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RESTORED TO HEALTH
THANKS TO PE-RU-NA Friends Were Alarmed- Advised Change of Climate Miss Mildred Keller, 71813 th street, N. W., Washington, D. C., writes: "I tan safely recommend Peruna for rotarrh. I had it for years and it Mould respond to no kind of treatment, or if it did it was only temporary, and an the slightest provocation the trouble would come back. "I was in such a state that my friends were alarmed about me, and I was advised to leave this climate. Then I tried Peruna, and to my great joy found it helped me from the first dose I took, and a few bot tles cured me. "I* built up my constitution, I re gained my appetite, and I feel that I am perfectly well and strong."—Mil dred Keller. We have on file many thousand tes timonials like the above. We can give our leaders only a slight glimpse of the vast array of unsolicited endorsements Dr. Slartman is receiving. We have n larse list of im roved and unimproved fnrm lands In this State that we can sell oil •smull payment; lons time on bal ance. Tell us when you want to locate. E. C. BYERS & CO., 327 Arcade Bids., Seattle, Wash. MEN AND WOMEN To team Barber trade in eight weeks. Hair dressing, manicuring. Graduates earn $15 to $25 weekly. SEATTLE BARBER COLLEGE, 121 Washington St. SEATTLE. JI^ANDW Tffi HIGHEST AWARD AT' THE ST. LOUIS WORLD'S PAIR WAS OIVtN TO *PWEJ}fi WATERPROOF- . OILED CLOTHING SLICKERS, HATS' POMMEL. SLICKERS A-sV. TOWER CO .ESTABLISHED 1836 *K>ITON- WW YORK- CHICACO TOWER CANADIAN CO.. TORONTO. CAN 1905 LEWIS & CLARK EXPOSITION For First Class Hotel and Room Accom modations IN PORTLAND during the EXPOSITION apply at once and send your reservation fee of f'2.00, to apply oil rent of your room. Rooms in ail parts of the city. 50e to $ .00 per day. RESERVE YOUR ROOMS WITHOUT DE LAY AND GET YOUR CHOICE. Write for t'ull information to Department 1, EXPOSITION ACCOMMODATION BUREAU The Only Official Bureau of the Lewis k Clark Fair Goodnough Building, Portland, Oregon Home Fruit. —The very best or the fruit called manhood can be grown to richest ripeness only In the garden called home. —Kev. M. E. Ilarlan, Uls clple, Brooklyn, N. Y. Civilizing Forces.—The civilization of the nation is largely the legacy of the Hollander, the Huguenot, the Puri tan aud the Cavalier, and the three great civilizing forces at present are state, the church and the school. —Uev. J. M. Kllng, Methodist, Philadelphia, I'a. We Trust Doctors If you are suffering from impure blood, thin blood, dc- I bility, nervousness, exhaus- g tion, you should begin at once | with Ayer's Sarsaparilla, the I Sarsaparilla you have Known g all your life. Your doctor knows it,too. Askhimaboutit. j Yon must look vrr\\ tho condition of fe ▼our liv<T and bowels. l J nle.-s then- «lui".y , I action of the bowels, poiMumua product* aro | absorbed, causing lie ulacbe, biliousness, nau- j sea, dyspepsia, and tlitis preventing the Sar- A.'iit.irflla ir«>in doing Its best v oir. Aver l itis are liver pills. Art gently, all vegeub.O. j Tlio dut>o is only one plii ut bcUtitno. > JJUi mini - M Mado by J. C. Ayer Co.. Lowoll, Alaua f J'A AUo wnuufaoturera of * /J 9 HAIR VIGOR. / B ISOVO AGUE CURE. f A. / O CHERRY PECTORAL. | RAM'S HORN BLABT& Wirnlas Notes Callini the Wlckad ta Repcntancc. PROGRESS Is Impossible to pet ulance. Parents are more potent than poli tics. Don't gauge your faith by your feel ing. Ills servants always have Ills suc -or. Heavenly rewards depend on heav enward running. The redness of the apple comes from the white of winter. Irreverence simply hangs out a "To Kent" sign on top of the head. We are often led Into permanent peace by the proddlngs of pain. Christ is not defended by the defi ance of every creed but our own. It's dangerous business trying to steal the sugar from the devil's pills. Heaven has no Interest In the church that has 110 interest in hu manity. Life is a check signed in blank; what It's