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BAKIN O y POWDER Absolutely Pure. Indispensable in the preparation of the finest foods. I have found it superior to all others. I recommend it. — M. Gorju, late chef, Delmonico's. »me«Timlowe nihil tin; room with |ieoco. Vu «linkt; i'f ii'tfi'hiii'iit ft'i.mds: Bi,» «une were dead n ml some were sped Tu the faraway earth ends. Anti by some mnuic of yearnlntf heart* The lust seemed warm ami ueor; Tea. loved so much we could almost touch Their hands and feel them here. And when the lamps were lit, and speech Waxed merrier, yet the place Peltstramtely Imre, and each one there Missed some beloved face. —Richard Ilnrton in Harper's Weekly. Eleven thousand two hundred and sev enty-six pounds sixteen shilling» and two pence was the «nimmt collected on the 12th of October, 1884, at the opening of theWel lington United Presbyterian church in Glasgow. ___ The Dismal Swamp is not a swamp, neither Is it dismal nor unhealthy. It is a beautiful stretch of pure water, and It is laid to tie "the healthiest place on the healthiest place on the American conti nent." __ The cells of the human lungs are 70,000, 000 in number, covering a surface from twosnil a half to three and a half time* greater than the whole body surface of ten full grown men GET get The Timothy Hopkins Collection of Sweet Peas Containing twciuy-o.,« diitinct varieties- a lart»* packet of each—forii. 3*« or a packet of the same varieties, mixed, for 10 cents. 12 Carnations wannet «k««.» . $i .oo 12 Chrysanthemums $i.oo 12 Pelargoniums ««tmc« «.u.t ,> $i.oo 12 Roses distinct . «rituci • $1.00 Allttrong, healthy, poi-grown plants, free by mail. Flower Seeds-* Vegetable Seeds With either of above collections our huudsomrlv illustrated i<o-pagu- catalogue is sent free. Ibis 1* admitted tobe a work of art, and contains a reproduc tion, in natural colors, of the twenty-one vari»-tie> now universally recognized as The Timothy Hopkin.s Collection of Sweet Peas. Sherwood Hall Nursery Co. 8AN FRANCISCO, CAL. G. A. R. WE HAVE THE REG ulntion G. A. K. Suits, with two sets of bui black au«l gilt $IO. ment. Samples foi page Illustruted Ca at onl. rules for self any kind of Suit aiogue free. end fo id (>l CLOTHIERS, Portland, Oregon. 99 'August Flower "lam ready to testify under oath that if it had not been for August Flower I should have died before this. Eight years ago I was taken sick, and suffered as no one but a dyspeptic can. I employed three of our best doctors and received no benefit They told me that I had heart, Kidney, and liver trouble. Everything I ate distressed me so that I bad to throw it up August Flower cured me. There is no' med icine equal to it." Lorenzo F. •Lbepbr, Appleton, Maine. ® f Getting Thin i ts often equivalent to getting ill. If loss of flesh «can be arrested and dis ease baffled the "weak I spots " in the system arc; I eradicated. Emulsion is an absolute corrective of " weak spots." It is a builder of worn out failing tissue —nature s food that stops waste and creates healthy flesh. a hv Scott «I Rowne. Chemists. JmSt ' » "fk. Sulj by druggist* everywhere. AM |/r ITCHTN-Q PILES known by molstnf« t Hke pornpiratir^i, oauao lntcnsojteluÿ YOU GOT PILES _______ .Via fora and BLIND. BLEEULNtl nr FU.OTIIUDINQ PiLLa YIELD A T ONCE TO DR. BO-SAN-KO S PILE REMEDY, 'vhi h aots directly on parta affected, absorb® tumors, allayo itching, effecting a permaneutouro. Price 60o. DruKCtat* Or UÜ4..1. Dr. Bojunko, Philadelphia. Pa. nEaEUBKE _, Coninmptlvei and people I I who have weak lungs or A 8th- I I nm, should use Piso's Cure for I I Consumption. It has cured [ I '"onsaad». It hae not injur- I It is not bad to ta 1 I U18 the best cough syrup. »QM everywhere. «ôc. LIFE AND DEATH. There met low, Processions 1 wain—one sable. day inside the church porch like snow. A mourner led the first, attired in night. Her sunlight gono because her arms were light. Bride-like, the other came, a radiant form A mother, with her treasure strong and warm Now in that place, removed from storm and fret. The two processions halted where they met.. The mother, clasping closer yet her dear, Upon the tiny coffin dropped a tear. The mourner, wistful as the ghost of Joy, Smiled through her tears upon the living boy. —\V illis Steel 1 in Homemaker. How to Kuter ami Leave a Room. It there are other guests in the room, greet each one pleasantly upon entering. No