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yersity of California. ur committee have made a very careful exami n of the ROYAL BAKING POWDER, re satisfied that it fulfils all the requirements the public can make of a baking powder, purity and care in preparation it equals any e market, and Our test shows that it has greater leavening power than any other of which we have any knowledge. i of Chemistry, University of California , and State Analyst. V. emistry, College Pharmacy of the University of California. baking: powders contain either alum or ammonia. 8T BUTTERFLY. r, with golden name, gentle dun to flame, ' dared to venture out glii to Bprout? ath the sheltering bower not shown her flower, the modest moss, ant leaves of glosa; lthln the brook ' as In a book, elce King's arms their frozen charms; not wise to wait should abdicate? » pipe In tune, -ks on toward June, in's yellow a rad lance mellow? , of sunshine warm ; fatal storm, Î or bringing snow; frail one. wilt thou go? times as strong, hear his song. Creamer In Now York Sun. =d of His Election. try when it come» to the lota the person elected to yarded by the suffrage of lways extremely proud of n though he may not be ous of holding office. In , too, the recipient of the ber of ballots at the polls jj with pride over the out voting, but there is a case Japan where the winner at not only sorry for his buc through that success sub wish he had never been as in the village of Awa, n honored, or dishonored, ty vote was a Jap of the Tanihei. t the village of Awa was a midnight robber whom detect. The head of the oned the entire male pop his charge and directed write the name of the per suspected and to deposit a box. Fifteen ballots bore Abi Tanihei, the rest being man whom everyIxxly dis so much overcome with as that he made a full confes ' ent to prison. — Harper'» every t bleak, rman Tup" l's German Öyrup is more I In the treatment of Con than any other remedy It has been tried under ty of climate. In the Mtter North, in damp New England, in the fickle MiddleStates, in the hot, moist South—every where. It has been in demand by every nationality. It has been em ployed in every stage of Consump tion. In brief it has been used by millions and its the only true and reliable Consum ption Remedy. 9 Men ;tn£ Ponder ity «and evening Powfer INEQUALED SH PRPES _ of certificates on or before Juue L «will give a cash prize of « 100 . and _xt largest, numerous other prises from f 5 to $75 IN CASH. -T & DEVERS, PORTLAND, Or. ITC HIN G PILES known by moist«»» like perspiration,oause Intel when warm. ThxS form a n BLEEDING or PROTRUDIN' YIELD ATOWCKTO DR. BO-SAN-KO'S PILE REMEDY. which acts directly on parta affected, absorbs tumors, allays if a permanent cure. Priei------—_ _ - or uuuL Dr. Bosanko, Philadelphia. Pa ETY g Jew. eler of the Pacific Northwest, keepsa large stock of ail SECRET SOCIETY BADGES on hand. Best goods at low est figures. Badges made to order. il. No. 510— S. F. N. U. No. 687 Family Expenses. A few days since the wife of a wealthy man went into a grocery store where most of the provisions for the house were bought. Bhe went in considerable haste to the proprietor and asked him to loan her a dollar. Her husband, she said had gone down town and forgotten to leave her any change, and Bhe must have a little immediately. Bhe took the bill, rolled it np and put it into her glove, then in an undertone said: "Please charge that as sugar. My hnsband might not like it if I borrowed money." The man said "Certainly!" and the woman went out. A customer who was standing at a little distance but who was concealed from the lady by a pile of tea chests smiled to himself and then smiled at the giocer who came back to finish filling his order. Although the grocer said nothing, it was a well understood fact to the cus tomer, as it is to many other people in large cities, that this is not an uncom mon practice. Men who are liberal with the families, as far as food and clothes go, rarely give them a cent for their own use. They will pay any rea sonable bill and many unreasonable ones, but they pay them in checks and overlook the bills themselves, then they fancy they know what becomes of the money. Buch conduct is unwise. If there is anything in the world that has a tendency to drive a woman to under hand practices it is such lack of confi dence on the part of her husband or father. A wise way is to inako a regular al lowance for each member of the family —New York Ledger. 