OCR Interpretation

The San Juan islander. [volume] (Friday Harbor, Wash.) 1898-1914, June 02, 1898, Image 4

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085190/1898-06-02/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Vitalize Your Blood. Overcome That
Tired Feeling. Get a bottle of
Hood's Sarsaparllla and begin to
take It TODAY, and realize the great
good It Is sure to do you.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
ib America's Greatest Medicine. All druggists.
Warehouse Fired by a Meteor.
An extraordinary accident is reported
from Austria. Some extensive ware
houses were destroyed by fire lately at
Flume, the result, as was believed, of a
etroko of lightning. It is now reported
that in clearing the debris a great
meteoric stone, weighing four tons,
was discovered imbedded in a deep pit
among the ruins, and the experts have
decided that the premises were set on
fire by the glowing stone.
A New York man recently went to
an undertaker's, chose a coffin, bar
gained for its lowest price, purchased
it, then returned home and committed
Th« policy of this country regarding foreign
complications seems likely to remain conserva
tive. The Monroe doctrine, according to the
declaration of our leading politicians, will be
'sustained, but patience and prudence In official
quarters will restrain the exuberance of publio
opinion. The wisest end most prudent course
for the rheumatic and the malarious is to use
listener's Stomach Bitters, which also cures
kidney complaint and dyspepsia.
It is estimated that 400,000 larks
are cold yearly for food at the Leaden
hall market, London.
ceivlng large Invoices of the celebrated Stougb
ton wapous. These are superior to any ever put
upon this market. Before buying a wagon call
Bud examine, or write for catalogue. Address
foot of Morrison street, Portland, Oregon.
There are several varieties of fish
that cannot swim. In every instance
they are deep sea dwellers, and crawl
about the rocks, using their tails and
fins as legs. -
Piso's Cure for Consumption has saved
me large doctor bills. C. L. Baker, 4228
Regent Sq., Philadelphia, Pa., Dec. 8, '95.
The elephant does not smell with
his trunk. His olfactory nerves are
contained in a single nostril, which is
in the roof of the mouth, near the front.
BTATE OF Ohio, City of Toledo, / ,
Lvcas County. | B '
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he Is the
senior par tor of the firm of F. J. Cheney & Co.,
doing business in the City of Toledo, County
and state aforesaid, and that said firm will pay
the sum ol ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for each
and every case of Catarrh that cannot be cured
by the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in mv
presence, this 6th day of December, A. D. 1886.
i —*— i A. W. GLEASON,
ii^li Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken Internally and acts
directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of
the system. Send for testimonials, free. i
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best
The barking of a dog on the earth
ran be distinctly beard by a ballonist
at an elevation of four miles.
A powder to be shaken into the shoea,
At this season your feet feel swollen, ner
vous, and hot, and get tired easily. If you
have smarting feet or tight shoes, try
Allen's Foot-Ease. It cools the feet and
makes walking easy. Cures swollen and
sweating feet, blisters and callous spots.
Relieves corns and bunions of all pain and
gives rest and comfort Ten thousand tes
timonials of cures. Try it today. Sold by
all druggists and shoe stores for 25c. f Sent
by mail for 25c in stamps. Trial package
FREE. Address Allen 8. Olmsted, Le
Koy, New York.
The prefix "O" before so many of the
names of liish families is an abbrevia
tion of the word "ogha," meaning
in your pocket, if you buy
Schillings Best baking pow
der, and use only one heap- \
ing teaspoonful to a quart of
JJHilt ——TO Southeast
'.-;." ■ *■■--■ ; f _____L .*" - .■■•.■> .-:-,
Portland to Chicago Without Change
Quick Time. k<- ■-
- Inlon Depots.• ' ' ...■.-.-.- .
■' Personally Conducted Excursions. -; t-.y .';
■ native Cheeked to Destination. ' -
■.'Low Bates. ■*•-.,---» -■. . ■ f
l>lreot line to Trans-Mississippi and
I International Exposition held in Omaha,
! Nebraska. June to November.
