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Idaho County free press. [volume] (Grangeville, Idaho Territory) 1886-current, June 25, 1886, Image 3

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TIi* Philosophical Tramp.
My clothing's ragged, you declare!
Well, then, it can't be spoiled.
My wardrolic is of linen bare?
My linen can't be soiled.
No credit haue I, you believe!
That fact I don't forget;
But then, my friend, as you'll perceive,
I cannot run in debt.
No dinner have I had to-day?
Well, no. Again you're right;
But I'll have no dyspepsia
Or horrid dreams to-night.
No place to sleep? Well, I'm content.
I've often walked the street;
But then, you know, I pay no rent,
And have no bills to meet.
'Twill kill me soon to live this way?
Well, why should I repine?
You, too, will die, your frame decay,
And turn to dust like mine.
Should we in dust together dwell,
Though now you're dressed so line,
A century hence no one could tell
Which were your bones, which mina
. Jt
The thought brings solace oft to me,
Though suffer here I must;
There shall lie true equality
When wo ai e in the dust.
—Boston Courier.
A l ittle Year Ago.
'X
Si&u
.
-j

a
it
V
1 m
ft
A year, a little year ago
Kbo loved me ; 1 could see
The faint, soft color come and go
Whene'er she looked at me;
She gladly would have joined her fate
To mine, for weal or woe;
But I did not reciprocate
A little year ago.
%
WM
fega
mjAl
fl
ry tiS
Discretion is the better part
Of valor, ami I saw
Tlmt, as I didn't want her heart,
'Twas better to withdraw.
She barely managed not to cry
On hearing I must go;
How prettily she said good by,
A little year ago I
Hi 1
ns
J
m&r
'/Æ};
'T i W:
• /
if
V
Y
*•
.-'J
u:
\
v' ?
Ain-s, I made a great faux pas!
My conduct was most rash;
Bilire then her aged god mamma
Has left her lots of cash.
VV'hen I proposed to her to-day
She coldly answered "No;"
Oh, fool, who threw his luck away
A little year ago!
—Sophie St G. Lawrence in Life.
r
J
llrevltles.
Sneezes are like misfortunes. They seldom
come singly.—Boston Transcript.
It is better to be right than to be president,
but it is immense to be both.—Kansas City
Times.
First love and a first shave come but once
in a man's lifetime. And neither usually has
much result.—Somerville Journal.
About the only business concern that
makes money without advertising is the
United States mint.—New Orleans Picayune.
A silver dollar is never more despical le
than when it is jingling in the other fellow's
pocket instead of your own.—Fall River
Advance.
It is a strange thing that the man who
knows exactly how to run a newspaper is al
ways engaged in some other kind of busi
ness.—New Haven Nows.
A man is always a bachelor until he gets
married, and then he is anything his wife
chooses to call him, and she usually does.—
Merchant Traveler.
It always casts a gloom over the sky of
love to have the young lady's small brother
poke his head in the dcor and yell: "Hue,
your other feller's come."—New Haven News.
Evangelist Moody objects to clrtirch fairs
where "any girl can bo kissed for twenty
five cents." > He is right to object. Twenty
five cents is too confounded cheap.—New Or
leans Picayune.
An exchange says: "A teacher in Arkansas,
in response to an inquiry, what is m< st
needed in his school, writes: 'Branes, branes,
branes.' Well, yes, we should think so."—
Treasure Trove.
The appearance of Col. Mapleson's opera
company in Chicago was the signal for re
joicing among the inmates of the old ladies'
home, for they knew they could earn a little
spare change as members of the opera corps
de ballet.—Elgin EverySaturday.
Missionary—Yes, my dear sir, the human
frame is a wonderful piece of mechanism.
Just see the power in the limbs, and then
the capabilities of the brain. The brain,
after all, is the best part of the man. Re
formed cannibal—I never used to think much
of it.—Tid Bits.