9 Or. - Pa Jew. ail low Witty Remark* of an Artist. Kenny Meadows was an artist who was always welcome at any Bocial gathering, for ho had an infinite fund of quotation and mother wit. A certain well known studio pun was his. There had been one day a long talk about fresco and the palette necessary for it, and the repeated remark that it needed a palette of earths quite tired him ont. 'You talk of ochres,"he said, "butthe worst of all you haven't named, though it's the commonest. That's the medi ocre!" Then," said another artist, "youdon't believe in the golden mean's being the best of things?" No," said he, 'Til divide that with yon. You may take the mean, and TO keep the gold." According to his own telling, his stand ard of praise was a financial one. Now I dare say yon think yourself a very clever fellow to paint so good a picture," he said to his friend, William Bell Scott, who had just completed his "Old English Ballad Singer." "But it's nothing to paint a picture compared with what it is to sell it. When you do that. TO congratulate you !" But every one knows just how much such deprecatory criticism meant. Mead ows was "fond of talking."—Youth's Companion. Works of Patience. Probably the sternest patience is dis played by the sculptor or the painter who will spend months and years in ma terializing a conception. There is no doubt more of patience displayed by the Caucasians, speaking numerically, than any other race, but 1 maintain that it is a gift of nature and just as like to come to a dog as to a man, only the dog would not have sense enough to use it as effect ively as men would. I have seen a great deal of this quality of nature displayed by savages, such as the negroes of Africa and the Indians of America. We all ad mire the armor of the old English knights and the wonderfully intricate workmanship displayed upon many of them, but I have seen Indian war cos tumes that would make the eye of the seeker after curiosities and rarities sim ply blind. The whole is intricate and interesting to look at, but closer inspec tion will invariably show almost endless work—labor of years to make it look beautiful. Some of the negroes of the south have fishing rods and tackle that are marvels of delicate hand workman ship. so mnch so that there is nothing like them to l* had in the market for money. All this, however, is only ac complished by almost supreme patience. —St. Louis Globe-Democrat. of tory and ing that ness age were as some ly, half some ance, "Did what ing I day yon was our ones well 1 God soul they that it der it of the still Our and one ful had fell our in he My for too so 687 Sun. Facts Alimit Foreign Fopul.tion. There are more than 1,000.000 Ger mans in the chief cities of the United States. They are most numerous in New York and Brooklyn and in the cities of the west. They are least numerous in Boston and Washington. In these two cities and in Philadelphia and San Fran cisco the Irish outnumber the Germans In New York, Chicago, Brooklyn, St. Louis, Baltimore, Cincinnati, Cleveland, Buffalo, New Orleans, Pittsburg, De troit and Milwaukee the Germans out number the Irish. There are 8,500 na tives of Ireland to 55.000 Germans in Milwaukee. In Boston there are 10,000 Germans to 71,000 Irish.—New York . I In SPECTACLES. It wHhlo our home« we would use the —me "•pecks** That we nee when we vielt next door. And search for the flaws as we did over there. I think we would find many more. If we*d use the same "specks** when we look at ourselves That we don when our company's near. fear we would need wbat would magnify lees. Or astonished we'd be, never fear! Sut I And all posasse (where'er they may live) For their own uae a kind deftly made. With the glasses all darkened, to bide half the view, 8 # their own faults remain in the shade. But the ones which they use when at others they glance Have the glasses transparently clear. With a power to magnify things twice the size That the tame through the dark ones appear. Now I think that the world would much hap pier be If the specks, once for all, we would change. And within our own rooms use the spectacle» clear. With the dark for the much broader range. Then, the faults that appear to us Jagged 1 y rough. Would melt into outlines so fair We would find fbat the world was »beautiful place, knd good people lived everywhere. —Bertha Packard Englet In Good Housekeep ing- __ FORGOTTEN. of no of on it; of to ss There are few who have not heard or read of the great French revolution of the last century, when