K|! Write undersigned for rates, time tables and
other information pertaining to Union Pacific
' --' R. B. ■> '■-■- • ■ '.W/-^-- .- .- ■• ' ■ ■ ..--■.■ --:
R. V. BAXTER, Gen. Agent,
'135 Third 81-, Portland, Oregon.
S Hoen'i Xc vealed Remedy will do it Three
Oases will make you leel better, j Get it from
; ;: yotir drncgist or any wholesale drug house, or
""";-* from Stewart 'Jk_ .Holmes Drag Co., Seattle,
'. fS Bast CcasbS rrap. T»-4» Gcod. Use fm ? 1
tn tine. SoM t>y ttragntata. JKm
."'■■"- -' \ ' • ■ " --■ ' '
Difficulty in Securing
Enough American
N. P. S. S. Co. Liners at the Govern
ment's Disposal—Thej Want Amer
ican Register— Negotiating for the
Colon and China.
Washington, May 25.— Much com
ment and some criticism has been
caused by the delay in forwarding
troops to the Philippines to support
Admiral Dewey. Both the comment
and the criticism had their origin in
the desires of the people that the fruits
of Dewey's victory should not be endan
gered by any lack of assistance from the
navy or war departments. It is known
now that the troops would have been
sent to Manila before this had it been
possible for the war department to
secure transports on the Pacific. The
utmost difficulty is being experienced
by the department in obtaining such
transports. The coastwise trade on the
Pacific is not large, as compared with
that on the Atlantic, and the majority
of the vessels engaged in the trade are
foreign register. Of course, ships fly-
ing a foreign flag cannot be used as
transports by the government, as such
use would constitute a violation of the
neutrality laws of the nation whose
flag the ships bore.
Tonight, the war department is nego
tiating by telegraph with the Pacific
Mail Steamship Company for charter of
two of the company's boats, the China
and the Colon. The Colon bears the
American flag, but the China is under
the Hawaiian colors. The discussion
between the war department and the
steamship company is now one of price.
Whether terms can be agreed upon
seems in doubt.
Tonight, Secretary Meiklejohn re
ceived an offer from the agent of the |
Northern Pacific Steamship Company, ]
at Seattle, placing at the disposal of i
the government the company's entire \
fleet of steamers, provided they be
given American register. The steam
ers are the Tacoma, Arizona, Olympia,
Columbia, Viotoria and Argyll. All
are British-built vessels and fly the
British flag.
Commenting upon the situation
which confronts the department, Mr.
Meiklejohn said:
"If we cannot get vessels at what we
consider fair prices, we shall be forced
to impress as we need into the service
and leave the prices to be adjusted sub
eequently by a board appointed for the
purpose. We have made every possible
effort to secure vessels of American
register; indeed, we want nothing else.
But it is impossible to get them on the
Pacifio coast. We shall have simply to
ask congress to give American register
to Vessels that we can obtain. There
is no other way out of the difficulty."
The likelihood is the war depart
ment will bring such vessels of the
Northern Pacific Steamship Company
as may be needed to San Francisco, and
then ask congress to give them Amer
ican register, in order that they may
promptly convoy available troops to
Manila. It is the desite of the depart
ment that the troops following those to
be sent on Saturday shall leave not
later than June 1.
Sank at The Pier.
New York, May 25.—The tugboat
Goodwin sank in the Korth river today,
at the White Star pier, foot of Twen
tieth street. Two men were asleep in
their bunka. One of them, Hiram
Taylor, was drowned. Jeremiah
Lynch, the cook, was rescued. The
Goodwin was owned by J. R. Barrett,
who was also her captain. She was
valued at $15,000 and insured.
Hawaiian Annexation.
Washington, May 25.—The question
of the annexation of Hawaii has been
revived in the senate since the Hawai
ian resolutions were reported in the
house, gnd the friends of annexation
have been quoted as expressing a deter
mination to press the house resolution
in the senate daring the present ses
sion, in case it should pass the house,
for fear that the short sesion won Id not
afford time to secure its thorough con
Provincetown. Mass., May 25.—The
cruiser San Francisco, which arrived
here at 7 o'clock this morning, from a
night cruise, reports that she sighted a
craft resembling a large steamer sailing
in the opposite direction about 35 miles
off Boston light during the night. The
San Francisco trained her guns on the
steamer and started in pursuit at the
rate of 18 knots an hour and kept her
in range of her search light for a time,
bat could not overtake the fugitive.