A traveler for a firm of wiue merchants
gives a terrible account of the intense cold:
"In Haparanda I attended a performance at
the theutre. It was a tragedy. Everybody
wept ; but it was so terribly cold that the teai-s
of the spectators in the upper galleries fill
like hail stones among the occupants ol the
pit. "—Hamburger Correspondent.
One of our brother journalists went Into a
barber shop the other day to have his hair
cut, anil fell asleep during the operation. The
barber, who awoke him when he had finished,
said to him: "You are tired. I understand
it. It's the same way with me when evening
conies. Ah, this head work is something ter
rible!"— Paris Echo.
POTATO STARCH.
All Industry Which Commends Itself to
Northwestern Farmers.
The amount of potato starch annually
used in this country is very large and
the quantity required is constantly in
creasing. .It is used as an article of
food by persons who can not obtain
potatoes, by brewers and confectioners.
It is employed for sizing new cotton
cloth and to some extent for giving
stiffness and a smooth surface to gar
ments that have recently been washed.
It is also used in connection with other
articles for making a coating for the
cloth covering for hams, shoulders,
bacon and dried beef. A very large
proportion of the potato starch used in
the United States is imported from
Germany and other countries on the
continent of Europe. A recent inves
tigation showed that about half a mill
ion pounds of potato starch of foreign
manufacture passed through the Chi
cago custom-house nnder another name
without the payment of duties. There
appears to be no reason why all the
potato starch used in tliis country can
not be produced here. Germany pos
sesses no special advantages for
producing potatoes or for the man
ufacture of starch. The extraction
of starch from potatoes, and the drying
and subsequent preparation of it are
very simple processes. During the war
with England in 1812 many families in
this country manufactured the starch
they used. The manufacture of starch
from potatoes, conducted in farm
houses, led to the construction of fact
ories in New England at the close of
the war. The introduction of railroads
and the appearance of the Colorado
potato beetle caused potatoes to become
nigh in most portions of the New En
gland States and resulted in closing up
most of the old potato starch factories.
The impoverishment of the soil in the
sections longest settled resulted in re
ducing the yield of the tubers from
which the starch was made.
At present the manufacture of potato
starch in this country is limited almost
entirely to Aroostook County, in the
extreme northern portion of Maine.
The yield of potatoes there is very
large, as the soil is rich and the climate
favorable to their production. Owing
to the distance from large towns and
the lack of cheap transportation, it is
more profitable to make starch from
the potatoes than to send them to
market. The town of Presque Isle,
Aroostook County, is the great center
of the potato-starch industry. The larg
est potato-starch factory in the world is
located there. It works up about 320,000
bushels of potatoes annually. There are
some twentv-five other factories in the
vicinity. The cost of a building there
for a factory of a capacity for working
up 4,500 bushels of potatoes per day is
from $1,500 to .$6,000. The cost of the
machinery is from $1,500 to $2,000.
Lumber, however, is very cheap, rough
boards suitable for a starch factory sell
ing for eight dollars per thousand.
Farmers generally receive twenty cents
per bushel for potatoes delivered at the
factory. The bushel is sixty-three
pounds. From this quantity of pota
toes nine or ten pounds of dry starch
are made. No value is attached to the
pulp from which the starcli has been
taken.
Apparently the manufacture of starch
from potatoes could be profitably in
troduced into Minnesota or Dakota. The
soil and climate are very favorable for
the production of potatoes, while the
cost of sending them to market is great.
The raising of potatoes could be very
advantageously carried on in connec
tion with the production of wheat. Af
ter the season for cutting grass and
harvesting wheat there is abundant
time for digging potatoes. It is much
easier to raise potatoes on a large scale
on a prairie where there are no stumps
or stones than in a region where they
are common. A good supply of nearly
pure and quite cool water is necessary
for the running of a potato-starch fac
tory. It is much cheaper to operate it
by steam than by water. Minnesota
and Dakota appear to have all the nat
ural requirements for the production
of potato starch. With the low price
of wheat, this neglected industry is
worthy of examination.— Chicago Times.