cruel men seized on the government of France, when human life was of no account, and when, as if wearied with its wickedness, God s eemed to have hid his face from the sin ful land. No one may count up the tears that were shed, the moans that were made, the hearts that were broken in thoee dreadful times; bnt here and there ont of the great mass of human misery his tory has preserved a record of the trials and sufferings of some hapless one*, read ing which we shudder and thank God that we live in happier day*. Some few years after tbe Reign of Terror—as this outburst of sin and mad ness was well named—a man of middle age entered a small inn in Germany and called for refreshments. His manners were timid and shrinking, and he looked as if he might jnst have recovered from some terrible illness—he was so strange ly, ghastly pale. The landlord supplied his wants, and, half curious, half in kindness, he made some remark as to the stranger'e appear ance, coupling it with the question, "Did he want anght else for his com fort?" "Nay, nothing," said the pale man hastily; "I have food and light and air, what conld I want more?" and he sighed deeply. "My friend," said the landlord, seat ing himself, "yon speak as if yon had known the want of these things. Have I guessed aright?" His guest looked up. "Would you hear my tale?' he asked. "For years I have kept silence, bat to day it seems as if it wonld lighten my heart to speak. Listen and beieve it if yon can. Less than seven years ago 1 was a gay, ligbt hearted yonth in this our qniet fatherland. Having no near relations, I was led to visit some distant ones who had lived for many years in a small town in France. "My uncle, as 1 called him out of friendliness, was a kind, good fellow, well known and respected in the place, where he carried on the craft of a watch maker, and he proposed that I should become his apprentice and partner. I liked the little town, I liked my uncle, 1 liked my aunt, and I soon gave my consent. They had nochildren—I thank God for that now—but my aunt's kindly soul conld not lie content without yonng people aronnd her, so she kept and clothed two house maidens, children of some poor neighbors. Trim and neat they looked, too, wearing the costume of that part of Germany from whence my annt camé, a pretty fancy of her own; it seemed qnaint enongh in a strange land. "It was a happy household. No won der I was glad to belong to it; but, alas! it was soon to be swept away by terrible affliction. For some time we had heard of strange troubles going on in Paris and the large towns, but our little place was still quiet. One morning, however, we woke to find everything in confusion. Our mayor had been ordered to resign, and his place was to be filled by some one sent from Paris. "Still, we never dreamed of what fear ful misery this was the forerunner. We had no time to dream, either the blow fell so suddenly. There had been a stir j going on in the market place for the two days following the arrival of the new official; but iny uncle and I were busy over a discovery which he had made in our trade, and we were less than usual in the streets. "At noon, on the third day, however, he went out for a stroll to rest his eyes and look about him for a few moments. My aunt and her maidens arranged as usual the midday meal, and we were all ready to sit down, only my uncle was missing. He was usually so punctual that we wondered and waited, and at last we dined without him. At the close of the meal I stepped out to look for him. "I had not got a dozen yards from onr house when I met our baker's wife, her eyes staring out of her head. " 'Go back,' she said, 'go back! It is too late. The monster—the wretch! He has executed the honest mai, without even the farce of a trial, on the accursed guillotine yonder!' "I was petrified with horror. Conld she be speaking of my uncle, so respected, so quiet as he was? It was too true. The wretch in office had lost no time, but had begun his work of bloodshed at once, and my uncle was his first victim, his only crime being that he was of forei'gn birth, 1 , , , 7 « * __' and had shcitered under his roof some months sine**, h poor Swiss. I retraced my steps to the house. My aunt a anxious face met my troubled gaze. She had begun to suspect evil. The two girls waited fearfully in the background. 1 tried to speak, but I turned away and burst into tears. 1 was young then, . r t ,, , j v.