Offioers of the San Franaiaco think the
was a friendly Teasel, whose offioers
may bar* taken the San Francisco tor
a hostile snip.
Spain Preparing to Rink Another Re
serve Squadron.
New York, May 25.—A dispatch to
the World from Madrid cays: With
the incoming of the new government
renewed activity has been given to
foreign and home defenses. Torpedoes
have been laid at the entrance of all the
important harbors.
The new ministry has determined to
send at once what is known as the re
serve squadron, that is to say, the
armored warship Pelayo, the protected
cruisers Carlos V and Alfonso XIII, the
torpedo-boat destroyers Audaz, Proser
pina and Destructor, the dispatch-boat
Giralda, the torpedo-boats Rapido and
Patricia and the armed trans-Atlantio
liners, Joaquin de Pielago, Alfonso
XIII, Antonio Lopez, Ciudad de Cadiz
and Buenos Ayres. To the above will
bo added the Reina Regente, which is
being armed at Ferrol, and the Leon
XII, which has recently started from
Barcelona for Cadiz.
This fleet is likely to start at once,
and it Is publicly stated that it is going
to Manila. Significant suggestions are
made as to the possibility of the Pelayo
getting through the Suez canal with
her draught, but it may be readily un
derstood that the admirality is not giv
ing: its secrets away, and that the fleet
will sail under sealed orders, and that
it is quite as likely to go west as east.
It is stated at Cadiz very positively
that the Pelayo, Carlos V, three of the
Atlantic steamers and two torpedo
boats are to sail for the Philippines.
The Pelayo is well armed, armored and
manned and has good guns, but her
heavy ones forward will not swing,
owing to defects in the machinery, and
can only be fired directly ahead.
It is said at Cadiz that there are
mines in Manila harbor that were not
exploded when the American fleet en
tered, the electrio communication be
ing out of order. This has, 60 it is
rumored now, been rectified, and prep
arations are complete to give Admiral
Dewey a warm good-bye should he at
tempt to leave. Thia rumor will bear
a big lump of salt.
Washington Volunteers Ordered From
Camp Rogers to Vancouver.
Vancouver Barracks, May 25. —Ma-
jor-General H. G. Merriarn issued or
ders, which were received here today,
for the headquarters and band and our
companies of Washington volunteers,
now stationed at Camp Rogers, to pro
ceed without delay and take station
The troopa referred to in the orders
are commanded by J. H. Whalley, first
lieutenant in the Twenty-fourth infan
try, and a graduate of the military
academy in the class of 1890, who was
recently appointed colonel of volunteers.
Since the departure of the two com
panies of the Fourteenth infantry Fri
day, there have been only two officers
and one troop of cavalry to perform all
the duties necoesary in keeping up
such a large ganieon as this, and the
authorities appreciated the necessity of
having a greater number of men.
The change will bo of great benefit
to the volunteers, enabling them to
settle down to the routine and training
of garrison life. With a fine target
range and good skirmish and drill
grounds, the men will soon be in con
dition to perform any duty they may
in future be called upon to perform.
British Steamer Taken In on Suspicion
of Being Blockade Runner.
Key West, May 25.—The British
steamer Ardanhor came into port this
morning in charge of an ensign from
the auxiliary gunboat Osceola, by
which the vessel was seized yesterday
off Carysfort light, because she was. act
ing in a suspicious manner, and was
supposed to be trying to enter Havana
At 1:15 P. M., the steamer was re
leased by order of Commodore Remey.
There is a good deal of mystery as to
why she was seized at Carysfort light,
where she was overhauled by the Osoe
ola off the Florida coast, and more
than 100 miles north of here. Upon
the anival of the Ardanhor at Key
West, Captain Dana made a formal
protest to the British consul, Mr. Tay
lor, who laid the matter before Com
modore Remey, with the result stated
above. It is thought the affair is now
Dortmund, Prussia, May 25.—This
morning 80 bodies were recovered from
the Zoller mine, in which fire broke
out yesterday. It is believed at leaat
45 miners perished.