A Question.
Was Jumbo an elejiliant? Rig and
tall as he was, he hail not attained to
his full size anil was expected td grow
for three or four years to come. He
had grown considerably since his ar
rival in America. His food consisted
of grain, bran, hay, vegetables, such
as carrots or beet roots, etc., and
of these articles he consumed be
tween five hundred anti six hundred
pounds per day. He drank about three
barrels of water a tlay. In addition to
his great size there wore several jie
culiar physical features about Jumbo
which excited much curiosity among
naturalists, anil led some eminent
scientists to express the opinion that lie
was not an elephant at all, but that he
was allied to the old anti now extinct
mastodon species. In his back there
was a deej) hollow, where, in other
elephants, there was a large convex
curve, and his head was curved in a
marked manner where other elephants
are hollow. His knees, too, were not
in tlie same jilaee as are those of other
elephants. They were-amich nearer
his thigh, making the upper part of his
leg unusually short and the under part
unusually long.— Kent (ting.) llcrUld.
The Difference.
In Arkansaw at a country tiance:
"Who is that woman, that one with
such apeaketl nose and scrawny neck?"
"That's Mrs. Poppleon You know
her husband. He is a prominent can
didate for Congress. Ugly, Isn't she?"
Three years later. Report in Wash
ington newspaper: "Mrs. Poppleton,
the handsome wife of Congressman
Poppleton, was dressed in an elegant
claret-colored velvet, made with court
train; front, irridescent beads. She is
one
Washington and entertains in a charm
ing manner."— Arkansaw Traveler.
of the handsomest women in
.
—-The population of Berlin, accord
ing to the census just completed, is 1,
310,382.
—London has a humane institution, a
home for lost and starving dogs, where
as many as 900 dogs enter in six days.
—Russia has 33,400 doctors, of whom
380 are women. The dentists number
but 600, »• <1 the pharmacists 2,000. .
—A husband and wife at Leipsic,
named Zillaek, recently announced to
their friends through the columns of the
Tageblatt that a girl—their twenty-niuth
child—had been Dorn to them.
i - O o
of fruit orchards in Great Britain. This
mws thU I a't tt ve a r 6297^ '° 197 ' 5 f 2
von fl to m rl Hi acics were de
votcd to nmrkct gardens. Ihere are
now 59.473 acres devoted Uns pur
1 ' ,, ,, „ „ ,,
u Tt . en l t lat Nutfleld > neflr
Redhill, Lug., is the most healthy spot
n the world, as the rector has an
ttounced that, with a population of 1,200,
only one niaJe died last year, and he was
eighty-eight years old.
—A girl who was bitten by a mad dog
and subsequently inoculated by Dr. Pas
leur has died of rabies. Dr. Pasteur
explains that thirty-six days having
elapsed before she was inoculated, the
period of incubation hud expired, and
the treatment was therefore too late.
—The outrageous inequality of sen
tences in England has given rise to the
■suggestion that a Board of Revision,
consisting of retired Judges, should meet
once a week, and submit their report to
the Home Secretary monthly of casos in
which they deem interference desirable.
—That was a strange error in the Daily
News report of Mr. Gladstone's West
Calder speech. The allusion to the Lau
reate's contemptuous phrase for present
day politics, "Lies upon this side, lies
ipon that side," was converted by the
compositor into "He's upon this side,
he's upon that side."
foreign gossip.
—That the Duke of Cumberland is in
something more than easy circumstances
may be gathered from the fact that the
gold and silver plate which he has in
herited from the laic King of Hanover
and the Duke of Brunswick weighs up
ward of eight tons!
—There are no less than four Queens
of Spain now living—Isabella, mother of
the late Alfonso; Amelia, wife of
King Amedeus, of Savoy, mother of the
present KiDg of Italy, who was for two
years King of Spain, and resigned in dis
gust; Christina, widow of the late King
Alfonso, and Mercedes, the present
Queen, live years old.
