it
must be dried, and the stover looks after
that part of the manufacture. The powder
I» placed in canvas bottomed trays and
placed on racks in tbe storing room until
the shelves are all full, and tbe stover
looks around with pride on 300or400pounds
th ^° w< ^ er he is to bring to perfec
The stover does not get his name from
keeping up a fire in the room; "storing"
jpinpowder would go undone if it bad to
be performed in that way. Tbe room is
heated by steam pipes to a temperature of
about 125 or 130 degs., and the stover looks
In from time to time to see that everything
goes on right, for each hatch of powder
must be stoved from twelve to twenty
hours. Tbe possibility that at any moment
tbe powder, the building and the stover
may be instantaneously converted into a
large hole In the ground rentiers his visits
bnef, but go he must, in order to make
sure everything is right. The necessity of
making a living compels some to be
'stovers," but there are persons who, if
driven to that occupation, would rig up a
thermometer inside the drying room and
do their obeerving from the far end of a
long range telescope.—St. Louis Globe
She Snubbed Hina.
There are always at watering places
several elderly bachelors who make a cult
of young girl», but without the mistake of
conveying to each oncoming generation
the compliments and conversational cur
rency exchangeable when they were young.
The young girl of the present day speaks
another language. Her idea of the time
and place for what she terms flirting is a
secluded corner of the piazza or on the
beach, where, although the conversation
might be proclaimed on the housetops, the
situation has an interesting look. One of
these elderly beaux sought out a young
girl whom he admired and began paying
her compliments in the thick of the crowd.
For a time she parried them and then
coolly sa'd:
"I wish you'd stop talking that way
where everybody hears yon."
"Why should I hesitate to express my
admiration? I have n« secrets."
"Well," she answered unmercifully,
"at least I don't want to appear foolish."
One of her friends then, with cold blooded
freedom, remarked on the baldness of his
head. Glad to entertain the young women
even at bis own expense be discoursed flu
ently on his baldness, remarking that he
didn't mind his head being bald so long as
it was not shiny bald, which he would
very much dislike. Here the disdainful
miss whom he first addressed broke in:
"It's stupid here. Come on, girls; let's
go in."
And they all sauntered off without
troubling themselves further, and as if the
gentleman was not a score of years older.
But they were not Dorotheas and he not
even a Casaubon.— New York Evening
Saving the Costly Linen.
Sort your linen, reserving the finest for
state occasions, for with good care these
will last as long as you live and you need
never be caught without a table's crown
ing glory, a soft, fine cloth. If you think
thi« needless advice, go to any of our best
linen stores and you will find that good
linen, like diamonds, is never cheap, but
you will find at moderate cost linen that
will be nice enough for ordinary use, and
you can replenish this without a financial
If your eyes are good and your patience
unlimited three letters on each pillowcase,
just above the hem, are considered the
p:-oper thing. You can hemstitch your
linen sheets and pillowcases, and if you do
not wish all your bedspreads snowy white J
you can embroider one of Bolton sheeting, i
The prettiest 1 have seen was embroidered ;
in two shades of blue in a conventional
If your friends have not remembered you
generously in the way of tray cloth lay in
a good supply. Accidents will happen, and
while I never counsel hiding soiled places,
still it is oftentimes better to cover them
than to send an otherwise clean cloth to ;
the laundry, and if you are to keep but one
servant every cloth counts, for a well
ironed one takes a great deal of time. A
cloth should always be in front of the one
who carves.— H. P. Hicks in Housewife, j
j fnll measure of influence over us without
j this added privilege. It transmits to us
j tions. The dark haired youth, on the
other hand, might change his midnight
j locks for the Scottish type of yellow and a
If We Could Choose Our Owu Names.
A good deal of difficulty might be spared
us if we were permitted to choose for our
selves the names we are to bear through ;
life. As it is we must take up with tbs
notions of taste and propriety possessed by
other people, and have no more to say
about the matter than about the shape of
our noses or the color of your eyes. This
is giving altogether too much authority to
; the generation ahead of us, for it has its
the individual curves of its eyebrows, the
special tints of its hair, and its own grace
or ungainliness. In a good many instances
we would change these things if we could.
The blond damsel would suddenly be
come a brunette, and more permanently
than through the medium of dyes and lo
glint of red. But unfortunately or other
...... ; - -- —
wise we must remain with the print of an
cestry upon us, with whose physical char
acteristics, it may be. we have small sym
pathy.—Providence Journal.
A Pitiable Case.
Amy—It seems strange to me that you
and Mr. Linger have never married, or at
least become engaged. He seems devoted
to you.
Mabel—If it wasn't for that uufortanate
impediment in his speech we might have
been engaged by this time.
Amy—I know he stutters dreadfully; bnt
I wouldn't reject him on that account if I
were you. He's a good hearted young man,
and would make a good husband.
Mabel—Ob, it isn't my fault.
Amy—Then what is the trouble?
Mabel—It's this way. He has begun to
propose five or six times, but he is so slow
_ __________________________
about it ou account of his stuttering that
someone always comes ; a before he get*
through ami interrupts him, and I think
he is discouraged now.—Harper's Bazar.