«» t fr, .Ln .1 Master Landlord, and had toars to shed. My aunt passed aie b> and rushed into the street, straight to the market place, I could not follow. What happened there was told me later. j "Wild with agony at her husband'» fate, my gentle, loving annt had burst into a flood of reproach of his murder. ! In these days this was crime enough for the heaviest punishment, and before evening she had fared the same fate as my uncle ' The Reign of Terror had indeed begun ' with us. The girls had fled, terrified at the fate which had befallen their pro tectors, and I was meditating in a half Stupefied way the same measure, when a knock came at fbe 'door, and two men, who had often eaten and drank at my ancle's table, came in and made me a prisoner, confiscating all the po s sess i on# of the family to the state. "In those days a man's foes were often they <4 his own household. I offered no resistance; the shock of the day bad completely unmanned me. I made cer tain that I, too, should die that night. Bnt my time was not yet come. "In consequence of the lateness of the hour I was taken to the town prison, a dismal building, which I had never known to be occupied. There I was thrnst into a deep dungeon, and left in total darkness till the morning, when I doubted not 1 should be conducted to the same cruel fate as my poor relatives had met. Bnt morning came, as I had guessed by the sound without, and still no summons. Worn ont with suspense and waiting. I fell asleep. When I awoke hunger and thirst oppressed me. Happily I had stored some bread and meat and a small bottle of wine in one of the pockets of my coat preparatory to my intended flight. Of this I now ate and drank. No one came nigh me, and yet I could hear sounds as if wretched prisoners were being led forth ont of neighboring cells, doubtless to death; for they wept and pleaded vainly as it see med to me. 'Bnt the third day a great stillness fell on the prison. I conld not understand it; my senses were enfeebled for want of food, for my small stock had long been exhausted and 1 almost lacked strength to wonder why 1 was left to live so long. Presently arose an awful terror, lest this should be my sentence, to perish miserably for want of food in this damp dungeon. Death on the scaf fold appeared light by comparison. I clamored at my prison door. I shouted ss loudly as I conld—all to no purpose. Then I burst into an agony of tears; my fate was too dreadful to bear. With the soft nature of my youth I pitied and be moaned mvBelf sorely. All at once words came into my mind that I had learned years ago as a text in the school, 'Fear thon not, for I am with thee; be not dismayed, for I am thy God.' "They came like a ray of light into my prison, and 1 clnng to the promise as if it had that moment been made to me by a pitying God. 1 felt soothed and hopeful, and in this condition I sank back in a doze or swoon. "How time passed I conld not tell: day and night to me were alike in my cell. I woke np to find light and warmth and kindly faces about me. Slowly 1 regained consciousness enough to under stand what they told me. I had lain five days forgotten, the stillness I had noted the third day was accounted for by the fact that the news had jnst reached onr town of the death of one of the greatest leaders of the revolution, and the consequent decline of the party In fear of his life, onr terrorist mayor had fled, and the old mayor, resuming power, had ordered the prison doors to be set open. I, in my solitary cell, had been forgotten, and bnt that some one had been sent to examine all the cells and collect the fetters used therein, I might have perished moet miserably. As it was, I was carried ont perfectly senseless and brought to life with some difficulty. "I am safe now, as you see, comrades, in my own country, bnt the anguish of those few days will never be forgotten. I bear about with me in my face the re membrance of it. Daily I thank God for light and air and food, and yet these good gifts of his fail to make my heart rejoice. Still those dreadful days in the dungeon have given me a firm reliance on his mercy, and I know that I shall one day be joyfnl again in the city of which the gates are never shot and where there is no darkness."