matter if you cannot recognize them at any other time. Etiquette demands that you treat those guests p olitely whom yon meet in a friend's house. Don't slide into the first chair you reach, but pass weil into the room before seating yourself. A gentleman holds his hat and cane while making a fotmal call. Try and appear in terested in whatever subject Is introduced, and never suggest a subject which is not of general interest to those around you. And when it is time to bring your call to a close, don't begin to fidget about in yoür chair, dreading to make t he first move. It is very awkward to leave the room during a lull in the conversation. Wait until you yourself are talking, then rise to your feet. It is quite unnecessary to ask every one in the room to come and see you and even the friend upon whom you an calling knows that you will hope for a call from her in the near future without, your announcing the fact. Now before leaving turn to each one in the room, make a.slight bow and address ing each by name bid them "good after noon." Do not keep your hostess standing for a great many last remarks, but having gained yc door and ta For thosi and shy on ■ a good plan home befor family. feet, move easily toward e your departure, who are invariably awkward itering or leaving a room it is to practice the above rules at the members of one's own vill become a great help to them in acquiring natural ease and grace. —Cor. Springfield Homestead. Thirst in Corp Corpulent people very generally suffer from thirst and need large quantities of water to satisfy it. The thirst is also the most intense after eating a hearty meal. Just what causes this symptom isnot clear, but it is quite safe to attribute it to a low form of irritation of the stomach. As a rule, also, those people Fnsist that they are comparatively "small eaters," whereas, as a matter of fact, the most of them have abnormally large appetites, and eat more than others who are at or near the standard weight. Again, very many of them suffer more or less from dyspepsia, digestion being much less active than normal. The stomach of a healthy person disposes of a hearty meal in the course of four or five hours, while that of a corpulent person does its work indolently and occupies several hours longer. Corpulent people are also singu larly inclined to biliousness, which is not surprising considering the condition of the stomach. As a rule, too, there is sluggish intestinal adieu. The popular method of treating corpu lency is by restricting the diet to foods which are poor in fat, and others which are not convertible into fat within the system. This leads to a reduction in weight; it also lessens the work of the digestive organs, ami gives them a chance to rest and regain their strength; moreover, it indirectly, ii not directly, favors all vital organs. As soon as this effect is felt, the discharge of waste products from the system is decided ly freer.—Boston Herald. The Wonderful Number Seven. Seven is a number of great prominence and singularity. There are seven planets, seven metals, seven colors and seven tastes. There are seven principal virtues—three divine and four cardinal. There are seven days in the week and seven ages of man There are seven windows throuj* 1 ' the ordinary senses are ex sed -the ey nioul the ears, the nostrils and th There are seven liberal arts, seven scienc and seven notes in music. The seventh so is a wonder and the seventh son of seventh son is simply marvelous in his healing power».—Chicago Herald. The medical name of near sight is my opia. In this defect the rays of light con verge to a focus before reaching the retina. The opposite of this, in which the convent ' rond the retina, is called ing point hyperopia. Hyperopia aches and neuralgia from the constant strain of the muscles of accommodation m viewing distant objects, with it need convex Kins select concave ones. » io head Persons afflicted tes, but naturally ha.* been England's longer period Alfred Tennyson poet laureate since 1. -- . than the honor was held by m>5 of predecessors. Colley Cibber^ enjoj edl the distinction from l.'M 10 H ."' 