worth depends on how you mi it out Some people live In the shadow be cause they don't approve of the spots on the sun. The preacher's depression often comes from thinking too much about his impression. When you get to thinking that love Is a lottery you are likely to prove it by drawing a blauk. WONDER OF MODERN JAPAN. Thonaaod-Mat Hall Krected Out of a Single Camphor Tree. One of the wonders of Mlyajima Is an enormous structure called Thous and Mat Hall, n name which means that 1,000 of the regulation 3x(J foot rice straw mats are required to cover Its floor. All rooms In Japan are meas ured In this way. Instead of by feet, so In talking about houses one always says a "0-mat room" or "SVj-mat room," until one begins to think In di visions of 18 square feet. Thousand Mat Hall was erected In the sixteenth century out of the wood of a single camphor tree, say the Japa nese records, that are always so full of such perfectly wonderful details. If this be so, camphor trees must have grown very large in Japan In the six teenth century, since the building rests upon a hundred or more piles; each a a giant tree trunk in Itself, besides which the roof is upheld by at least !»0 pillars that were 50 forest monarchs once upon a time. Then there Is a floor In the structure made of 18,000 square feet of cedar planks a foot and a half wide and five inches thick, so one must needs believe that its builder outmlracled the miracle of the loaves and the fishes if Japan's sober records are to count for anything. The walls of this ancient hall have doubtless echoed the sounds of many n priestly orgy, since it adjoins tl -> tem ple and is guarded by a richly wrought 7-story pagoda, enshrining Amlda But su, but the most glorious thing in its history seems to be the fact that Illde yoshi, "the Napoleon of Japan," used it for a council chamber during his re markable Invasion of Corea. Now it is merely a "show place," standing empty and open and gaunt, overlooking the sea—a roost for sacred pigeons and chattering sparrows. It was during the China-Japan war that troops first began to be quartered on the Island, and several regiments, for want of better barrdeks, were en camped in this old historical structure. One evening, In half Jest, half earnest, a soldier nailed his rice ladle (meshl toru) to one of the pillars, with a prayer that he and his regiment might soon be sent to help conquer (ineshi toru, with a different inflection) the Chinese. His comrades followed his ex ample, and since then it has become a custom for every visitor to the hall to buy a rice ladle, and, writing his name and date of his visit upon it, with, of course, "I>al Nippon Banzai.'" tnek it up somewhere in the vast building. The effect is better imagined than de scribed, and It is unique beneath the sun.—Leslie's Weekly. Those Hull! llad Men. "Men are certainly getting bolder," said the prim looking spinster behind the corset counter in the dry goods store. "It's really shocking the way some men go on now when It conies to buying corsets for their women folk. "You wouldn't think that a solid business mail of tills town would us slst his wife In buying every pair of corsets she wears, would you? But It's a fact, and If I mentioned the man's name you would know him in stantly, for his name is often printed lu the newspapers. "And he is not the only one—hus band, I mean. There are plenty of the unattached men who come right along and brazenly stand at the counter. I'd like to insult them If I dared to Uo It." —Chicago Inter Ocean. Woman Win* Painting l'pize. 