—The slate coaches of the Lord Mayor
of London and of Queen Victoria are
nearly coeval. The latter dates from
17G2, the third year of George 1H. It
was about 1712 that the Lord Mayor first
used a state coach, on November 9th.
The first coach lasted till 1757, when the
one now in use was built by subscription
ind presented to him. It is very simi
lar to the Queen's.
ex
UNDER TWO FLAGS.
A Pathetic Story of a Young Soldier Who
Served in Doth the Union and Confed
erate Armies.
The civil war was such a big thing, it
lasted so long, and covered such a vast
exjianse of territory, that it was an easy
matter for a man to tight in both ar
mies, and escape detection and punish
ment as a deserter. A few months be
fore Georgia seceded a bright young
New Englander settled in one of our
country towns. Ilis Northern birth
caused him to be suspected, and on this
account ho was jirobably more out
spoken in the expression of secession
sentiments than he would have been un
der other circumstances. The State
went out of the Union, the trouble com
menced in earnest, and volunteer coin
jmnics began to organize and go to the
front.. Our New England friend felt
that the pressure of public ouinion was
too strong to be withstood. It was hard
to light his own people, but if ho did
not become a Confederate soldier, the
people were liable in some hour of mad
excitement to lynch him. So he donned
a suit of gray and trudged off to Vir
ginia with a musket on his shoulder.
The unwilling volunteer stood camp
life very well. He bore his part man
fully in many a skirmish and battle, and
in the course of time was made a lieu
tenant. He came very near going
through the war without a spot on his
record, but iu a fatal moment he yielded
to temptation and disgraced himself and
his uniform.
It was a cold wet day in April, 1865.
The Lieutenant had become separated
from his command on the march. He
lost his wav and threw himself on the
wet ground completely worn out. His
physical weakness depressed his mind,
and he gave himself up to a fit of de
spondency. A flood of bitter thoughts
rushed over him. Why should he, an
alien, risk his life in defense of a people
who hated him. Why should he strug
gle on, he knew not how many years
longer, lighting against his kinsmen and
friends! Following an impulse which
seomed irresistible, he rose to his feet
and set his face in the direction of the
Federal lines. Before nightfall ho was
in the eaniji of the enemy.
Tue poor fellow told his story
ward with mournful pathos. H
that
hint
after
e said
the Fédérais wanted to treat
as a spy. When they refused
to believe his tale of desertion he of
fered to volunteer as a proof of his
good faith. The otter was
He got, into a
found himself once more in active
service. Two days later General Lee
surrendered at Appomattox. In an
other month the deserter was mustered
out.
accepted,
blue uniform, and
Tiie man was in a quandary. He
dared not go back to his New England
home The people there all knew that
lie had been in the Confederate army.
On the other hand he could not go to
Georgia, where he would be denounced
and despised as a deserter. He drifted
to Boston, and there he narrowly
taped getting into pi 'son. His tongue
got him into tho trouble. He remarked
to a ladv at his boarding-house that
he would rather lie in an honored
Confederate grave down in Dixie
than own half of Boston. The lady
was furious. She reported the con
versation to the Provost Marshal, and
that officer sent a file of men to march
♦J»« «Inserter to his office. The unfortu
68
nate man unbosomed himself to the
Marshal, concealing nothing. He »<1
mitted using the language reported, and
said that it reflected his state of mind.
If he had held out against temptation
two days longer, he could have returned
to Georgia with a proud record as a tried
and true Confederate. As it was he felt
himself an outcast, with no country, no
no comrades, nothing but a blasted
character. The Provost
n,an ' . .
S* ve his P™ 0 "** » a " d 8ftU,: " You
nmv ^ ut ^ ou 1 ta, 'k ^at way any
m ° le ' .. ... , „ . .