—New York Advertiser. Conversation Without the Tb. Educated New Yorkers pay too little attention to the th-less tongue. It is full of beauties, and some of the university extension or university guild men who propose to settle in the darkest east side, or where boils Hell's Kitchen, or amid the conflicts of Battle Row, will doubt less study the language of the natives and write its grammar and its vocabu lary. One sometimes hears engaging sentences of it in the elevated cars. I heard two young men of tender age bnt tough appearance conversing earnestly in a Sixth avenue elevated car the other night. One asked the other how he was com ing on with his sweetheart, "How's de ss dom," and and they «tars. that aaya day dead. tion taken ached ing York ^ri, hey?' The answer delivered with j "^dent irritation and resentment. took and of and If been its Cae / did feel vealed a beautiful gift of metaphor, "Oh, she give me de frost, see!" The canker ing of the bad of love by envious,sweep Ing frost couldn't be expressed more elo quently. There will be a th-less poet yet. As for what his gift for the terri ble will be, judge by the villainous but powerful oath of disculpation which the members of the now extinct Whyo gang had to take, "If I done dat, may I be as bad as my mudder,"—New York Truth. _ What the Pea. Do. It is estimated that 8,500,000 steel pens are consumed daily. It is interesting to think what they do. For instance, they make love, write gushing poetry, scrape ont the briefs in a breach of promise suit, cut and thrust at reputation, scratch out realistic novels and political editorials, chronicle sensations, puff this and belittle that, and, in short, do more to make and break, to save and destroy, to civilize and degrade the hnman race than anything else under the sun.—De troit Free Press. 50c S Who H. W ae A certain New Brunswick clergyman had occasion to visit tbe Provincial Lu na 1 «*= asylum ia'th. city of St. John. Pass ing through one of the wards, he was ac a patieDti an i od ividual who hardly lay claim to any but the moet mundane cast of countenance, who gravely ^d to him, *'I am St. Peter." The rev erend visitor expressed his gratification at 1 meeting so famoua a character, and passed on, presently, into another ward. On re turning, a few minute« later he was agam stopped by hia piously inclined fnemi, who 8Ur P p ^ d y him l ' b> . remarking, "I am St. p aub »i ••But," exclaimed the clergyman, "you told me a minute ago that you were St. Peter." "Ah, yes,"explained the man. j "but that was by my first wife.''-Life. * A " '** A "* wer ' ! The shah once asked a group of court ' er8 whom they though the greater man. himself or his father. At first he conld 8 et no re Pb' to so dangerous a question, l* 16 »"»wer to which might cost the ' courtiers their heads. At last a wily old a courtier said, "Your father, sire, for, though yon are equal to your father in all other respects, in this he is superior to yon—that he had a greater son than any yon hare."—Chatterbox. on Astronom? Before Christ About BOO B. C. Anaxagoras of Ionia ss born. When he "grew np in wis dom," be was the first to teach tbeconrse and cause of both solar and Inner eclipses and to give hi* follower* rule* whereby they conld distinguish plr.net» from fixed «tars. He was punished for declaring that tbe sun was not a god.—Bt. Louis Republic. A Lost Umo*. Mr*. Winkers (meaningly)—The paper aaya a man walked into a saloon yester day afternoon, took a drink and dropped dead. Mr. Winkers (solemnly)—Procrastina tion is a terrible thing. He should have taken his tonic sooner.—New York Weekly. That A Henni tlve Patient. Dr. Emdee—Feet go to sleep. ■how* your circulation is bad. Editor Daily Kazoo—That'* all you quacks know. 1 suppose if my corn* ached that would show that the advertis ing patronage was falling off.—New York Herald. mr of the Bat have that ly, case ney and made Tbs smallest bird is ths West India bumming bird. Its body is lass than aa took long and weighs only 90 grains war HOoraz-xivcR ikkitatk. Seine people have s prejudice against plasters, because, aa they think, they bum and blister. That i* true of msny, bnt not of Allcock'* Pobocs Plaits». They never irritate the skin, but always have a soothing effect. They are uacfal in case of any local pain, and as a rule will bring immediate relief. If they do not, it is became tbe trouble b» been allowed to become so serious that no external remedy will reach it, and the chances are that any treatment will fail. For stitchea in the side, weakness or, - lameness of the back, stiffness of the joints ' . Allcock'» Posons Plast*» have been l proved again and again to be not only a relief, but a cure. j BaASDszTH'sP.LLs sre safe to take at any j — — .........j Judging a man by bin face la no more satis- ! factory than It would be to accept s banana