Wheat Destroyed by Tornado.
St. Louis, May 25.—A Poat-Dispatoh
special from Dallas, Tex., says: Re
ports from a dozen or more counties in
the wheat belt state that fully one-half
of the crop has been destroyed by the
tornado of Friday night, and the severe
rains and winds that followed. Other
grain suffered correspondingly.
A Madrid dispatch from Havana gays
the American warships bombarded
Qaulnatano, and that the Spanish gun
boat Santoaro and a regiment of troops
repulsed an attempt to land there.
Tariff ■ Regulation*;. for the Philippine*
■ Already Being Formulated. -
r Washington, May 25.—1n anticipa
tion of the early 'occupation oft he ' hil
ippines by tire lan and naval forces of
.the United States, the treasury depart
ment has already begun the formation
of regulations, and a scheme of tariffs
which will be collected by the military
authorities and turned into the treasury
of the United States, "as a military
| contribution." .- -;. ..
That the president has authority to
collect the Philippines revenues under
j existing conditions is not a matter of
doubt. It was several times don endur-
I ing the last war with Mexico, and the
authority of the government in the
' premises was sustained by decisions of
the United States supreme court, f
The court, in a case which grew out
of the capture and occupation of San
| Francisco and all the upper part of
California by United States troops,
held that the president, under the con
stitution, as commander-in-chief of
the army and navy, had a right to ex-
I ercise the belligerent rights of a con
queror, and to impose duties on im
! ports, as a military contribution: for
| the support of the army. This was the
j view held by the c^urt in another case,
! where it was also decided that the cap
j ture of Tampico, Mexico, by United
! States forces, though sufficient to cause
!it to be regarded, by other nations as
! part of our territory, did not make it
in fact a part of the United States un
der our constitution and laws. ,:
"It remained," said the court, "a
foreign country within the revenue laws
of the United States."
The tariff revenue law now being
prepared by the treasury will closely
follow the Spanish customs laws in
force in the Philippines. Just wliat
revenue they produce is not known,
but the assumption is that, inasmuch
aa the home government realized from
them last year approximately $9,000,
--000, the actual amount collected was
$19,000,000. The government will as
sume control of the revenues as soon as
the principal seaports am in our poa
fiession, and will control them at least
until congress takes specific action i-n
the case, or until peace has been de
clared between the two countries.
She Has Keen Telling Her Troubles to
The Powers.
Madrid, May 25. —In the senate, to
day Count Altnenas, protested against
the alleged action of some American
warships in displaying the Spanish
flag in order to decwive the garrison ot
Gunntanamo, as reported on Saturday
last in a dispatch from Captain-Gen
eral Blanco, win) added that the Ainer
i ican ships were "recognized and re-
I pulsed." Tho count asked if the gov
i ernment has notified the powers of this
The minister of the interior, Senor
Capdenon, replied that he had notified
the powers, and described this reported
action as "cowardly and iniquitous."
Count Almenae said that in view of
America's manner of making "'war,
Spain must immediately decree priva
teering to destroy American shipping.
To this the minister of the interior
replied that the government had delib
erated upon the matter and "had even
taken certain steps which would soon
be made known."
Count Guandolon said the American
acts of piracy were admitted by certain
theorists as international law.
Senor Pacheco remarked that it was
doubtful whether such an act was legal.
"But," he added, "in face of the
Americans' conduct in the war with
Spain, we must not show considera
tion for them."
Four Jockeys Hurt.
St. Louis, May 25. —Four jockeys
were injured in the third race today.
Two of them, it is thought, were fatal
ly hurt. Just as the horses were turn
ing into the home stretch, Dick Collins
fell, bringing down several other horses.
Those most seriously injured are Sne'l
and Gilmore, while Hat hei soil and
Dugan are not so badly hurt.
- Washington, May 25. — Secretary
Gage today issued an order to customs
officers, notifying them that the port ot
Manilla, Philippine islands, is block
aded by the United States fleet under
Admiral Dewey, and therefore clear
ance will not be granted to merchant
vessels from that port. Instructions
also warn owners and masters of vessels
that in undertaking voyages to Spanish
ports not blockaded now, they run the
rick of interruption by future blockades
and military operations.