„ Sometimes this follower of the two
nags passes through Georgia on a busi
olTeSonÄnftoe n""*! " P n* °
ll " y he finds hinwelf "in" a 'crowd where
th( f y are a jj telling war remini8Cenc(J8 .
A s soon as he candie quietly retires. He
ha8 no war 8torios totell/ During re
cent years this man has done fairly well
in a business way. But prosperity does
no t satisfy him. ' He seems to be under
the shadow of that disgraceful April day
i n >66. He is almost a monomaniac on
this subject, and to-day he would give
nj> i,j s life, his family und everything if
lie could be resting in one of the grav
in our cemetery under the shadow"of the
Confederate monument. What an in
tolerable torture such an existence must
be !—Atlanta (Oa.) Constitution.
arslial was a
He listened in silence,
l»S
I
LONDON STREET LIFE.
Home Anpects and Features Peculiar to
: the English Metropolis.
I London has, in addition to its police
and lire brigade, a third force of officials
controlled by the city.
'"shoeblack brigade." 1
boys almost grown to manhood, who
are regularly licensed by the city to
black boots on the public streets, and I
believe they have a monopoly of this
business. They are all uniformed in
bright scarlet jackets, and
respectable brigade. It is a pity this
English feature was not sent across to
America years ago in place of the Eng
lish sparrow brigade, which lias be
come such a pest all over the north of
the United States. Strange as it seems
to an American, the pestiferous English
sparrow is still beloved in his
tive home, and right in the heart
of Loudon are
little
abound in London also,
idenee in Ely Place, half a mile from St.
Paul's Cathedral, where the
This is the
It is a set of
are a very
na
thousands of the
Common
birds.
jugeons
There is a res
jugeons
flock daily for food, which is given them
by a bird-loving lady. The jugeons are
public property, but they know their
friend, and it is interesting to watch
them while feeding from her hands. It
seems as though there must be
lions" of them (according to Colonel
Sillers), and they fly around the lady,
upon her shoulders and head, until they
almost hide her from view. It is im
possible for her to keep them out of tho
sack containg the grain which she feeds
hem; and often she has to lift them
out by the armload. The feeding of tho
pigeons at Ely Place has become so well
known to Londoners that scores and
sometimes hundreds of people assemble
to witness it.
The streets of London (except in the
suburbs) are not cut up with car tracks,
but in place of street cars they have
kind of two-story omnibus—larger than
the American omnibus, and not quite so
wide as a street car. It will hold at least
twenty inside. At the rear a winding
stairway leads uj> to the roof, where
there are seats to accommodate about
fifteen or sixteen people,
cupied by ladies as well as
Two strong horses have no
pulling this great load over the smoothly
cemented thoroughfares. I find the
same thing in Paris also, but here it is
even larger than in London. The Ameri
can rule of the highway: "Keep to the
right," is sometimes reversed, and in
England the song is then: "Ever to the
left, boys; ever to the left."
Hacks waiting for customers do not
stand by the curb, but are drawn up in
line in the middle of the widest streets,
such as Holborn or High Holborn
streets (pronounced "O'b'n" and
"lob'n" by the Londoner), the Strand
or Regent Street. In the center of the
carriageway also are large ornamental
gas-posts, protected from vehicles by
posts set in at a radius of about four
feet. These form a sort of oasis in the
midst of the street, and make
venient retreats for persons hemmed in
by vehicles while attempting to
the streets. In each of these midway
oases is a policeman, whose duty it is to
see that all vehicles going south keep
one side and all going north on the
other side of this dividing line.— Lon
don Cor. Charleston News.
"mil
a
These are oo
gentlemen.
difficulty i
III
con
on
A NEW SCREW-DRIVER.
An Invention Wlitrh Will Materially A«.
Bint the Mlnaionarieji.
There is always something new in tho
world. One of the latest new things is
a screw-driver. Years ago a wise man
said there were two things which even
a Yankee could not improve ujion, and
they were a screw-driver and a woman.