1 Southey from 1813 to ist.,; all tl :' l ' V from Edmund Spenser down, for much shorter terms. It is stated that the toothache may be cured and usually alleviated by sometimes t a weak galvanic c generated by placin >nt, which can Ik silv of zinc on ct rinsing at er will he de of the mouth and u piece the other. To increase the elle the mouth with acidulated found efficacious. _ Toledo O , comes to the front with one of the largest casks in use in tins country U 1« of oak, weighs 40,000 pounds and holds 00,000 gallons of win l ,J]i c r !Ife"of fm t hich and rests ou a massive cradle oak; which raises it about three feet from the floor. ________ Lace meant originally a braid or tie-a ^ . ,mi «„rviviiur m shoelace, ^gu'hcauon sn'l * * braids began corset lace, etc. » tbey wcre kno wu ÏS whK our passementerie fo a modern maUmc THE DE ATH OF TOMMV, ***•■*• Could M*. regarded Too Lightly. It. "'a® 3 * be * n kn0Wn ,OT nn„in\ tty ' and n,,where has thi* quality hcen more religiously main tained than in Virginia. Unfortonately the war made sad havoc with the Vir ginian s resources, but his old time open heartedness has never altered, Some years ago a friend of mine trav Wing in the lower portion of that state •topped for a few hours with old ac quaintances and remained for tea. An Occasion of this kind in Virginia calls Invariably for the favorite dish of the •ouin—fried chicken. Alas! there was but oneÿoung chicken on the place, and that one a pet. It bad been left an orphan by its mother at a very early age, and, like Pip in Charles Dickens' "Great Expectations." had been brought up by hand. The children called it Tommy, and were very fond of It, while Tommy in turn was attached to the children. The matter was a very serions one, a family consultation was held. Virginia hospitality could not be lightly disregarded, and it was decided that poor Tommy must become the sacrifice. My friend of course knew nothing of the tragedy that was being enacted for his comfort, and when tea was served regarded the plate of nicely browned chicken with contemplative joy. Soon, however, he became aware th*t something was amiss. An air of silent sorrow pervaded the little family group usually so gay, and the children took nothing on their plates. The chicken was passed, but with the exception of my friend no one partook. Selecting a juicy looking drumstick, he fixed it with his fork, and cutting off a choice bit conveyed it to his mouth. At this there was a sudden and heart breaking howl from one of the little boys, "Oh, mamma, mamma, he's eating up our Tommy!" Thereupon the other children mingled their voices in a wild wailing, and the older members burst into uncontrollable laughter in which, as the truth dawned upon him, my friend joined. Then there came explanations, more laughter and tears, and adjustments all •round. Pooi Tommy could not be restored to life, but he was buried under a big apple tree with appropriate ceremonies.—Al bert B. Paine in Harper's Young People. A Balt of Fire Slakes a Visit. A very singular story is told concern ing the vagaries of one mass of globe lightning. A tailor in the Hue St. Jacques, in the neighborhood of the Val de Grace, was getting his dinner one day during a thunderstorm when he heard a loud clap, and soon the chimney board fell down, and a globe of fire as big as a child's head came out quietly and moved slowly about the room at a small height above the floor. The spec tator, in conversation afterward with M. Babbinet, of the Academic des Sciences, said it looked like a good sized kitten rolled up into a ball and moving without showing its paws. Jt was bright and shining, yet bo felt no sensation of heat. The globe came near his feet, but by moving them gently aside he avoided the contact. After trying several excursions In dif ferent directions it rose vertically to the height of his head—which he threw back to prevent it touching him— steered toward a hole in the chimney above the mantelpiece, and made its way into the flue. Shortly afterward— "when he supposed it had had time to reach the top," the tailor said—there was a dreadful explosion, which de stroyed the upper part of the chimney and threw the fragments on to the roofs of some adjoining bnildings, which they broke through."