Another Fatal Collision.
Savannah, May 25.—Early this
morning a special on the Florida Cen
tral, carrying the North Carolina
troops, en route to Florida, collided
with a northbound vegetable train.
Private W. A. Barbee, company I, of
Durham, was killed, and private J. M.
Colloogh fatally injured.
Paris, May 25.—The minister for
the colonies, M. Lebon, has tendered
bis resignation, owing to the fact that
he failed to be re-elected to the cham
ber of deputies in the second balloting
yesterday of the general elections.
Trade Conditions In the Leading Cltte*
,-;%.■ i' : : ,of the World. j,
[Reported by Downing, Hopkins & Xo., Inc..
Board of Trade Brokers, 711 to 714 Chamber ©I
Commerce building. Portland, Oregon.)
Not in the memory of the oldest
wheat trader has there been a time
when the wheat markets the world over*
exhibited as much activity and irregu
larity as : chracteriaed £ them *,-. the % last \
week. The baying furore that started
in the I previous week was \ continued
with increased > force. 5 Sensational ad
vances were reported everywhere^ on
Monday and .Tuesday. 2 May in Chicago 1
touched $1.85; in New York it was
$1.91; in Duluth $1.80; in Minneap
olis $1.60; in Toledo $1.65; in Liver
pool $1.64, and in Paris $1.64. May
at one time was $1 over last year, and
at another $1.15. : These were the
highest prices, with one exception,
since August, 1869, and that was the
September corner run ■ by B. P. Hutch- .
inson, in 1888, when the price was put
to $2. In 1877 it advanced tosl.76}£.
Short sellers suffered terrific losses, and
the tension became extreme. The bulge
culminated Tuesday, and prices de
clined irregularly, Chicago showing a
loss of 55c, New York 4?o, Duluth 40c,
Minneapolis 20e, Toledo 28c, and Liv
erpool 80. - The advance has v been of
material benefit to farmers and millers
having wheat to sell. They took ad
vantage of it both here and in Europe,
and the wheat was rushed to market,
as there has seldom been a chance to
sell it for prices for more than a
day or two at a time. Arrivals at pri
mary points were 4,228,222 bushels or
more than double last year's. English
j farmers' deliveries were 84,400 quar
ters, an increase of 34,000 quarters for
the week, with an advance of 8s per
quarter, the price being 455, lid, the
highest in over 16 years.
Leiter sold over 1,000,000 bushels
last week, and in five weeks has dis
posed of about 10,000,000 bushels.
How much more he owns no one but
himself knows. His interests in Ma>
have been largely reduced, but he is so
largely spread out in other markets,
the wheat being held there in some in
stances on joint account, that no relia
ble figures can be made as to his posi
tion. , His interest, however, is the
lightest in a year. ' '•
Seattle Market.
Potatoes—Yakimas, $11® 12 per ton;
natives, $8® 10; sweets, 2)£c per pound;
box of .60 pounds, $1.75. V .
Butter — native^ creamery,
brick, 21c; ranch, 10® 13c; dairy,
[email protected]; lowa fancy creamery, 20c.
Cheese—Native Washington, [email protected]
12c; -Eastern cheese, 12>£c.
Egg ß —Fresh ranch, 15o; California
ranch, 140.
Meats—Choice dressed beef steers,
8c; c6w3, [email protected]}£c; mutton, 8c; pork,
7>sc; veal, small, Be.
Poultry—Chickens, live, per pound,
hens, 14c; dressed, 16c; turkeys,
live, 14c; dressed, 17® 18c.
Fresh Fish—Halibut, ' 6 7c; steel
heads. [email protected]; salmon trout, [email protected];
flounders and sole, [email protected]; torn cod, 4c;
ling cod, [email protected]; rock cod, sc; smelt, 8®
sc; herring, 40.
Olyuapia oysters, per sack, $3(33.25.
Corn —Whole, $25; cracked, per ton,
$25; feed meal, $25 per ton.
Barley—Rolled or ground, per ton,
$26; whole, $25.