'Jo Mrs. Charlotte B. Comaii, the veteran woman landscape painter, now more than 70 years old, has been awarded in New York the Shaw memorial prize of $300 for the best work of a woman at the exhibition of the Society of American Artists. Her work was "September Morning," o delicately colored, hazy landscape. BOYHOOD OF ALBERT J. PITKIN. How New President of American Loco motive Co. Struggled to Htudy. Albert J. Pitkin was not apprenticed because of any disinclination on his part to study, but simply because bis father, a I'resbyterlan minister wltli a charge now lu one town and now in another, could not afford to send his boy through college, although he de sired to do so. Noting his love for mechanics, he did the next best tiling, and apprenticed liiiu to learn the ma chinist's trade. When he was twelve years old he was sent to live with his grandfather, In Granville, Ohio, who owned aud operated a cabinet-manu facturing shop. This the boy haunted; It became his playground. With re markable cleverness he made, out of wood, machinery that would perform different kinds of work. Once, with a spinning wheel, which he found In an attic, as the principal pulley, and with coarse string for belts, he devised a machine by means of which he sawed wood. Because of his Ingenuity there sprang up, between grandfather and grandson, an almost chummy friend ship. He gained his characteristic so brlety aud serious consideration of things through constant association with his grandfather—who Hrst taught him how to use a chisel and a mallet, how to drive a nail through a narrow piece of wood without cracking It, aud how to sandpaper and rub down a cabinet to make ready for varnishing. When he was only fourteen years old ho had mastered the constructive de tails of the portable engine of the shop. Ho could also run the turn ing lathe and other machines. One day, while on a visit to Newark, Ohio, he went through a machine shop, lie had never before seen meta4 being manufactured into machinery. The rasping and harsh noises of its cut ting were music to lils ear. From that time forth the cabinet shop was barren of attraction, and the dreams his grandfather may have entertained of some day taking him into partner ship disappeared as quickly as shav ings lu a furnace. He determined to become a machinist, to learn how to design machinery, and to become emi nent as an engineer. He began as an apprentice at sixty cents a day In the Webster, Camp and Lane Machine Company's shops, chip ping castings with hand tools, aud ended by assisting In setting up sta tionary engines In neighboring vil lages, and, on the expiration of his time, was engaged at two dollars and twenty-flve cents a day. For his bet terment, after a year, he considered it wise to avail himself of an opportun ity to enter the locomotive repair shops of the Cleveland, Akron & Columbus ltallroad. He had always felt the common romantic inlerest iu locomo tives, and bad delighted to watch their movements. The locomotive then lie came his study. When lie crawled under one to make repairs it was with a student's Interest as well as a work man's skill. He familiarized himself with the mechanism of all the existing styles on that railroad. —Success. The home 1* the heart of the nation. Love never forgets the little things. Rusting is not the same as trusting. Under the Elkins law any railroad company which pays rebates in any form, or any shipper who accepts them, is liable to a line of from ft,ooo to *20,000, upon conviction. It also prohibits the carrying of freight at less than the pnblished tariffs. The inter state commerce commission is empow ered to detect and prosecute violators of this statute. President Knapp of the Commission states that since this law was passed, rebate paying hus been as rare as forgery. Cut thin slices of cold roast beef, and lay them in a tin saucepan set in a pot of boiling water. Cover them with a gravy made of three tablespoonfuls of melted butter, one of catsup, a tea spoonful of vinegar, a little snit and pepper, a spoonful of currant Jelly, a teaspoonful of made mustard, and some warm water, (.'over tightly and steam for half an hour, keeping the water In the outer vessel on a hard boll, if the meat Is underdone this Is particularly nice. Mother* will find Mrs. Window's Soothing Syru» the best remedy to use for