But the Yankee has knocked the wise
man's prophecy higher thanGilderoy so
far as the screw-driver part of the
proposition is concerned. With the old
time sc ew-driver you felt around anti
steadied yourself about five minutes and
found something to brace against while
trying to get the driver's blade in the
notch of the screw. Then you smiled
and gave a twist or two, when sli
wont the tool, and your knuckles co
lided with the
Iu three or four
t
screw's head,
minutes you
succeeded in readjusting the implement,
gave another twist or two to the handle,
bei.iino over-confident, worked too
easterly and bent the screw out of posi
tion. After one or two more trials you
got mad, flung the screw-driver into the
coal-hod and took the hammer and
ponndwd the blank thing in. But with
the new screw-driver you do not do it
that way. You put the blade of the
driver in its jiroper place, steady your
self, aod press down. The pressure on
the handle revolves the driver, and the
first thing you know the screw is home,
and you are surprised to find it there
without one break
or a single cuss-word.
A mechanical rig in the handle of the
tool revolves the blade of the driver by
pressure, and it can't get out of order.
There should be one in every Christian
household .—Chicago Herald.
<
DB. HENLEY'S REMEDY FOR LADIES.
Ladies suffering from nervousness,sleep
lessness or any nervous trouble, ean And
immediate relief and lie cured by using
Dr. Henley's Celery, Beef and Iron.
Hartley Campbell, the author and actor,
has been adjudged insane.
If all so-called remedies have failed, Dr.
Sage's Catarrh Remedy cures,
A loan was arrested at Los Angeles for
passing gilded nickels as 65 pieces.
Lyon's Patent Metallic Stiffeners
vents boots and shoes from running over,
ripping in the seams or wearing unevenly
on the heels.
pre
SURE CURE FOR PILE8.
Sure cure for blind, bleeding and itching
1 lies. One box ban cured the worst eases of
ten years' standing. No one need milter ten
minutes after using Kirk's Uerman Pile Oint
ment. It absorbs lumors, allays the Itching,
acts as a poultice, gives relief. Or. Kirk's (1er
man Pile Ointment is prepared only for Piles
and itching of the private parts, and nothing
else. Hvery box ia warranted. Sold by Drug
gists and sent by mail ou receipt of price. ?1
per box. Woopakd. I'i.akkk k Co., Whole
sale Agents, Portland, Oregon.
Do you know the wherealxmts of John
Gordon, advertised for in this paper? If
so, secure reward.
Go to Towne & Moore when in Portland
for best Photographic and Crayon work.
Palmer & Key keep the Best Type,
Presses and Materials.
TAR
MARK.
TRADE
»10
fOUGHfURE
Free front Opiates, Emetics anti Foison.
SAFE.
SURE.
PROMPT.
2B&
XT Dku
1 1>KAI
TUB CI1AKLK.H A. YIMIKLKK CO., RALTIUORK, MU.
st
GERMmisimEDY
■ Cures Rheumatism, Neuralgia,
I Harlnche, I1en«lnrli«>, Toothache,
Si.nriuw, HruNes, etr., ole.
ritlCIF., FIFTY OENTPL
AT DKIHJUINT8 AND DKAI.KKS
THE CIIARLKB A. VOGKLI.U CO.. 1IAMT9IOKE, MÜ.
MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN
Suffering from any form of acut« or chronic
dibeaae or injury will find at the
Portland General Hospital
(Cor. 2d and A»h Sts , PORTLAND, OR I
Incorporated under the laws of O-egon,
COMPETENT PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS,
EXPERIENCED NURSEH,
COMFORTABLE ROOMS,
CAREFULLY REGULATED DIET
And all the appliances (including Klprtrle
and .Medicateit ItuthN) for their successful
treatment.
Also, under management of the Hospital
Company, a complete system of
TURKISH OD RUSSIAN BATHS,
Now recognized by tho medical profcMlon
very effective for tho cure of Rheumatism.