An Iron Watch.
At the mechanical fair held at Worcester
shire, England, Browther Brothers exhibit
■ - •
I curiosity was to illustrate the malleability
of iron and its consequent adaptation to a
wide variety of novel uses, buch articles,
when made of iron, may te easily electro
ed a watch, in perfect running order, eon
»trueted wholly of iron. The object of this
------ , ,
plated with gold or silver, or adorned with
j »U the beauty of the enameier's art.—St.
Loub Republic
II«? fore II« Wm Born.
, (complaining to hU bake»
0 f the bready-Bee here! Your bread's M
of the bready-öee
| ^""'^ntly,-Young ctep. 1
~YoungMau-"l don't doubt it, sir, and J
' ouo #
made bread long before you was born.
Young Mau-i don't doubt it, sir, i _
judge it's some of those same loaves you u
Jl nature did nnt straggle mtuinH di* turn.
even In weakly const! utione, swift indeed would
to tbe ©ourse of a malady to its fatal termina
tion. While nature Um» strag les let a« leat
worae befall us, aid her etfbrt* with ladletous
medicinal tolp. Experience moat to cmr guide
in battle* with dUea*. and that "lain® to our
fe*;t indicate« »«tester's stomach Billers as a
safe, trted and thorough ally of nature, » the
blood be infected with bu. if the bowels and
stomach are inactive, if the kidneys fall to ex*
pel Imparities of which they are the natural
outlet, a course of the Bitter* i* tbe nmt reli
•nee of the swfferer, one, moreover, that ia sane
edy for and preventive of chronic liver _
plaint, rnalans, conatipa'lon, kidney and rneu
mat c trouble and debility.
"I hear yon b ,e been nslHwInr tbe sodetr
of tbs pretty widow, Van. What are you nt>
tor' "l'tsi trying to kill tbe we* d A"
No qpternal remedy ever yet devised has
so fnlly and unquestionably met these three
prime conditions as snccesefnKy as Axn
cocc's Posons Plastes*. They are safe be
cause they contain no deleterious drags
and are manufactured upon scientific prin
ciples of medicine. Thev are sure because
nothin* goes Into them except ingredient*
which are exactly adapted to the purpose*
for which a plaster is required. They are
speedy in their action because their medic
inal qualities go right to their work of re
lieving pain and restoring the natural and
healthy performance of the functions of
muscles, acr es and skin. Do not be de
ceived by misrepresentation. Ask for All
cock's, and let no solicitation or explana
tion induce you to accept a substitute.
Because s man eilen to tbe old bub famed
lamp-post It Is no sign thst be doesn't approve
of the electrir light.
BaoscHtne.—Sudden changes of tbe
weather cause bronebial trou bl ». "Brown',
Bronchial Troches'' will give relief. Sold
only in boxes. Price, 25 cents.
She— Don't yon think D'Anbeds pictures of
animals are natural? He-They are certainly
We positively cere rapture, piles and all rec
tal diseases wtthost pain or detention from bast
ness, Ko care, no pay. A loo aii Promt dis
eases. Address for pamphlet Dr*. Porterfield A
Losey, 888 Market street, San Francisco.
runker'n usual.
Our readers will serve themselves fay
noticing the remarkable offerings advertised
in another column by tbe Bherwood tr.n
Nursery Co. of Menlo Park and San Fran
cisco, who are leaders on the coast in fur
nishing everything for the farm and garden.
m ^
of improvement*—
Dr. Piero*'* Pless
__ ant Pellets. T*
== begin with, they'rs
=5 the smallest, and
=5 the «asiest to take.
= They're tiny,
sugar-coated anti
bilious granules,
scarcely larger
than mnstard
seeds. Every child
is ready for than.
Then, after tbev're taken, instead of dis
turbing and shocking the system, tbev act
in a mild, easy, and natural way. There'*
oo chance for any reaction afterward. Their
Help lasts. Constipation, Indigestion, Bilious
Attacks. Sick or Bilious Headaches, and all
ierangements of the liver, stomach, and
bowels are promptly relieved and perman
ently cured.
They're put up in glass vials, which keeps
them always fresh and reliable, unlike tne
And they're the cheapest pills you can buy,
for they're guaranteed to give satisfaction,
or your money is returned. You pay only
for tbe good you get.
f A Powerful
Flesh Maker.
A process that kills the
taste of cod-liver oil has
done good service—but
the process that both kills
the taste and effects par
tial digestion has done
much more.
Scott'« Emulsion
stands alone in the field
of fat-foods. It is easy of
assimilation because part
ly digested before taken.
Scott's Emulsion checks Con
sumption and all other
wasting diseases.
ott k Bo«««. Chemists.
f dru«*««« every«her#.
Just a bad cold, and at
cough. We all suffer that way some
times. How to get rid of them is
the study. Listen—" I am a Ranch
man and Stock Raiser. My life is
rough and exposed. I meet all
weathers in the Colorado mountains.
I sometimes take colds. Often they
are severe. I have used German
Syrup five years for these. A few
doses will cure them at any stage.