tor ' rto its skin. j ; Cae Enamellne Stove Polish ; no dust, no imell. Try Gkemka for breakfast. Welcome to Hood's V. We say at our house, be / \ cause of tue good it ha* done me. No one k now* the intense misery I en dured for 20 years with dyspepsia. No prescrip tions seemed to help me and I had gr at preju dice against proprietary medicine*. But being strongly urged to try Hood's Sarsaparilla, I did so. I am now using my fourth bottle, and feel better than I have in twenty years, and Hood's^Cures îd." Fbask C. Stuast, Cet Only HOOD'S. S. to Hood's Pills cure liver ills, sick headache. CURE ^ THAT Cough WITH Shilohs CURE 35ctA, 50c ta., and S 1.00 per Bottled Cue cent a dose. Tu ZB Grxat Couoh Cub» promptly cura where all others fail. Cough*, Croup. Sore Throat, Hoarseness, Whooping Cough and Asthma. For Consumption it nsa no rHak has cured thousands, and will CUR* YOU if taken in time. Sold 07 Druggists on a guar antee. For a Lame Back or Ch^st, use SHILOH'S BELLADONNA PLA 8 TSRJSC. .CATARRH 'REMEDY. ■ tWIFT'S SPECIFIC FOR renovating the entire system, eliminating all Poisons from the Blood, •whether ef scrofulous or malarial origin, this prep aration has no equal. . . "For eighteen months l had an ] eating sore on my tongue. / vas treated by best lead physicians, but obtained r.^ relief; the sore gradually grew worse. I finally toolk S. S. S~, and was entirely cured after using a few bottles." C. B. McLemore, Henderson, Tex. TREATISE on Blood and Skill Diseases mailed free. The Swift Specific Co. Atlanta, Ga. FREE JONES' —THE CASH Buyers' Guide STORE j The Buyers'Guide is published the first of each month. It is issue»! in tne interest of all consumers. It »fives the lowest cash quotations on everything in the grocery line. It wil. save you money to consult it. Mailed free to any address ori application. Don't be without it- It costs vo® nothing to get it. It quotes wholesale prices direct to the consumer. Mention this paper. Address JONES' CASH STORE, ISO Front Street. - Portland. Or flSH This Trade Mark Is on the beet WATERPROOF COAT niurtrsted in the World ! A. J. TOWER. BOSTON. MASS. MRS. WINSLOWS s ä ng: - FOR CHILDREN TEETHINC - | Far aal« by all UriftlsU. ImU a battle. CATA R R H swixqiko Aiorm tub must.* mr inferior to it a* Hpecittcs. nan i.i a thousand in*tan«*«'« disgusted the public in advance by its afarorditv, and tbe prospecta of other remedies of superior qualities hure been handicapped by the pretensione of their worth lea* ptt eceaaors. Bat tbe American people know, because they have verified the fact by the moat trying testa, that the Bitter* poeaevee* tbe virtue* of a real specific in cai-ea of malarial and liver disorder, eonitipaticn, nervous, rheumatic, stomach and kidney trouble. What it dot* it doe* thorough ly, and mainly for thia reason It i* indorsed and recommended by boat* of respectable medical HOW'S THIS! We offer One Hundred Dollars reward for any case of catarrh that cannot 1 « cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY A CO., Toledo, O. We, the underaigned, have known F. J. Cha ney for the laut fifteen year*, and believe him perfee.Iy honorable in all business transactions and financially able to carryout any obligation* made by their firm. WEOT k. TRL'AX, Wholesale Dmggiata. Toledo, O. WADDING, KIN NAN A MARVIN, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. Hall'«Catarrh Core i* taken internally,acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of - — - , . - ' . . Dowels. Not l mt temporary relief, and then a worse condition afterward—bat help that ItuiM. j Pleasant help, too. These sugar j cott ed Hole pellet* are the smallest, the easiest to Use, and the easiest in the ! ICt No griping, BO violence, ' rto disturbance to the system, diet, or j occupation. They come in sealed rials, which keeps ; them always fresh and reliable; a con venient and perfect vest-pocket remedy. They're the cheapest pills yon can boy. Vor WO QUARTE* will do yon as mtieh good as tbe one that buy* Doctor Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. This is wbat yon get with them : An absolnte and permanent cure for Constipation, In digestion, Bilious Attacks, Sick and Bilious Headaches, and all derangements of the liver, stomach, and bowels. NQRAVING/I PRINTERS SHOULD KNOW' that tbe oldest and best Photo-engrav ing office in »an Pran ch*: o was established has secured the latest and a fuit complement of the most t S. F. Mechanic* InstituU i promptly, reliably anil at uniformly moderate