Flour —Patents, per barrel, $5.25®
6.50; Btraights, $5.00; California
brands, $0.25; Dakota brands, $5.00
@$5.75; buckwheat flour, $6.50.
Millßtuffs —Bran, per ton,sl7; shorts,
per ton, $18.
Feed—Chopped feed, [email protected] per
ton; middlings, per ton, [email protected]; oil
cake meal, per ton, $85.
Hay—Puget Sound, new, per ton,
[email protected]; Eastern Washington timothy,
$17; alfalfa, $11; straw, $7.
Oate—Choice, per ton, [email protected]
Wheat—Feed wheat, per ton, $26.
Portland Market.
Wheat—Walla Walla, [email protected]; Val
ley and Bluestem, 00c per bushel.
Flour—Best grades, $5.00; graham,
$4.85; superfine, $2.75 per barrel.
Oats—Choice white, 42 @48c; choice
gray. [email protected] per bushel.
] arley—Feed barley, $23; brewing,
$24 pui iun.
Millstnffs—Bran, $19 per ton; mid
dlings, $25; shorts, $19.
Hay—Timothy. $12® 13; clover. $11
@12; Oregon wild hay, $9® 10 per ton.
E^gs—Oregon, [email protected])£c per dozen.
Butter—Fancy creamery, 82 %@. 35c;
fair to good, 25 @ 30c; dairy, [email protected]
per roll.
Cheese—Oregon full cream, llo;
Young America, 12>£c.
Poultry—Chickens, mixed, $3.50 per
dozen; henu, $4 00; springs, [email protected];
geese, [email protected]; ducks, young, $4®
5.00 per dozen; turkeys, live, [email protected] 12c
per pound.
Potatoes —Oregon Bur banks, 40 @ 50c
per sack; sweets, [email protected] per cental.
Onions—Oregon, $2.25® 2.50 per
Hops—[email protected])£c per pound for new
orop; 1896 crop, [email protected]
Wool —Valley, [email protected] per pound;
Eastern Oregon, 8® 12c; mohair,
25c per pound.
Mutton—Gross, best sheep, wethers
and ewes, 3^£o; dressed mutton. 7c;
spring lambs, 9c per Ib.
Hogs—Gross, choice heavy, $4.75;
light and feeders, [email protected]; dressed,
$5.50 @ 6.50 per 100 pounds.
Beef—Gross, top steers, $3.50®
4.00; cows, [email protected]; dressed beef,
[email protected] per pound.
Veal—Large, sc; small, 6c per
San Francisco Market.
Wool—Southern coast lambs, [email protected];
San Joaquin, [email protected]; Northern, 11® 12c
per lb.
Millstuffs—Middlings, $21.50® 23;
California bran, $18.50® 19.50 per ton.
Onions—New. 40060 c per sack.
Butter—Fancy creamery, 20c; do
seconds, 19c; fancy dairy, 19c; good
to choice, 16® 19c per pound.
Potatoes—Early Rose, 40® 50c
Eggs—Store, [email protected]; ranch, 14#
Fresh Fruit—Apples,s.l4o® 1.50 per
large box; ■•herries, 40c $75; do
red and white, 85® 60c per box.
Citrus Fruit—Oranges, navels, $1.25
@8.00; Mexican limes, $4.60; Cali
fornia lemons, 750®51.00; .do choice,
$1.25® 2.00; per box.
Hay—Wheat, $16® 25; wheat and
oat, $20®23; oat, $14.50® Id. 50; beat
barley, $18®21; alfalfa, $18,000
14.00; clover. $18016.
Cheeae—Fancy mild, new, 9#o; old,
10c per pound.
Hops— 9 @If per pound.
As for as calculations can decide the
temperature of comets is believed to be
3.000 times fiercer than that of iedhot
iron. • -•■■ , :.:V:■--.'■• r--•>•-•••-m-^"^^:.:
i.. -'-■.." ",'-*; -■- —-- .- -, „■:'--,■■ ■ :^:K>'<ovJ^;;i-!.
Among the Phoenicians the wearing
of earrings was a badge of servitude, the
same., custom obtaining with the He
We are asserting In the courts evrijM totta
exclusive use of the word V CABTOIUA," «a
PITCHERS CASTORIA," as oar Trade Mark.
