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May not b* all that Is meant by tfyjpqptta now, bat It will be If neglected. The uneasiness attar eating, fits of nerv ous headache, sourness of the stomach, and disagreeable belching may not be very bad now, but they will be if the stomach Is suffered to grow weaker. > Dyspepsia Is such a miserable disease . that the tendency to it should be given «arly attention. This Is completely over come by Hood's Sarsaparilla which strengthens tbewhole digestive systëm RECENT JUDICIAL DECISIONS. Neither the general police power nor «harter authority to provide for the health and cleanliness of the city is held in re Wygant vs. McLauchlan <Ore.), 64 L. B. A. 636, to authorize a municipal ordinance prohibiting all in terments within the city limits unless auch prohibition is reasonable. A railroad company which falls to provide suitable rules and regulations for the control and operation of hand cars used by bridge gangs in coming to and from a station to places where they are engaged In the repair and construction of bridges is held in Wal *lln vs. Eastern R. Company (Minn.), 64 L. R. A. 481, to be guilty of negli gence. One who hires a gang of workmen and furnishes them to a third person, together with a timekeeper, who is to Impart to them the latter's orders as to the time and place to work, is held In Swackhaiuer vs. Johnson (Ore.), 64 L. R. A. 625, not to be liable for tres passes committed by them In cutting timber upon a stranger's land under 'direction of such third person, although he is to pay the wages and has power to dscbarge the men, where he is Ig norant of the trespass and has no voice ' In directing Hie laborers when or where to work. The modification of the rule that one guilty of contributory negligence can not recover for Injuries negligently in dicted, which permits a recovery in case defendant might, after discover ing plaintiff's peril, have avoided the Injury, is held in Baltimore Consol Ry. <3o. vs. Armstrong (Md.), 54- L. R. A. 424, to be inapplicable where plaintiff in attempting to put a parcel on the front platform of a street car negli gently stood on the side toward the other track and upon perceiving a car approaching became confused and got «aught between the cars and was in jured. Where the owner of shade trees situ ated between the sidewalk and street in front of his lot refuses permission to a telephone company to cut out a portion of the top which interferes with its telephone wires, but the com pany cuts out such top in his absence, he may recover punitive damages therefor, though the city council and marshal authorize the company to do ■so, but an allowance of over $500 as actual and exemplary damages, in an -action of trespass, for cutting out not to exceed eight feet from the top of •ornamental shade trees, which resulted in small actual damage. Is excessive. 29 So. Rep. (Miss.) 762. In an action for the Infringement of ■elevator patents a private defendant was not entitled to urge as a defense that plaintiff was a corporation organ ized merely for the purpose of holding the legal title to various elevator pat •ents alleged to have been Infringed, for the purpose of controlling sales and ■enhancing prices of elevators and ap paratus, without Itself engaging In the manufacture and kale of such appli ances, in violation of the Sherman anti trust law (26 Stat 209), since until the united States has acted and sought to prosecute the plaintiff for violation of such act an infringer of the plaintiff's patent will not be permitted to raise .such issue as a defense thereto. 107 fed. Rep. 131. tils Market Was Brooklyn. "No sir!" exclaimed the loud mouthed drummer in the smoker. "I'm proud to say that no house in the country has more men pushing its line of goods than ours." " What do you sell?" asked a curious one. ; "Baby carriages."—Syracuse Herald. The Neighborly Quality. Mrs. A scum—She is a very neighbor ly woman, isn't she? Mrs. Snappe—Yes; she's forever poking into other people's business.— .Philadelphia Press. Black Hair " f have used your Hair Vigor for five years and am greatly pleased with it. It certainly re stores the original color to gray hair. It keeps my hair soft."