their children during the teething period. Another grand proteet may be ex. pected about the time effort Is madq to clothe the heathen with garments purchased hv Mr. Rockefeller 1 * $100, 900. fIT© Permanently Cured. Isolltsor nervousness ll IV after llrstduy'suseofDr.Kllne'HtireatNerve Restorer. Send for FreeW'j trial bottleand treatise. Ur.lt. Jl.Kliuc,Ltd.,lUl Arch St.. I'hlladelphia, i*a. Dr. Gladden says lawyers should not defend people whom they know to bq guilty of wrongdoing. Hut did a law yer for the defense ever believe It was possible for anybody to be guilty! Plso s Cure fs a remedy for coughs, colds and consumption. Try it. Price 25 cents, »t druggists. A Now York preacher lias referred to Russell Sage as a "scalawag.' l Pshaw! Why not let the poor old man end his days peacefully counting his money ? We offer On© Hundred Dollars Reward for tnv case of Catarrh that cannot be cured bj Hall's catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY A CO., Front., Toledo, O. We, the undersigned, have known F. J. Che yey for the last 15 years, and believe hiia perfcretly honorable in all business transac tions and financially able to carry out any ob ligations made by their firm. West & Truax, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. Waldinu, Kinnan di Marvin, Wholesale Drug gists, Toledo, O. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, act ing directly upon the blood and mucous sur faces of the system. Trice 75c. per bottlt. Bold by all Druggists. Testimonials ir««. Hall's FaiaiU Tills arc the best, ABERDEEN HERALD, THURSDAY, MAY 25, 1905 A Heavy fine. Breakfast Stew of Beef. How's This? Don't Poison Baby. ETORTY YEARS AGO almost every mother thought her child must have PAREGORIC or laudanum to make it sleep. These drugs will produce sleep, and A FEW DROPS TOO MANY will produce the SLEEP FROM WHICH THERE IS NO WAKING. Many are the children who have been killed or whose health has been ruined for life by paregoric, laudanum and morphine, each of which is a narcotic product of opium. Druggists are prohibited from selling either of the narcotics named to children at all, or to anybody without labelling them "poison." The definition of "narcotic" is: "A medicine which relieves pain and produces sleep, hut which in poisonous doses produces stupor, coma, convul sions and death." The taste and smell of medicines containing opium are disguised, and sold under the names of "Drops," "Cordials," "Soothing Syrups," etc. You should not permit any medicine to be given to your children without you 01* your physician know of what it is composed. CASTORIA DOES NOT CON TAIN NARCOTICS, if it bears the signature of Chas. H. Fletcher. Letters from Prominent Physicians sa I addressed to Chas. H. Fletcher. [kinniuuiiii.l) | 11111 n 1...... 1,1.11... 1• 1 ■ 11111 riTTTH ■ ' Dr. J. W. Hinsdale, of Chicago, TU., says : "I use your Castoria and ndvlsf Its .riziT- —r pH use all families where there are children." a Dr. Alexander E. Mintle, of Cleveland. Ohio, says: "I hnvp frequently pre ■ v mKL ■ I scribed your Castoria aud have fouud It a reliable and pleasant remedy lor children." I _ | UII ID j Dr. J. S. Alexander, of Omaha, Neb., says: "A raedielne so valuable and bene- j fiolal for children as your Castoria is, deserves the highest praise, i iind it lu use , [ I everywhere." ' 1 ' ! 111 1 "'' "' r ' I '''' I Dr. J. A. MrClellan, of Buffnlo, N. V., says: "I have frequently prescribed yoir AYegC table Preparation For As - I Castoria for children and always got good results, in fact 1 use Castoria for my similaliiiglhcFoodanilßcgula j owu chlldnm " tiniith<>StnniArh«innrtHnwpKnr 1 Dr. J. W. Allen, of St. Louis, Mo., says: "I heartily endorse ymir ( astoria. I J have frequently prescribed it iu my medical practice, aud have always lound it to 1 do all that is claimed for it." '! Dr. C. 11. C.lldden, of St. Paul, Minn., snys : "My experience as a practitioner 1 with your Castoria has been