prices for all kinds of engraving. Publishers helped to get up «p'-etüi Issues. Job printer* and other* ihould send for sampies,estimate«and information. A.T. DzvtY, Manager, 23U Market Si-, S. F , CoL of the mo« approved » machinery, photo &p pn re to*, powerful elec i- liants.. etc. Having ung experience and all MASQUERADES, PARISES, ■ AVI TEIKTHEITRICIIJ Everything in the above line. Costume*, Wigs, Beards, Properties. Opera snd Play Books, etc., famished at greatly reduced rates and in supe rior quali tv by tbe oldest, largest, best renowned and therefore only reliable Theatrical Supply House on the Pncife Coast: Correspondence so licited. Goldstein A Co., 26, 28 and 30 O'Farrell street, also 800 Market street, Ban Francisco. We supply all Theatern on the Coast, to whom we re spectfully refer. DR. GUNN'S ntPBOTXD UVER PILLS MILD PHYSIC ONE PILL FOR A DOSE. m it. Tiuij cure y eure Headache, brighten t Complexion better than e< •wrjmura. flnaanko Med. Co^ P hil a delph ia J Fishing Tackle. it S of It ................ JOJB Oregon Trout Flies, per dox....... . ............... .50 Benn's Flic*, per d ok.................................... 1.50 Split Bamboo Rodi*, each............................ 2.50 Sent bv mail on receipt of price. THE H. T. HUDSON ARMS GO., Portland, Oregon. Catalogues on application. FRAZER AXLE BestiBtheWoridinnr 1 OF Set the 6eRaioe!|iKr ANr Said Everywhere!** I * Lilli L FRANK WOOLS«! .Agent, Portland. Or THIS IS THE TIME TO order your SUMMAc. ROLLERS. You want the best: that's the only kind we deal in. Then send your order for the BEST ROLLERS and INKS to PALMER A REY TYPE F*DRY Pobtloxd, Om. to $L Free coach to and from hotel. THE BEST HARNESS EVER MANUFACTURED ON THE COAST is sold by DOLE-PEARSON HARNESS CO., st prices that will astonish you. Only the best Oak-Tanned Leather used, and all work guar anteed. Send for tine Hlnstrated Catalogue feee. 180 Tnlon Avenae (East Side). Portland. Or. *'A FAIR FACE MAY PROVE A FOUL BAR GAIN." MARRY A PLAIN GIRLIFSHE USES SAPOLIO RHEUMATISM CURED BY THE USE OF I a nnavmn i vvnuv mi ins. v»a. vr Moore's Revealed Remedy. 1 - Astoria. Orxuok. January 10.—I can state with pleasure that by t üe e*ä ot r k ......... MOOkXY REVEALED REMEDY n*j husband ws> fülle Tod rore *n ol y youngest bôy cared entirely of IN FI AM MA TOR Y ! it a.YctorI nn*ii4 gee did hi r ao good Y un r. ntutie, MRS N v •OLD K1 TOKm DftCOBl*«. PRINTERS K- -Aim PUBLISHERS -wiix find a rtru. me* or TYPE, Presses, PiWiiC Meritl uifoiÉNi) Vor »I* as lews* prices and *v*tsdrsn«serewe Sanaa« Pilier ütjTjp« Fmdl], Mr. Fmt ud AM* Stmts, rotruao, ok. Write tor prices and israkafonbayltif Am DOCTOR Parta's Belli, THE GREAT CURE -FOR INDIGESTION CONSTIPATION. ItplitHiftlKUnrairilMKTS —A SPECIFIC FOR » po*uive cure tor all Uio-e painful, del I cate complaints and complicated troubles and weaknesses common among oar wive*, mother* and daughter*, The effect is immediate and lastirg. Two or three doses of Da. Pardee's Remedy token daily keep« the blood cool, the liver and kidney* act ive, and will entirely eradicate from the system all trace« of Scrofula, Sait Rheum, or any other Serafila, Salt Rktn, Neiralgia Aid ill Other Blood ud Skii Disuses. form of blood disease. No medicine ever introduced in this country has met with such ready *«le, nor given nen universal satisfaction whenever used && that of Da. Pardee * Rkxedy. remedies fail. Send for pamphlet of testimonials from those who have been cured by its use. Druggists *ell it at $1.00 per bottle. Try ft and be convinced. For sale by MACK & CO., S and II Front St^ San Francisco. .50 A KIDNEY, HUNT'S REMEDY THE BEST KIDNEY AND UVER MEDICINE. HUNT'S REMEDY Cure* Bright's Disease, Retention or Non-re tention of Urine, Pains in the Back, Loins or Side. HUNT'S REMEDY Cures Intemperance, Nervous Diseases, General Debility, Female Weakness and Excesses. HUNT'S REMEDY Cures Biliousness, Headache, Jaundice, Sour Stomach, Dvspepeia, Constipation a:id Pile*. HUNT'S REMEDY Is* rfcto tion, and Cf Kk> when all other medicine* fail. Hundreds have œen saved who have teen given np to die by friend* and physicians. SOLD BY ALL DRI WilSTt. Brooklyn Hotel 2 tl- 2 fZ Bisk St., S» Francises. This favorite hotel is under the management of CHARLES MONTGOMERY, and is ss good if not the best Family and Business Men's Hotel in San Francisco. lone Conforts! (Saisine Unexcelled ! . $1.25, fl.50, |1.?5 and XL00: board and room per week, $7 to $12; single rooms 5iX* to $L Free coach to and from hotel.