—Mrs. Helen Kilkenny,New Portland,Me. Ayer's hair Vigor has been restoring color to gray hair for fifty years, and it never fails to do this work, either. You can rely upon it for stopping your hair .from falling, for keeping your scalp clean, ana for making your hair grow. HAS a MU*. All Mulcts. If your druggist cannot supply you, end ua one dollar and we will express A.HUNDRED YEARS FPOM NOW. Yfhen a look ahead shows you nothing but the thickest sort of gloom, When you're worried to the center of your soul, When your plans have all miscarried and proved castles in the air, And you've nothing in your pocket out a hole. Then's the time to reason thus wise: "What's the use to make a row? Who can tell a bit of difTrence in a hun • dred years from now Ï" When the pathway stretching endwise tow'rd life's slowly setting sun Shows the lions with their chains ait hid from view. When it seems there's "nothing doing'' in the providential line, And when everything (except the sky) looks blue. Then is not the time to falter or turn backward from the plow; Will it njske a bit of difTrence in a hun dred years from now? Yet there's one thing will make dllFrence ten long decades further on: It's the way you bear your troubles day by day; " If you keep your top-lip stiffened and a smile upon your face As you stride toward, the lions in the way, ' ■' Then the worried world will carry fewer wrinkles on Sts brow. And 'twill really make some difTrence in a hundred years from now. —-S. W. Gilllian in Los Angeles Herald. J HER GKEAT SUCCESS $ »»♦»♦♦♦♦ • ♦♦♦♦ » ♦ • ♦♦♦g» » HAT a statuesque beauty!'' in admiring tone, haughty, arrogant girl,'' spitefully. I glanced up at the speakers; the first was the good-looking young clerk from Shlllito's—the second, a sour-faced lit tle old maid, with the usual frizzes, etc. The object of their remarks had pass ed from the lorig, low dining-room of our rather select boarding-house, into the hall, and from thence slowly out into the street, a sad, abstracted ex pression upon her sweet, pale face. I had noticed her particularly at din ner-studied her face to my heart's content, and without the slightest dan ger of attracting her attention. Not ouce had she raised her eyes from the plate; not once given the social board ers a curious glance. No, it was easy enough to discern that we were of small importance to her—so small that she seemed utterly unconscious of our presence. A beautiful, saddeued face, such as In my old bachelor life I had seldom seen; fine, clear-cut features; lovely, transparent complexion; a small, sen sitive mouth, with vivid, crimson lips, and a mass of braided, gold-brown hair that looked to be her own. I had not met her eyes, but I im agined they must be fine and soulful; and while pondering over her strange manner and pale, sweet face I caught the various opinions and remarks Hung about promiscuously. "A poet's face with a story in it." loftily offered Miss May Benton, the blonde heiress, and being a privileged boarder she turned to our landlady and inquired: "Mrs. Smith, do enlighten us as to our silent neighbor." "Indeed, Miss May, I know but little myself; she came highly recommended, and particularly requested to remain undisturbed. I have not exchanged a dozen sentences with her. Her name is Faith Diusmore—that is all I cau tell you." For my own part I was silent; there was a look in the absent girl's face that rebuked rude questioning. The days came and went, and we became no better acquainted with Miss Diusmore. The ladies pronounced her "queer," "proud," "unsocial;"—the gen tlemen "lovely," "charming," and fol lowed her retreating form with admir ing glances. Once only had I met her eyes, or be held her calm face betray any con sciousness of our lively table talk. Some, one mentioned an impending murder trial, as she took her place at the table. "A young desperado! and quite de serving the fate in store for him," vouchsafed apother, heartlessly. "But so young, he may not be entire ly bad," kindly Interposed Miss Ben ton. "True, and he will put up the plea of self-defense they tell me." "Llttlte will It avail him. poor and friendless. He is