I Dr Samuel Pitcher, of Hymn»_? Massacbosett*,
wastheoriginatorof •• PITCHER'SCASTORIA."
the same that has borne and does now bear the
lac-simile signature of CHAS. H. FLETCHER on
every wrapper. This is the original % PITCHER'S
CASTORIA " which has been used in the homes
of the mothers of America for over thirty years.
Look Carefully at the wrapper and see that it is
the kind you have always bought, and has the
signature of CHAS. H. FLETCHER on the
wrapper, v No one has authority from me to use
my name except The Centaur Company of which
Chas. H. Fletcher is President. ,C ' •>: ■'?
March 8, 1897. \ SAMUEL PITCHER. lUX
; If the weight of the body be divided
into 11 parts eight of these parts will
be pure pater. '~xt :-p :
riT* Permanently Cured. No fits or nervoosnes'
111 8 after first day's use Of Dr. Kline's Great
Nerve Restorer. Send for FEKK SJJ.OO trial
bottle and treatise. DR. B. H. KLINE, Ltd., 830
Arch street, Philadelphia, Pa.
The time required ;for Niagara to cat
its' gorge has been variously estimated
at 7,000 to 35,000 years.
is due not only to the originality and I
simplicity of the combination, but also
to the care and skill with which it is
manufactured by scientific processes
known to the California Fig Syrup
Co. only, and we wish to impress upon
all the importance of purchasing the
true and original remedy. As the
genuine Syrup of Figs is manufactured
by the California Fie Syrup Co.
only, a knowledge of that fact will
assist one in avoiding the worthless
imitations manufactured by other par
ties. The high standing of the Cali
fornia Fig Syrup | Co. with the mcdi- I
cal profession, and the satisfaction
which the genuine. Syrup of Figs has
given to millions of families, makes
the name of the Company a guaranty
of the excellence of its remedy. v It is
far in advance of all other laxatives,
as it acts on the kidneys, liver and
bowels without irritating or weaken
ing them, and it does not gripe nor
nauseate. In order to get its beneficial •
effects, please remember the name of
the Company— r
California fig syrup co.
BAN FRANCISCO, OsL ; •■.;■,/
win i riirr rn'v spring eye grain
WILL * rilba Uli i BAG NEEDLES..
Plain or with Cutter. The beat needle in the mar
ket. Used by all sock sewers. For Bale by all gen
eral merchandise stores, or by.'" ;_ :-■
: 820 Market Street, San Francisco, Cal. ;
■ ■■IIS* mm* Make money by succesf ul
ml LI Lft I "Peculation in Chicago. We
MM nrll I buy and sell wheat on mar-
Iff lib 111 gins. > Fortunes have been
made on a small beginning by trading in fu
tures. Write for full particulars. ' Best of r«»
--erence given. Several years' experience on the
Chicago Board of Trade, and a thorough know
ledge of the business. Send for our free refer
ence book. DOWNING, HOPKINS & Co.,
Chicago Board of Trade Brokers. Offices in
Portland; Oregon and Seattle. Wash. -
Use only one heap- !
ing teaspoonful of \
Schilling s Best Bak- I
ing Powder to a j
quart of flour. |
You must use two teaspoon of other baking powder.
«00 ■ .
American L* ■. everything for we j
,_ - — m PRINTER....
Type I j
FjJ' ' ' J' We lead and originate 'T^VTOp
Founders fata«... l V Ft
■^T'lS'tVl t\ dfl ~%r ■■:.■-■•.■: Cor. Second and Stark Sts. , -
company aw*** -
M♦»♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦ ♦ »»♦♦♦♦ »>>; ■■„.,.. - -. '- "* ■'
1 Ikt T3OWER
\ I >&i§lj|iy^^^K^''". -« - :;i*^t*?vV^ir"^ -^. '• '; ■■■
I y »*-' _B Wijwmt that will sa?e yon money and -"- ,»• • ,_
i, >£^a BMI make you money. Heresies Engines „,," . :
if ; fl Hkaj^M^are^thVclieaiieit] power known. Barn ..;-;- -v
; h ,:.;H ■■:■* ■ <>««Üb« er Distillate Oil; no smoke, ,:■! -
; I m . JBWlft M dairy or fa" ■Joinery, they bare no ;
h » W^ I c<lnaL Aatoaatic in action, perfectly
:: \l V safe and reliable. \V, !