—Chambers' Journal. A Theory About Man's Beard. There is a theory favored by the disci ples of Darwin that the beard is merely the survival of a primitive decoration. Man, according to this view, was orig inally as hairy as the opossum itself, but as he rolled down the ages he wore the hair off iu patches by sleeping on his sides and sitting against a tree. Of course the hair of the dog is not worn off in this way, but a great theory is not to be set aside by an objection so trifling. By and by our ancestors "awoke to the consciousness that they were patchy and spotty," and resolving to "live down" all hair that was uot ornamental they with remarkable unanimity seem to hare fixed on the eyebrows, the mus tache and— unfortunately, as the self scrapers mostly think—the beard as be ing all that was worth preserving of the primitive covering.—English Illustrated Magazine. ___ Wliat Fog Mean«. Professor Reynolds gives a practical il lustration of tiie effect of fog in connec tion with some new belting which had been running for four hours at Owens col lege during a heavy fog. The belting, which was new and bright when started, was found, when stopped, to be black and loaded with dirt. It had been running at 4,000 feet an hour. Professor Reynolds pointed out the resemblance to the dirti ness of an express train, the phenomenon due to the fact that I in both cases bein; therapidly moving body comes in contact with a greater quantity of ..ir in a pben time than a J' vof ' atmos hÄluto -New York Commercial pueno poiiutiou Advertiser. Battle Luck. General Johnston, who mnnaged to out live Ms friend, "rt^^n 1 'nearlv'every few week9,,wa, i wounde l^ I J[ turn I ^ battle, while Sherman and Sheridan got off with mere scratches. Admiral Nelson owed his fate to his mania for braving danger in every form, hut iu spite of a sim ilar recklessness Marshal Suwaroff was wounded only twice, and Frederick the Great only once, when a piece of case shot unhorsed him in the battle of 1 organ. Felix L. Oswald iu Philadelphia Times. A 8* rviceabl® Watek. Father—This is your birthday, Bobby, and here is a watch any boy might be proud of. , .. , Bobby—Are the cases water tight, papa! Father—Why do you ask that, Bobby? Bobby—I heard you tell mother y had it in soak many *' Weekly. ______ Convinced Against His Wilt. Judge—Guilty or not guilty? Prisoner (dazed)—I thought I was guilty, your honor, hut my lawyer says I am t and he's proved it, aiul I believe it, aud when you hear him talk, your honor, yon II believe it too—Epoch. had time.—Munsey's A »lodest Wish. Actor (on his benefit night, looking | - AUV4J1 v»'** ' . . v ar„ through the spy hole in the ^nrtain) My conscience! only three persons iu whole house! I do hope three more p—just enough to pay lor a neoen te»k.- L a kBUnrate*r .--; NARRATIVE. THRILLING Th* Tat« of » Toons lfavlfator Mmh Easily Told Than Btllercd. There wa» an fujquteildon to the «elect circle at the corner grocery. He wann tall, cadaverous looking Individual, with thy, drooping ears, gobelin blue eyès, and a pale, wan nose. The crowd immediately sized him up as a man with a history, and he was asked to contribate something for thé edification of those present. His eyds wandered, with a far away ex pression, over the faces of the men grouped around him, and then he said he would re late an incident that occurred while he was At sea, about fifteen years ago. "I was born," he began, "at Portsmouth, of rich but honest parents. My father owned a line of steamships, and, as I was passionately fond of the water, he said be would put me in command of a steamer as soon as I was old enough, if I would start at the bottom and learn all there was to be learned about navigation. I gladly accept ed his proposition, and at the age of fifteen was installed on one of the boats as cabin boy. From that position I was promoted, as soon as capable, to the different posts, until at last I reached that of captain. "Then my father, to my great joy, gave me command of the Sea Hawk, one of the trimmest vessels in his service. It was _ proud day for me when I started on my first trip across the Atlantic. I had made several successful trips, and as the season was about to close it was decided that my next one was to be my last. It was, bnt hardly iu the sense my father meant it. On this passage we had a very small number of passengers, as the weather was quite disagreeable. We got off all right, and had been out about four days when the barometer indicated that we were to have some ugly weather, and it was not mis taken. "I have seen storms in my life, but never, I think, one equal to that which, about midnight broke upon us with all the un bridled fury of the elements. The waves reached a height that would seem incred ible to one who had never been in a storm at sea, and our vessel