pretty certain of a life seutence at least." At this point I accidentally glanced toward Miss Dinsmore, and the start ling pallor of her face, and her great, wide-open eyes, held a bunted, despair ing expression that was truly painful. By a strong effort she recovered her lost composure, and soon passed out of our presence,, but the anguish ex pressed In ber face haunted me for days. One day, seated in my sanctum—for I was an editor—a lady was ushered Into my presence, who upon raising ber veil revealed the sweet face of our mysterious boarder. "Miss Dinsmore," I said, kindly; ''please be seated." > With a silent bow of recognition, she sunk into tbe offered chair, and drew forth a large package, evidently of manuscript. "It Is a story," she said, in the sweet est, saddest voice I had ever heard; "not a first effort, by any means; I have been writing for years—but not as this is written. Please examine it soon, for If declined I mast try else where. My price Is five hundred Kol lars." "Five hundred dollars-" "Yes, I know what you would say. I understand your surprise perfectly. I only ask you to read it Perhaps when I tell yob a life, dearer than my own, depends upon my obtaining the money, it will not seem so astounding." And with a bow she was gone, while 1. stood dumbfounded, holding In my hands the manuscript for which so large a price was asked. I sat down and opened it, my curi osity being strongly aroused. Tbe handwriting was graceful and the manuscript bore no signs of a novice. I began reading it—1 continued readlug It. The office-boy came in and told me it was 6 o'clock. With an Impatient command I sent him from my pres ence, and still read on, until tbe last page was reached and the word finis written. 1 was an old bachelor, as I have said, little given to rhapsodies or extrava gant praise, accustomed to all the agonies of authors' dreams; but some thing different ■ had crept Into that story; it may have been a woman's bleeding heart—for every page was full of exquisite tenderness and patbos; It may have been the life she said it represen téd; at any rate, it was a bril liant effort, and ^ell worth the price naked. That night, eager to give her the satisfaction of knowing that her story was accepted, I sent a note by our good landlady. She came the next day for her cbecln white, cold, statuesque as ever, save a new light in ber eyes and a tremor in her voice. The days crept by; her story, pub lished in Installments, became the rage; It was an Immense success; but if she enjoyed its reception she gave no sign. The studying of her lovely face had been a dangerous pastime. I found myself waiting for her coming, watch-* ing her often, myself unseen, uncared for, until I awoke one day to find my self madly In love, and that, too, with a woman almost unconscious of my ex istence. At last she failed to appear at our table, and took long, walks, coming back wearied and more deathly pale than before; a few days passed in this manner and I was becoming alarmed, when my attention was attracted to an impending murder trial. Two young men had quarreled vio lently, the quarrel ending in Charles Rybolt shooting his adversary. Vast differences of opinion existed, for young Itybolt had been a most exem plary young man previously, and ear nestly declared it to have been done in self-defense. Feeling interested in the case. I vis ited tbe court-room, and on glancing toward the prisoner, to my great sur prise 1 beheld our mysterious boarder— Miss Dinsmore, seated at his side, her face no longer cold and imperturbable, but anxious, earnest, alive to every word that fell from their lawyer's lips. The boy—he was scarcely more—held her hand, and only one glance was needed to proclaim their relationship brother and sister. I knew then whose life she had writ ten that story to save, and ceased to wonder at its power and beauty. The five hundred dollars had employed the famous criminal lawyer, whose shrewd and adroit reasoning was surely clear ing his client of any intentional wrong doing. Murder in self-defense It undoubted ly had been; and when the decision was brought in, it was "Not Guilty." I pressed my way forward and found them