highly satisfactory, aud 1 consider it an excellent remedy • J for the young." Promotes Digestion.Cheerful- | Dr. 11. I). P.enner. of Philadelphia, Pa., ys: "I have used your Castoria as a ne^Sandßesr Contains neither 111 purgative ill the rases <>f Children fur years past with the most happy eflect, and J! "* f u- ~ I fully endorse it as a safe remedy." OpiUnijMorphine nor MllU.ml. || Pr< j A nnnrmßn ot Knnßng rity, Mo., gays: "Your Castoria Is ft nplondl.l JNOT Alt C OTIC. HI remedy (or children, known ilie world over. I Hit' It In my practice and have no _______ HI hesitancy la recommending it for tilt- complaint, of Infants aud children." IH l)r. 3. J. Mackev, of Brooklyn, N. Y., says: "I consider your Caitorln an ej- NuwofOMDrSAMITiriKH&R fji cellent preperatlon for children, belne composed of reliable medicines and pleutant ~ .f j m Hlu tlie taste. A good remedy for all disturbances of the digestive organs." JbcSmn*" 1 fn Dr. Howard James, of New York Cltv, says: "It is with great pleasure that I JtuMb SJto - I HI desire to testify to the medicinal virtue of your Castoria. I have used 11 with SniieSr-t » I HI marked benefit In the case of my own daughter, and have obtained excellent results Amrmiitt . J flj| from its udiulnlstration to other children in my practice." Sti lest Stdm * I li| fUmSttd - I ]|1 1 GENUINE CASTORIA always Aperfect Remedy for Cons lipa- H tion. Sour stomach,liiairhoea, H Bears the Signature of Worms .Convulsions .Feverish- 10 i less and LOSS OF SLEEP. | X//y | S? Tac Simile Signature »t M f iff NEW YORK. ■ pi;it*UMaM I The Kind You Have Always Bought 1 In Use For Over 30 Years. EXACT COPY OF WRAPPEH. ■ W THE CtNTtUK COMFANV, TT MU.R.V ST, NIW YO»« CITY. , mUHK. W The Hpirlt of Courtesy. A nursery governess, giving bt/ ex periences in Everybody's Magazine, j tells of two small children, of whom j Ihe had the care, who never forgot to | >e polite. An amusing feature of our walks, *he writes, was Toddle's trouble with tiis overshoes. They were of a size put of nil proportion to his feet, and (tampered his movements greatly. He was continually taking headers, but Ivas usually laughing when I picked lilin up. Then this little gentleman of! hvo would carefully brush the snow Iroin the bottom of my skirt with his , fed mittens. Hessie, ns well as Toddle, showed 11 ho instinctive courtesy of a kind na ture. I had impressed on her the pro priety of thanking every one who did lier a kindness, and she tried always lo comply. We had also talked of the various farm animals, and of how much we owed to tnein. One day at dinner she looked at her cg>j for some moments without eating It, and then Hipped quietly from her chair. "Where are you going?'' her mother asked. "I am going to thank .Mr. Wooster for laying me dis nice egg," was the answer. Tapt. Tamburlni has been lmpll cateil In an army plot in Paris. Tht/ captain's name indicates that he holds his commission In the Salvation. &kin Diseases Sf-SPEAK FOR THE BLOOD (5 Skin Diseases speak for the blood and tell of the acid-laden, poison ous condition of that vital fluid, and of its effort to throw off and rid the 6ystem of the poisons and waste matters that have accumulated in it. Ec zema, Tetter, Acne, Salt Rheum, Psoriasis, Boils and diseases of this type are all caused by a weakened and polluted blood circulation, and though tliey may have lain dormant in the system during the cold weather, at the coming of Spring and Summer, when the blood is reacting and mak- In 1896 I experienced at time 9 patches on the in. ing extra efforts to expel all side of my hands that itched and burned, causing morbid and poisonous matter, much discomfort. I was convinced I was afflicted they make their appearance. ™ th a of Eczema I consulted several physi - j: * 4. cians, and used several external applications, re- I.xternal remedies cannot ce j v j n g but slight temporary relief. I decided to ;urc; they soothe and gne try S. S. S., and soon