was tossed about as though it had been a chip. Suddenly there was a vivid flash of lightning; then, above the terrible tumnlt of the roaring waves, above the shrieks of passengers, came the most soul terrifying clap of thunder it has ever been my misfortune to hear. Imme diately following a great crackling of tim bers was heard amidships, and a yawning chasm appeared in the center of the boat. We had been struck by lightning. "In another instant the ship, with a fear ful plunge, settled rapidly and sank from view, carrying every mortal on board with her. I had been standing near the rail, and when I saw we were about to sink leaped upon the bulwarks and sprang into the water as far from the vessel as possible to avoid being drawn down with her, was fortunately successful. How the night passed I know not. When the morning dawned there was not a vestige of either wreck or human beings. I was alone upon the broad bosom of the Atlantic, with not so much as a straw to cling to and a thou sand miles from land. Here the narrator paused and gazed con templatively into the stove. His audience sat with bated breath, staring at him with horrified countenances. "What did you do?" one of Hie men asked in awestruck tones. "Oh," answered the stranger, "I swam ashore." And, accompanied by his breath, he went forth into the still, chilly night. The crowd in the store was mute for fully ten minutes. Then one of them softly whis tled, "And you wink the other eye."—Chi ©ago Figaro. A Seal's Skin. If we look at a lady's sealskin jacket, we at once observe its rich brown color, and the velvety softness and denseness of the fine hairs composing it. If this be compared with the coarse, hard or dry salted skin as imported, or, still bet ter, with the coat of the living fur seals, one is struck with the vast difference be tween them, and wonders how the coarse, oily looking, close pressed hair of the live animal can ever be transformed into th rich and costly garment above spoken of. Passing our fingers among the hairs of the cat or dog, we may notice fine short hairs at the roots of the longer, coar general covering of the animal. This is so called under fur. But in the greater num ber of animals the short hairs are so few and often so fine as to be, comparatively I speaking, lost sight of among what to our eyes constitute the coat. The remarkable feature then in the fur seals is its abundancy and density. The operation which the skin undergoes to bring out, so to say, the fur, may be briefly described astollows: The skin, after being washed free of grease, etc., is laid flat on the stretch, flesh side up. A flat knife is then passed across the flesh substance, thining it to a very considerable extent. In doing this the blade severs the roots of the long strong hairs, which penetrate the skin deeper than does the soft, delicate ones under the fur The rough hairs are then got rid of while the fur retains its hold, A variety of subsidiary manipulations in which the pelt is softened and preserved are next gone through.—Exchange. The I>og Felt Hurt. "Speaking of the brain power of ani mais," said H. E. Martin, "reminds me of an incident I witnessed while living at St. Joseph. A neighbor of mine had a large Newfoundland dog, which did the market ing for the family. His mistress would give him a basket, put in it a note and send him to the grocer or butcher. On the day in question lie was carrying home a fine roast, and half a dozen curs were trotting at his side trying to get their noses into basket. He turned his head, first to one side then to the other, growling fiercely, but they were not to he thus intimidated. Finally his patience gave way; he pat the basket down and sailed into the hungry I j*""" ..jj ut w hji e he gave battle to some the I other» made off with tiie coveted prize. When he realized that he had been de »polled he looked the very picture of de «pair. He sat down by the empty basket and howled like a schoolboy that had lost his circus ticket. He took up the basket and walked home at a snail's pace, put it down on the porch and fled under the 1 dowu ou t,ie P orcü and ned under tße house, where he remained all day, despite attempts to coax him out."