surrounded by friends giving forth exclamations of thanksgiving But my darling lay unconscious upon her brother's breast. The long strain of weeks had given way when she knew her work was ended. It was days before she was able to sit up in her cushioned chair and re ceive me—the shy, sweet blushes com ing and going. "I know who has been our good friend during my illness; Charlie has told me; and when I am stronger, if another story will pay the debt I will be only too glad to write it." "Nay," 1 said, "there is a better way," and then 1 told her how. and fourni the arrangement altogether agreeable. It was years ago. I am an old man now, and my daughter Mary comes to me and asks: "Papa, who wrote that pretty story in your scrap book—the sad one, 1 mean?" "Couldn't you guess, my pet?" "The style reminds me of mamma's stories, only hers all end so happily and that is all tears; was it mamma?" "Yes, my dear." and then, for the first time, I tell her of that long ago. "And was it really uncle Charlie, whom we all love so .much? Why, he is now a popular minister. Poor mam ma!" "Happy mamma!" I reply, smoothing my little daughter's curls, for a sweet voice humming a lullaby comes to us from an adjoining room.—The Hearth stone. The Wounds or a Friend The small boy who wrote the follow ing letter was so eager to express his gratitude that he did not notice just what bis letter seems to Include under benefits received: "Dear Uncle Thad." he wrote. "I received tbe knife you sent me; It is just beautiful. I cut myself with it five times since I got IL I thank you ever and ever so much for the knife. Your affectionate nephew, TED." Tonngeit Great-Grandmother. Mrs. Minnie Davis, of Omaha, Neb., thinks she is tbe youngest great-grand mother in the United States. She was married at the age of 13, became a mother at 14, a grandmother at 28, and a great-grandmother at 45. She has children who are younger than her grand-danghter. It has been said that no two men ever think alike—yet a great many widows remarry. ABSOLUTE SECURITY, Genuine Carter's Little Liver Pills. Must Bear Signature of 6m Fse-SbaOs Wrapper I Very email and < to take assn CARTERS E l I» ( FOR HEADACHE» F3R DIZZINESS. FOR BILIOUSNESS* FOR TORPID LIVER. FOR CONSTIPATION. FOR SALLOW SKIR. FOR THEC0MPLEXI0H . . I «UtMtmUB m<«TH*V» UPH ATWU. W cSm I Furolf VtfitanvWW^Md CUne oirtv mçaoacHE. e HONORS THICK UPON HIM. Office-Holder Whose Lines Have Fallen "In Pleasant Places." Mr. Gilbert's "Pooh-Bah" was clever at accumulating offices and titles, but a Maine man wbose biography is print ed in a local paper seems to have the advantage of him, In some respects. This gentleman, who had previously served a long apprenticeship elsewhere, was, in 1883, engaged by a narrow gauge railroad as conductor. In 1888 he was appointed superin tendent, which position he bolds at the present day; but he is more than super intendent now. He is a director, gen eral freight and passenger agent, pur chasing agent, station agent, conductor, brakeman, baggage master, mail clerk, express agent and telegraph operator. When he was elected Town Treas urer, four years ago, somebody compli mented him with the remark that, so far as the town and tbe railroad were concerned, he seemed to have no more worlds to conquer. But then, with a twinkle in his eye, the man of many offices told a story of a- farmer who, visiting the city, was congratulated on his appointment as postmaster. "You must be quite a man in your town now, Silas." remarked the friend. "Well, yes," answered Silas. "You see, besides being postmaster, I am the town clerk, a member of the school committee, tax collector, selectman, correspondent for the Bee, a paper printed up our way, express agent and road commissioner." "Is that so, Silas. You must hold pretty near all the important offices in your town." "No," said Silas, dejectedly. "You know Rube Simpkins? Well, he's con stable." Providing for the Future. "That was a very liberal allowance you made your titled son-in-law." "Yes," answered the American mil lionaire. „ "Don't you think you will encourage him in habits of idleness." "Not a bit of it. I am going to teach him to play poker and keep him hus tling to hold on to It."