;j;: :^^| P^ : Seod for lllostrated catalog. -..- ;: : >
■ Hercules Gas ::
HeZSZsZZr Engine Works ;::
t^^f^ =j;^.^*Ji aetaal tuiauiwiw) Bay St, Saa PrancUco, ***•? *'?i'.' ■■•' -.' 13'
Price, onlysl*s. ',*/.
Owing modern methods of ttvfafL
not one woman in a;• thousand %£
proaehes this perfectly natural change
without experiencing a train of Terr
annoying and sometimes painful Bymp.
Those dreadful not flashes, Bending
the blood Barging to the heart untUit
seems ready. to
burst, and the
faint feeling
■that follows, ~;
sometimes " r •■
with chills, as
if the heart
were going to
stop for
good, are
of a dan
nervous trouble.* ■; The nerves are cry.
--t ing oat for assistance. i The cry should
be heeded tin time. r Lydia E. Pink
ham's i Vegetable o Compound was pre
pared to meet the needs of woman's
| system at this trying period of her life.
V Mbs. Dbixa Watson, 524 West 6th
St., Cincinnati, Ohio, says:
:■;■ "I have been using LydiaE. Pink.
ham's Vegetable Compound for some
time during the change of life and it
j has I been :a! saviour of | life unto me.
I can cheerfully recommend it to all wo
men, and I know it will give permanent
relief. I would be glad to relate my ex*
perience to any sufferer."
■ Best Reputation.
Best Paint for Dealer or Consumer.
Color Cards Sent Free.
Cleveland Oil & Paint Mfg. Co.,
!'• .'■-'-. -■-.■,'-. ■'■•-■■•'. ■. ■ . -
i^P^HSk ]l» Is the working capital
ffTT *i* ■■ of humanity. lie who
i* * MYU loses that Is wrecked
.;. EE^MJk*. J J*m\* Indeed. Is your he Jth
■HMV^V > . falling yon, your am
■■■■ BJ -V ' . bltlon, vigor, vitality
vß^^H HTV wasting away ?
B>!^^bw When others fall eon-
For the speedy, safe and permanent core of alt
Nervous, Chronic and Special diseases, even
la their most aggravated forms. There Is no man
la the world who has effected so many permanent
cures In both Men and Women of troubles which
other physicans of acknowledged ability had given
up as hopeless as this eminent specialist.
NERVOt'S DEBILITY and all its attending;
ailments, of YOUKO. MIDDLE-AGED and OLD
I MEN. The awful effects of neglected or improp
[ erly treated cases, causing drains, weakness of
body and brain, dizziness, wiling memory, lack of
energy and confidence, pains in back, loins and
kidneys, and many other distressing lymptohii.
unfitting one for study, basinets or enjoyment of
life. can cure yon, no matter who 01
what has failed. - . --.■■■••■• .
WEAK MEN.- He restores lost vigor and vi
tality to weak men. Organs of the body which
have been .weakened through disease, overwork*
excesses or indiscretions are restored to full t>ow«,
strength and vigor through his own successful sys
tem of treatment. ■, - /. ft
VABICOCELI, hydrocele. swelling and ten
derness of the glands treated with unfailing sneceu.
■ SPECIAL DISEASES. Inflammation, dis
charges, etc.. which. If neglected or improperly
treated, break down the system, cause kidney and
bladder diseases, etc. ■
DISEASES OF WOMEN. Prompt and es
pecial attention given to all their many ailments.
WRITE If you are aware of any trouble. DO
NOT DELAY. Call on Dr. Batcllffetoday. IfyoO
cannot call, write him. . His valuable book free to
ail sufferers. CONSULTATION FREE and connv-
dentlal at office or by letter. ; ■ :
E. M. RATCLI 713 First feu SEMTIE, »ISI
No. *3, '»«.
H. P. X. V.
WHEN wrltinr to »dT«rtlaera ple»M
mention thia paper.

xml | txt