—St. Louis Globe-Democrat. The New York GirL There are no women in the country who can touch the New Yorker on the question of dress. With her, dressing is au art, toilet a sacred rite. Her conversational powers are not of the highest order, hut they are fine, nevertheless. A real New York girl of society, who has been brought up in the atmosphere of society, who loves it aud lives for it, is generally a remarkably good talker. She is keen, supple, ready to lead the con versation or to follow when the lead given by another. .She can be amusing, at times almost witty. The way she covers up her ignorance and makes the most of the meager smattering of knowledge she possesses is little short of miraculous. The third attribute for praise—her self posses sion, her extraordinary savoir fuire—is ad mirable.—San Francisco Argonaut An Unavoidable Delay. Bingo—I went into the antique furniture dealer's today to get that Seventeenth century chair you admired so muchfbatbe CCUlUrj' I had ^ gold it Jffrs. Bingo—How unfortunate, Bingo—Yes. He said it would beat least weelt before he could turn out another Uke iL-Manney'« WrakA*. Frayed Collars and Calk Worn linen is a most deceptive addend étoA swns totol ot spjMvil, A pilY öf tftft cuffs will look so bewitcbingly respectable after a visit to a good laundry that yon will tiks them np with thankful ten de r and adjust them while a look of be nignity wanders all over them. "Didn't know I ever coudd wear them again," yon •ay, And yon fee! so satisfied at having coanted one against that dreadful oppo nent, the raggedy man. Of conns yon have felt just so. and just as surely as yon have glanced down soon after and found your wrists encircled by a pair of soiled and shaggy cuffs. A little rob here and a little mb there, a few grains of dust from mother earth and a benediction from a rain drop and your cuffs have gone back whence they came from outside the pale of respect ability. Next time you treat those cuffs as exposed falsifiers, but some fine day when i A spasm of economy is contracting the muscles which open your parse you'll get caught again. See if yon don't.—Toronto Globe. An Enticing Welsh Word« Tiie Listener once knew some excellent Welsh people, who insisted that no lan guage in the world is so free from hard words as Welsh. They cited the word cwrw as proof of tha falsity of the notion that Welsh words are unpronounceable. This fascinating word is pronounced ex actly as if it Were spelled kooroo, and it means beer. To hear a Welshman pro nounce that word is enough to make one's mouth water. You might remain insensi ble to the temptations of mere beer, but an Invitation to take a glass of kooroo— otherwise cwrw—is irresistible.—Boston Transcript. Wanted a Bible. Housekeeper—Now you clear out right square off, or I'll call the hired man. Tramp—Please, mum, I oniy wanted to berry a Bible, if you have one to spar*. "Bibles? I've got ai suit forty." "Well, mum, will ye please lend me one a few minutes. I want to read about Bel shazzar's feast. Mebby it will stay me ap petite till I git to some town where folks has fewer Bibles an more pies." - Our readers will serve themselves bj noticing the remarkable offerings advertised in another column by the Sherwood w.n Nursery Co. of Menlo Park and San Font cisco, who are leaders on the coast in f on. nishing everything for the farm and garden. ooe had lie p of ten o ness RUPTL'KI AMD PILES CUKKD. We positively cure rupture, plica and all rec tal diseases without pain or detention firm bust ness, Ko cure, no pay. Alto all Frirait di» eases. Address for pamphlet Drs. Porterfield A Losey, 838 Market street, Ban Francisco The World's Mammoth Hotel is the 1100 room, fireproof, summer Hotel, the 1 Ohkat Eastern," at 8t Lawrence avenue and 60th street, Chicaro, fw;o blocks from Midway Plaisance World's Fair entrance and over looking famous Washington Park. World's Fair visitois can avoid annoyance and ex tortion of sharks by engaging rooms now at $1.50 a ; ay, each person, ( European) by addressing Copt land Townsend, Manager, (formerly manager Palmer House), 42 The Rookery, Chicago, I 1. the a it BKWARK OF OINTMENT, FOR CA TARRH TH AT CONTAI« MBKCUKV, A* mercury will eur« ly destroy the sense of arneil and completely derar-ge the whole sy«tem when entering it throuah the mucous surfaces, ruch articles should never be used except on prescription« from repuLab e physicians, os the damage they will co l* tenfold to the good you f'an poHsibiy derive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F J. Cheney <k Co., To ledo, O., coûtai us no mercury, aud is taken in ternal y, a ting directly upon he blord and mu cous surfact s of the system. Iu buying Hall's Catarrh Care be eure, you get the genuine. It U taken interna ly aud made In Toledo, O., by F. J. Cheney & Co. Testimonial* hee. Bold by druggists; price, 75 cents per bottle. ' 1NUJCLI èicfy truly cutj^ oifne utofstc^ej ofPsJn IHfésQiçed. CURE ^ THAT Cough WITH Shilohs CURE 25ot&t Odets., and AS cl.00per Bottled One cent a dose. where all others fail. Cough's, Croup, Throaty H j?