The last one I had was stopped in
Z 4 hours. Jt is infallible." James
■'4 u 13 luiami
A- -Lett. Jetterson, L.OL
»X ® 1» th# «cfc now l«Off»*
remedy for «Il v' •
QDUklUral d'.*ch*rs««
privat« dis««««« of sa«a a
c«rutin eur« for tfe« «!♦« ijt
taticf «Mist« pKl'i
— I|S«M«
I Mf4««J?fcy _ I pro»crfb«tt«*d fto ««^
l Tw E»»*» WE M^tCo in r«comBM41u » ►
B<*st Coosa Syrup. T
in um« nom Dy «inuvtsn.
Three Children
Cy Impure Vaccination
Covered with Sores
How Their Live» If'ere Saved.
f »
if re. James Thrower
«ait Jo*e. Cal.
"When w» we-e 11 vins in Chico, Cal., my thn
e' l dren. respectivel» 5, 7 and tv yctr, f nr
vere all in ror. I health noli! t cy were i
Hood'* H*r*at»ri!ia "they were corefeë~wüâ
Sore« from Head to Foot.
After th*-y h*ti fakeu the m* die io» in «boat a
month, tbe ernptiou* btaled, thc!r a|>; etlte
pari l U
became na ami, ther «lep* welt a d rom wwiwd I I
tor«tn in flesh. They have not had a t
•kek dajr since. No ehUdren are mor j
55 &.^jÄu&rc I
. . , ■sorrmoeaeTWaierr
4 oh^Moovi>Tai| tsu mlasowtI
bicycles of cvtsrr oescmpnmt
Hap« »mama -Pobtianp Owebosk
the least profit.
Write for loll
particular* to
Leadin i Jeweler o' he Paeific Njrtb- J
west, Port and, Oregon.
Double tbe strength of any other fence; will not stretch^*** or get out of ahape. If ■!■*■■■
te Slack ; a Perfect Fana Fence, yet Handsome enough to Ornament a lawn. Write for prices,
Descriptive Circular ana Testimonial»; alaoCatalogoe of Hartaan Steel Picket Lawn Peace,
rtSli.Cltesan.1,.. Prenant. Or. H»U,. Essaa. Barts K fte. Intin ~
Justice to All.
U is now apparent to the Directors of the World's Cnlnmhian
Exposition that millions of people vffl be denied the pleasure of hvnrninc
the possessore of
World's Fair
The Official Souvenir
of the Great Exposition —
The extraordinary and growing demand for these Coins, and the de
sire on the part of the Directors that equal opportunities may be afforded for
their purchase, have made it necessary to enlarge the channels cf distribution,
To relieve themselves of some responsibility, the Directors have invited
Throughout the Nation to unite with the Banks in placing Columbian Half
Dollars on sale. This is done that the masses of the people, and those
living at remote points, may be afforded the best possible opportunity to
obtain the Coins.
of SOUVENIR COINS will be those who are earliest in seizing upon these
new advantages.
$10,000 Was Paid For The First Coin
They are all alike, the issue is limited, and time must enhance their
value. The price is One Dollar each.
Go to your nearest merchant or banker, as they are likely to have
; them. If you cannot procure them in this way, send direct to us, ordering
; not less than Five Coins , and remitting One Dollar for each Coin ordered.
Send instructions how to ship the Coins and they will be sent free
1 of expense. Remit bv registered letter, or send express or post-office money
; ^
or bank draft to
Treasurer World's Columbian Exposition, Chicago, I1L
I c*n with pîe«*nre th«î by the «• of MOORE ? RE
VEALED REV Eft Y rnv husband w« lellered rom *n o «J
c«^e or RHEUMATISM «ad y yoangest boy cmrvd emirelv
of INFLAMMATORY RHEUMATISM when tbe bestd^toîl
conld get did him no good. Y un i gratitude.
Simonds Crescent Ground Cross Cuts,
And All Kind« of MILL SAWS. AIM Saw Repairing.
<•" SIMON DS SAW CO.. 7« F rent Street. Portland, Or. *sa
Btates constantly t
Fir« Arm«, Fishing Tack)«
«FsrUag Bssd» sf » wear Bsa ar tp U asi
M Ft*»» Mews*. - POKTLASD, (W.
BersH eemaln stamps for new 112-page lUa»
J® ent Dry or Os sie
the Bee, and yaw win as
nw per cad man prait
Bead for Catalog« t
I rcm" * «raun «ft. mum. cil
nap you anon i„ By freight, prepaid if
< pre-erred, we ship safely 4,5 or 6 ft. tree«;
; 2-vr.Roeesof rareexeelfence,everythingl
You actually p»v 1ère than tor the pony
•tuff. 1 .Off 1 acres Nurseries 9*,l Oft acre«
j Orchards Exact information about treue
I and frnita. Mark Bros.. Louisiana, Mo.
TH* Specific A Me- t.
can* wUban*. IUL an am of S l -w-rv
Imm «ad «IMS, no BXAUrer of L m W.*
MsiMfln* Preremts strictur*. is hr*. « mn to
terns! remerf v. Certs «ton nrcntMis efar
has failed. 8oW kv «Ü Ifrntttst«.
ttoA .Setoerh«

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