I found myself entirely cured, temporary relief, but often Station A., Kansas City, Mo. W. P. Brush. clog the pores and glands, and the poison causing the trouble is thus shut up in the system to break out afresh later on. S. S. S., a purely vegetable blood remedy, cures all skin diseases by going down into the circulation, driving out all poisons and waste <pii_ matters, strengthening the blood, leaving the skin soft and smooth, and building up the entire system by its tonic effect. S. S. S. cures Nettle Rash, Poi- I&SIS' sou Oak and all skin diseases that enter the system rlr through the pores and glands, as well as those that have their origin in the blood. Book on Skin Diseases and any advice wished, | without charge. Twr sv/SFT &F£CIFtG CO.. ATLANTA. GAa S. N. U. WHEN writing to advertisers please mention this paper. AQPTTPTAT • Flies per dozen, 10c: wx Leaders pur dozen. 3Uc; Oil Silk Lines, 'Jfi yards,2Tjc; fcnniucleu Silk Lines, 2f» yards,/><)<•; Hest Carlisle Sin gle (Jut Hook,'JOc per dozen; Split "Bamboo Rods, 75c. AT XI AT T 1111 First Avenue, • SEATTLE. A FARM FOB NOTHING IGO acres marsh bottom and hill land. 14 in cultivation, ti-room house, large barn, chicken houses, sheds, running : spring water. "4 mile to school and j church, 170 bearing fruit trees and small fruits; crops all in. One plow, i 1 harrow, 1 cultivator, 1 hone mill. I i light wagon ami all small tools. $1,400. MUTUAL BEAItTY CO. Pioneer Bldg., Seattle. , EASTERN Washington Wheat Lands and Irrigated Lands for sale or exchange. What have you for sale or exchange 7 O. W. BROWN, 415 Pacific Block, Seattle, Wash. BASE BALL SUITS Made to Order Write us for pritvs C. C. FILSON CO. 1011 first Ave., - Seattle. Wash. An English scientist announces that there ought to be $2,400,000,000 In gold In the Atlantic Ocean. However, a» he doesn't say there Is that much, no> body should become excited. CURES WHERE ALL ELSE MILS, Bast Cuutfb ttyrup. Tastes Good. Use PS In time. Sold by drugglsU. No. 3 1 —11)05 Khaki-Khaki TXTE have in stock a fine lot o! government ™ Kbaki coats and pants whicli we are sell ing (or $2.75 a suit. They are just what you want for hunting, mining, fishing, camp inc. prospectors, ranchers and lumbermen. W- Q Mfl—ir 1209 Ist Ave., m ®» WktrKg SEATTLE. [We make Tents and Awnings | ♦ Your dealer should handle them. If he docs ' ♦ not, write us j | SEATTLE TENT & AWNING CO., Seattle, Wash. I j Send for catalogue Sash and Door Bargains I O. a. WILLIAMS, Frio* lists free. I My five cross panel ■me- ... doors at 51.30 per door Iff are known everywhere I W and your nearest deaI ySSWCSI J er will- tell you fe tuta —Tj can't purchase a No. Ijpfc.— 1 1 live cnosspanel door •tffjipggg I for the money, from ' leSSiaM ' any dealer or manu- Hbk3hH facturer. He may try ! I to convince you that Ipnc3 my doors are not good doors, don't be de r rf»n «i ceived. I have the 1 largest business In li^—the north west, In my Vine. I did not HEgSiggg build up this Kreat [. business on fraud or . i== [ misrepresentation. I J can't afford to send 2 : : 4 out shoddy materials, IL *MW| it would soon put my sjgSfc- standing In bad re we. - A-iiBB pute, and make of my customers lastio J enemies. I have customers in all part* of the coast, and' many throughout tc# east —ask them. MY CUSTOMERS ARE MY BEST AD VESLTISEMXNT. I do not sell trash, nothing but the BEST Is good enough for my customers. JJo not be mis-ea, a low price is no bargain, unless you pet quality, anybody cun sell worthies* goods cheap. THE WORLD'S STANDARD DOOR. Five cross panel doors, stock staes, standard quality, standard thickness \ made of clear dry fir, $1.30 per door. WINDOWS. glnsed with natural gas, silver clear , glass, the best glass made I have all sizes. Send for price lists i on hardware, windows, doors, window gins." window frames, door frame", porch columns, etc. Don't delay, write at once to my salesroom, 1508 lid Ave., | Seattle, Wash. O. B. WILLIAMS.