* r "gnÜ?Ue , S ,, tt of ____ . __________rival, has cured thousand», end will curt® you if taken in Unie. Sold by Druggists on a guar antee. F'>r a Lame lia k or Ch^sL use SHILOH'S BELLADONNA PLASTER.2ÖC. OHIL Have you • CATÀRRH 'REMEDY. WATCHES ALBERT FELDENHEIMER. I BEST AMERICAN Silver and '*B< Gold-filled Watch perfect tirae ipers, full-jew ct, only $20. ite to the larg jeweler Portland, 'f. P. N. Ü. So. 4k7 — N- F. N. D. No fit 4 From IO to 40 Per Cent Discount to Agents. Agents wanted in every town in Oregon and Washington to sell the leading BICYCLES ! BICYCLES I !n all grades manufactured in America. New and second-hand machines from $20 up. Cash or on install ments. Write for catalogues and terms. FRED T. MERRILL, Pioneer Dealer of the Pacific Coast, 328 Washington Street, Portland, Or. Free 'Cycling Academy in west wing of Exposition building. M UTM I U IB FCTBM KMMKT. ft then Is. In this vsle of teen's soon» of misery than th. rhttnnstlo___ have yet to bssrol K. Psopl* art bora With a tendency to rbetunatlcm, Jnst sa th y sis with ooe to consumpMon nr to .erofnla. SBvbtSl may d velop this. As soon as tbs agon complaint n an Keats Itself, reconne " had to H ostetter'iStoms h Bittet lie farther Inroads an banishes p Ison fiom tns sytiem. Tot.st______ exactly with the testimony of physiciens who have employed this flue blood d,parent In their private practice. Them Is also the amplest pro fessions! and seaenl t rtlmonyas to the efficacy of the Bitten for malailt, llvsr complaint, eon lls< atlon. kidney troubla, nervoos of appetite In i fleah. After a wet .«>. followed by a cold or not, tha Bit ten is n.ef ul aa a preventive of the Initial ttack o rheumatism. Mistreat—But, Mary, how often moat I tell yon alwity, to serve on the left? Mary (from the country)—Oh, madam, but Isn't that merely e atip.Uim. lnd! ness and loss < Uug, whether THINGS WORTH RHMBHBHBIRO. When you feel s kind of goneness about the stomach it is a sign that your food does not sit well and that you are about to have a tit of indigestion. When you begin to feel nervous snd are unable to sit still comfortably ; when your clothes suddenly seem to lose their fit and become too tight in placet the fit of indi gestion is surely upon you. When this fit of indigestion is repeated from day to dsy it finally resolves itself ,nto dyspepsia. Remember that three to ten of Pbax dreth's Pills will cure the worst esse of indigestion or dyspepsia, or both, and that a regular course of them, say two every night for a week or ten days, will not as preventive of either complaint. For bronchial snd asthmatic complaints and coughs and colds, "Brown', Bronchial Troche," have remarkable curative prop erties. 25 cts. a box. Tbtt Geexxa for breakfast. Use EnamelineStove Polish; no dost, no ame 11. * 'n THE MOST STUBBORN Skin and Scalp Diseases, the worst forms of Scrofula, all blood-taints and poisons of every name and nat ure, are utterly rooted out by Dr. Pierce'» Golden Medical Discovery, For eveiy disease caused by a torpid liver or impure blood, it is the only remedy so certain and effective that it can be guaranteed. If it fails to benefit or ctire, yon have your money back. Eczema, Tetter, Salt-rhenm, Ery sipelas, Boils, Carbuncles, Enlarged Glands, Tumors, and Swellings, and every kindred ailment, are com pletely and permanently cored by it. YS. TheEmm Big Cits the sekaowlodMf leading remedy for Mitts an natural dischargee is« private diseases of men, i certain cure tor the deèiu be It aad fool soft Pfoserf in reeo CREAM BALM Allays Pain aud Nasal ELY Passages, »TARTO an*: Restore« mafeelX, DwH Gives Relief at Head for Gold -It is Ouickl BROS.. M Wa pply Dn ELY Warren 'HE THAT WORKS EASILY, WORKS SUCCESSFULLY." CLEAN HOUSE WITH SAPOLIO RHEUMATISM CURED BY THE USE OF Moore's Revealed Remedy. Astoria. Oregon, 'anuary 10.