Neuralgia. Catarrh and the many disease
resulting from Malariul poisoning.
THOM. WOOD, Manager.
a
ii
DO YOU KNOW
) 1
That money can lie saved, in buying your
Agricultural Implements,
iFARM MACHINERY, WAGONS, ETC,
-OF
KNAPP, BURRELL & COMPANY
Who buy only for cash, thereby enabling them
to sell at the Lowest Prices, anil »hen quality
is considered they have the best line of goods
in the market.
Buggies and Spring Wagons
A SPECIALTY.
Apply to any of their Agents in all the prin
cipal towns in Oregon and Washington,or write
them direct for Illustrated Catalogue und Price
List for lNKti.
KNAPP, BURRELL & COMPANY,!
Portland, Oregon.
BRANCH HOUSES:
Walla Walla, Washington. | Colfax, Washington.
Cheney, Washington.
L. L. Hawkins,
President.
W. K Smith,
Vice-President.
J. P. Marshall
Oasiiier.
AINSWORTH NATIONAL BANK
OF PORTLAND Cor. Third and Oak.
Transacts a General Hanking Business.
SAFE DEPOSIT DEPARTMENT
Connected with the Bank.
SAFES RENTED ON EASY TERMS.
_SPRING MEDICINE.
pjyl Q R EGON BLOOD PU RI Fl ER
E Kidney & liver regulator.
JOHN CORDON-REWARD!
Any person giving information of the whereabouts of
John Gordon, who left Beaverton .Canada, about March.
18C1, will l»e liberally rewarded. Goruon wa*a miner iu
Denver; last heard from at tiuray or Ban Miguel, Colo
rado. Important information from home. Address
J. H. MAGUIKE, Ban Bernanllno, Cal.
RUSSELL & CO'S
ENGINES AND SAWMILLS.
THE NEW MASSILLON THRESHER
Is the greatest gra(n-saviti(f machins of the
present century. Built expressiv for Pacific
Coast work, wi
Built expressly for Pacific
oast work, with double fans, heavy frame
work, iron truck wheels, etc. Unlimited in
capacity and unsurpassed in work. Catalogue
and Price List sent free. RUSdKLL & CO.,
Portland. Or.
_ If you want to enjoy the boss
smoke try " Seal of North Carolina "
Plug Cut.
N. P. N. U. No. 129.— S. F. N. U. No. 208.
ROYAbni
(0
1
,;V!
fill]
*AKlH c
POWDER
Absolutely Pure.
This powder
er varie* A uarvel of purity,
Ptrength and wlu>le»omenc<i* Moro economical than
the ordinary kkida. ai d cannot bo Hold In cotnpctl
tion witk tho multitude of 'uw test, abort weight
Alum or phoephato powder* Sold only In canq
Royal Baking I'owdkr Co., loi Vail street, N. T.
The BU1RKH' OUIDK U
Ihm licit Kept, mill Marth,
each year. * *456 page»,
8)4* llf .j lnclifi,wlth over
3,BOO Illustration* a
whole Picture Gallery.
G1VK8 Wholesale Prices
direct to connu tuera on all goods for
personal or family use. Tells how to
order, and gives exact cost of every
thing you use, eat, drink, wear, or
have fun with. These 1NVAL17ABLK
O
1IOOKN contain Information gleaucJ
from the markets of tke world. W «•
will mail a copy FREE to any inl
et re»a upon receipt of 10 cts. to defray
expense of mailing. Eet us hear from
Respectfully,
yon.
MONTGOMERY WARD & CO.
*97 A 280 Wabash Avenue, Chicago, lit
£34 SL
'S,
DEBILITAT
You ore allowed a free trial of thirty da i/s of the
nseof Dr. Dye's Celebrated Voltaic Belt with Electric
Suspensory Appliances, for the speedy relief andper
manent cure of Nervous Debility, loss of Vitality, and
Manhoint, and all kindred troubles. Also for many
ot her diseases. Com pletn restorat ion to Health. VIvor
and Manhood EtiuranleiHl. No risk Is Incurred. Illus
trated pamphlet In it rated en reloue mailed free, by
addressing Voltaic licit Co., Marshall, Mich.