—Washington Star. Vegetables — Potatoes, $email@example.com per cwt; onions, $2.25 per cwt. A WW'WI 1 A The Kind You Have Always Bought lias borne the Signa ture of Chas. H> Fletcher, and has been made under his personal supervision for over 30 years. Allow no one to deceive you in this. Counterfeits, Imitations mid " Just-as-good" are but Experiments, and endanger the health of Children—Experience against Experiment. What is CASTORIA® Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. The Children's Panacea—The Mother's Friend. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of In Use For Over 30 Years. TMS teNTMIR MSMRV. TV MUMMT STUCKT. N CW TUNK CITY. PRUSSIAN STOCK FOOD, tbe Greatest Conditioner and Stock Fmttcner known. HOMES do more work on less feed. COWS gave more and richer milk. HOGS grow and fatten quicker if given this food. „ MAKES FIGS MOW. GOOD FOR STUNTED CALVES. 1 h.r. been feeding Pruml.n stock Food to my thoroughbred swine, .t give, thus an appétit, and mutes the pig, prow. 1 also tried It on stunted calve, with satiafao tory rwnlt*— r. W. GKOOIIE, Elgin, Neb. Prussian Remedy Cs., SL Pud. Nina. ■a. « FREE« 68-page Hand Book. E. J. MOWKN, Const Agent., 1'orilninl, Ore., and teallle, Walk. A stratch. Broncho Bill—So you've lynched th* wrong feller? Rough Rube—Yes. We imagined he waB th' feller that stole th' hose, bat he wasn't. Broncho Bill—Huh I You should be careful how you stretch your imagina tion.—Life. A Kansu Obituary. A Kansas editor wrote this obituary notice: "He was born May 3, 1875, and therefore escaped this earth in time to celebrate his 27th birthday in the house of his eternal abode beyond the archin skies, leaving terrestrial land on Friday, March 19, 1902, at 9-.30 p. m., central time. A Aeeuer or Mtrtu. Lady—(to the dressmaker)—Did yon tell Mrs. De Peyster Burlingame what my costume ior the bail was to be? Modiste—Oh, no, madam T I never divulge professional secrets. Lady—What is hers like? Modiste—It's in colonial styie, madam.—Boston Herald. His Last Visit "So yon met a frost when you called around?" said Tom. "Did you feel chilly?" "Not at all," responded Dick. "Her father made it warm enough for me." Some people would drown with a life preserver at hand; they suffer from rheu matism when they can get Hamlin's Wizard Oil and be cured. Close Call. Clara—I had an awful time when I refused him. Maude—How do you mean? Clara—Why, he took it in earnest, and I had to explain that I didn't mean it.—T )wn Topics. Another Reason. "I thought Biffkins said he was go ing to chinch this morning.'' "No. The minister asked him to give his reasons for not going, and he is staying at home to write them."— Cleveland Plain Dealer. Scrofula THE OFFSPRING OF HEREDITARY BLOOD TAINT. Scrofula is but a modified form of Blood Poison and Consumption. The parent who i3 tainted by cither will see m child the same disease manifesting itself in the form of swollen glands of the neck and throat, catarrh, weak eyes, offensive sores and abscesses and of tentimes white swell ing—sure signs of Scrofula. There may \//f be no external signs for f ÇJC «• • ^ a long time, for the disease develops slowly in some cases, but the poison is in the blood and will break out at the first favor able opportunity. ^ S. S. S. cures thiswast mg, destructive disease by first puyfying and building up the blood and stimulating and invigorating the whole system. J. M. Seals, 115 Public Square, NashvIlte.Tenn., s»> s : Ten years ago my daughter fell and cut Pi5 r : f.' From this wound the glands on the side of her face became swollen and bursted. Some of the best doctors here and elsewhere attended her without any benefit. We decided Î? try .?• S. 8., and a few bottlei cured her en Urely.'* makes new and pure blood to nourish and strengthen the body, at, d is a positive and safe cure for Scrofula. It overcomes all forms of blood poison, whether inherited or acquired, and no remedy so thoroughly and effectively cleanses the blood. If you have any blood trouble, or your child has inherited some blood taint, take S. S. S, and get the blood In good condition and prevent the disease doing further damage. Send for our free book and write our physicians about your case. We make no Charge whatever for medical advice. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.. ATLANTA. GA. FOR FREE ADVICE Every Woman Should Writ« Dr. S. B. Hartman, President of The Hartman Sanitarium. Mrs. Joseph Lacelle. Mrs. Joseph Lacelle, Ottawa, East, Ont., Canada, writes; "Peruna is better by far than any other medicine sold in the Dominion for the troubles peculiar to the sex. I suffered with backache, headache and dragging down pains for over nine months, and nothing relieved me a par ticle until I took Peruna. A few bot tles relieved me of my miserable half dead, half-alive condition. I am now in good health and have neither ache or pain, nor have I had any for the past year. If every suffering woman would take Peruna they would soon know its value and never be without it."—Mrs. Joseph Lacelle. Free Home Advice. In view of the great multitude of women suffering from some form of fe male disease and yet unable to find any cure, Dr. Hartman, the renowned specialist on female catarrhal dis eases, has announced his willingness to direct the treatment of as many, cases as make application to him daring the summer months without charge. Those wishing to become patients should address the PeruDa Medicine Co., Columbus, Ohio. Eight Square Mile« ol AiphalL Spread out in one sheet the 26,000, 000 square yards of asphalt paving which has been laid in over 15 cities in North America would blanket eight and one-eighth square miles, and yet the road builders say this country haa only just begun the use of asphalt for street paving. Mothers will find Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup the best remedy to use for their children during the teeth ing period. Not Difference Enough. Struggling Artist—No use trying to compete with the picture factories, which are turning out cheap daubs by the million. The trouble is tbe people are not educated. Lots of buyers can't tell the difference between those pict ures and mine. Frank Friend—I presume that's true. 1 can't myself.— N. Y. Weekly. Ask Your Dealer for Alien'* Foot-Ease, A powder. It Cures Swollen, Sore, Ilot, Cal loua Aching,Sweuting Feet and Ingrowing Nalls. Makea new or tight shoes easy. At all Druggists and Shoe more», 28 cents. Accept No Substitute. Sample Free. Address Allen 8. Olmsted, Leltoy, N. Y. Mott important City Magnate—Of course I don't wish to stand in the way of my daught er's happiness, but I know so little of you, Mi. Hawkins. What is your vo cation? Mr. Hawkins (airily)—Oh, I write-^-' er —poetry, novels— er —plays, and that sort of thing. City Magnate — Indeed! Most in teresting. And how do you live?— London Punch. w ueoTDr. KlluliOml Nem tMtorer. Send for FRBKGlt.OOcria) bo ttle and treat* *». Da.R. H. Kum. Ltd.,Ml Arch Si.. Fhliad.1 phi*. Pa. The Unes to Avoid. Old Man—If you wonld select a good wife, my young friend, ÿou must avoid the descendants of a ceratin fam ous woman. Young, Man—I shall certainly heed yoru advjgp. Who was she? Old Man— Eve.—N. Y. Weekly. '(if YïL vV** HOW ABOUT IT? When you strike a stump with the ordinary push cut mower, something happens about as shown in tbe above illustration, and they are all push cuts, and all will do this except the Champion Draw Cut Mower. This serves to show that pressure against the bar will raise the wheels fron ground, decrease traction and cutting power. \V4th the Cham pion Draw Cut the contrary is the result—pres sure against the bar in heavy cutting gives downward pull, holding the wheels tighter to the ground. Increased traction, more power, making the most powerful cutter on the mar ket. This fact stands undisputed, and If you want tlie best mower made, buy the Champion Draw Cut. Rend for book of testimonial letters from hun dreds of delighted customers all over Oregon, Washington and Idaho. MITCHELL, LEWIS A STAVE!! CO., General Agents, Portland, Or REUABLE ASSAYS Gold---------------- « .«o I Gold and Silver.« .75 .................... 80 I Gold.illv'i.cop'r LSQ Prompt returns on moil «amples OODCM ASSAY OOMPAMY __^^M»rt«tl^Bt^Dejlver^lo. No. H 1900. W HEN writing to advertiser« plan— I mention thla paper. 1 .