—I cun state with p eoaure that by the ate of -IOORE 8 REVEALED REMEDY my hnsband was relieved from an old case of RHEUMATISM and my youngest boy cured entirely of INFLAMMATORY RHEU MATISM a hen the best doctor I could get did him no good. Yours In gratitude. MRS. N. V. STEELE. SOLD BY YOrR DRUGGIST. DR. GUNN'S ONION SYRUP ,i FOR COUGHS, COLDS AMD CROUP. GRANDMOTHER'S ADVICE. In raising a family of tiie children, i ed y for Coughs, Colds and Croup is.lust as effectiro to-day u it t Now my grandchildren take I>r. which is already prepared and i taste. Sold everywhere. Lar„_--------------- Take no BubsUtutofor it. The tv's nothing as good. FRAZER AXLE IGREASE Best in the World! I Bet the Genuinell Sold Everywhere ! 1 -RANK WOOLSEY, Agent, Portland. Or BE? MARKl ,_BICYCLE UNO FOR OWN (AMLOOUe—TtU.J VOVAUAMVT *CY 1 > • , ft ,1 NORTH PACIFIC CYCLE f.O. ftCRTH PACIFIC fi YCLE Ç0. BICYCLES OF EVERY OCSCmPTION. . Msaav»« Bxiuhm-Portland Oregon. ft 111 11 II Morphin« Habit Cared la 1 « YOUNG MEN! The Specific A No. I. Cares, withoa* fait all cases of Goaorr* hu'it und tileH no matter of how lonf ai.tndlufr Prevent» stricture, it being an in lerual rt'Oie»!j Cures when everything else has Idled Sold bv all Druggists. Manufacturers: The A. Schoenheu Medicine PrhT. »3.M. Co " 8" Joa *' UN mr. K T. J 'ahnmm San Joss, GSL "T have for many years been a great MÊMM tanicasniubreaking out May arms and leg, ; they wer» covered with ersptM sad IMaI««r Of those who Suffer ftoen Scrofula Me a d 1 » BaraaparUta JFm to* Hernia, CClu but asv* taken but ttma beCtlaa ft Hoofs Hood's s Cures lU* for rbsnsutism, and ha* darfoad as «DM* tilt front It that she daelans than fo am other medicine on earth. Ws would not I« without it In tha house IT it easts tilt » hsTlii - T. Vaxlrt Johnson, Ban Jose, CsL N.B. Be sure to get Hood's Sarsaparilla. Hood'S PINs set easily, yet promptly aad —ctently, on the Ihrer and bowtt M* SAVE A SMALL STORE can't have aa food , — ' SBA SarL what ad ltq port tii both > give von « ana qn jB corns swi • 0 Conto aatra to par postage we wfU mail yon a lady» Jer sey Ribbed Vast, with high neck, long sleeves, shaped waist aad in either white, ecru or gray color. Ont Spring Catalogne tells all about now good* and lowest prices. We will send It tor the asking. Olds&King Parting, Srifu. MMfSLS BSttS CÜZZES Will eat Dry or Chets £Jg BONIS win tile—will carry the hens safely through the, period and j— " condition to I command tbeh and will chicks fa the lice, and yon will maka per cent more prodt. Send for Catalogee and price*. FETAUH1 BCUBAT81 MET rETilün. UL If You Think any kind of a crop will f!o, then ^ any kind of seed« will do ; tm for the bent resuita you should plant FERRY'S SEEDS. I Always the best, they are recognised uJ the standard everywhere. Ferrj'n Seed Annual is ibe most important took, of the kind pub UshtHi. It Is invaluable planter. We send it I" D. M. FERRY & CO. _ DETROIT, Mick. BLOOD POISON \ SPECIALTY. ÜJSHfcÄSfc oh ilia permanently cured in SU to 60 days. W eelim ,nate all poison from the systemic that there can never be a return of the disease. You can be treated at home for the same price and under the same guarantees, but with those who prefer to come here we will contract to cure them or refund all money and pay entire expense of coming, railroad fare and hotel bills if we fail to cure.If you have taken mer cury. Iodide potash, and still have aches and pains. Mucous Patches in Moutn, Sore Throat, Pimples. Copper-Colored Spots. Ulcers on any part of the body.Uairor Eyebrows failing out. It Is this Syphil itic Blood Polscc that we guarantee to cure. We solicit the most obstinate esses and challenge the world for a case we cannot cure. This disease has alwaya baffled the skill of the most eminent phvst ftiona. A leeal guarantee to cure or refund money, ▲beolute proofs sent sealed on application. Addres COOK REMEDY CO., Uaeonlc Temple, Chicago, UL n n n a V UKUrOI TREATED FREE. Positiv ly Cured with Vegetable Remedies Have cured thousands of cases. Cure cases pro sounoed hopeless by best physicians. From ttrstdoac •mptoms disappear : In ten days at least two-thirds 1 symptoms removed. Bend for free book testimo nials of miraculous cures. Ten Jays' treatment free by mall. If yoa order trial, send 10c. tn stamps or pay postage. Du. H.H.Grkn *Boxs,Atlanta,Go. If you order trial return this advertisement to us> CHINA PHEASANTS "W* Wanted tn pairs, for breeding nurpoees. Write immediately, stating lowest cash price, to BOX 131, Portland, Or.