Cltim Liik-T or KcHcncrat
tuide expressly for tl
derangements of the gcncratiir«
k organs. Tî'c continuous stream
Ä of ll.F.CTRICITY permeating
. I through the parts
to lualthy action. Ikr.
on/ound this with Electric
(ufvcrtlsed to cure all ills
.totoe. It is for tho
restoi ■
«1C'
the
Ik-lts
from Head
ON Ii specific purpose.
For circulars giving full In
formation, address Cheeve»
Electric Belt Co.. ioq Washing
I Si
DR. MIISTTim
THE SPECIALIST,
No. 11 Kearny St., San Francisco, Cal
Tkkats all Chronic, SriciAL and Privat« Dins joui
WITH WoNDKKXUL SUCCKBS.
THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY!
_ Is a certain cur« for
m Nervous Debility , Jsontt
m Manhood, I'rotftator
W horn, and all the evil
^1 effects of youthful follies
■9 and excesses, and in
Jji d link ing intoxicating
fl lli/upra. Dr. Min tie,
Uvi who is a regular physicien
Z9 graduate of the UtJ/or
7Æ sity of Pennsylvania, wlu
■ agree to forfeit $A00 fc*
la cohc of this kinx^/the
HI t'Hul Jtc.atorutiv* (un*
der his special advice and treatment) w ill not Gure
$1.50 a bottle, or four times the quantity $5, sent to
any address on receipt of price, or C. O. 6. in privat*
name if desired, by Dr. Mintie . 11 Kenm) HU,
S. F. Cui. Send for list of questions and pamphlet
SAMPLE BOTTLE FliEE
will be sent to any one applying by letter, stating
symptoms, sex and age. Strict secrecy in regard to
all business transaction*
ing Sickness, Convulsions, St. Vitus
Dance, Alcoholism, Opium Hating,
Scrofula, and all
IS UNFftILINC
AND INFALLIBLE
IN CI RINO
NERVOUS and BLOOD DISEASES.
To Clergymen, Lawyers, Literary Men,
Merchant«, Bankers, Ladles and all whoso sed
entary employment cause» Nervous Prostration,
Irregularities of the Blood, btomach, Bowels or
Kidneys, or who require a nerve tonic, appetizer
or stimulant, Dujardin'» Nkkvine is invaluable.
idT To I aADIKh On account of it» proven merit.»
i» recommended and prescribed by the best
physicians in the country. One say»: " It works
like a charm and saves much pain, ft will cure
entirely the worst form of falling of the uterus,
Lueorrhoea, irregular and painful Menstru ration
all Ovarian Troubles, Inflammation and Ulcera
tion, all 1 Misplacements a ml the conse
quent spinal weakness, and is especially adapted
to the Change of Life."
^gLThousands pro» laim it the most wonderful
Invigorant that ever t-ustainod a sinking system.
g^LlTiee, $1.60 per bottle.
it
FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
Snkll, Heitshu & Woodard.
Wholesale Agents, Borland, Or.
MUSTANG
Survival of tie Fittest.
A FAMILY MKDICINE TRAT HAB HKALKD
MILLIONS DDRIN8 35 IKABSI
A BALM FOB EVERY WOUND OF
MASAiniBEAai!
The Oldest & Beet Liniment
EVER BADE IN AMERICA.
SALES LARGER THAN EVER.
The Mexican Mustang Liniment has
been known for mere than thirty-five
year* as the best of ail Liniment«,
Man and Beast. Its sales to-day are
larger than ever. It onres when all
others fail, and penetrates skin, tendon
and muscle, to the very bone. Bold
everywhere.
for

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