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The San Juan islander. [volume] (Friday Harbor, Wash.) 1898-1914, June 30, 1898, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085190/1898-06-30/ed-1/seq-4/

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Ten little linger* toying with a mine—
Batig! went the powder, and then there were i
■tea !
Nine little fingers fixing rockets straight-
Up] a kick backward, and then there were
Right little fingers pointing or to heaven—
Itou.an candle "busted," and then there
were seven.
rieven little fingers, punk and powder mix—
Punk was Ignited, and then there were six.
Six little fingers for * "slzzer" strive—
One went on* with It, and then there were
Five little angers loading for a roar—
Boom] went the cannon, and then there
were four.
Four little fingers with a pack made free—
Cr&sh! went a cracker, and then there were
r- toe* little fingers found the fuse burned !
Bombshell too previous, and then there
were two.
Two little fingers having lots of fun—
Pistol exploded, and then was one.
One little finger, fooling with a gun—
Didn't know 'twas loaded, and then there
was none. *'
fONT touch it, Tom!"
"It would make a
thundering report!"
"Never mind that —
loading that gun was
one of the last things
father did before he
loft home."
"I know that," nod-
V WM'W * ded Tom Wilson, look
*S^^Jh. ing pretty sober and
\$ solemn, "but it would
make a thundering report!"
"You've said that twice."
'And I'd love to hear the old musket
jn-t once!"
"Maybe you will."
"To-morrow— the Fourth
"Who knows? Says father, when he
rammed the last wad home in the old rev
olutionary relic, 'We'll fire that off when
Cuba is free!' "
"She's just as good as that, isn't she/"
challenged T.-ni.
"Never you mindwe're going to mind
Ned Wilson's word went, for he was the
oldest, and there was no further demur.
Besides that, duty engrossed the two
boys the rest of that day. •
Other fellows had nothing more arduous
to do than prepare for "the biggest Fourth
since the Centennial." , ; , , ;
The Wilson lads, however, were "help- i
iuR mother," nnd, mere noTices at labor,
they had not learned the ropes yet.
Thing? had gone from bad to worse with
honest John Wilson for several years
,He had a glorious civil war record be
hind him-was one of the gallant Cum
berland's crew, that fated ship that went
down in a blaze of, patriotic glory; that
set ire to a nation's hopes and ardor. :«
A long spell of illness had caused his
getting behind in his payments on the neat
cottage home. „ „ ; ... „
"Tell you what, Nance," he had said to
his wife along in the early days of Mayi
"I've an idea."
"Tell it, John," encouraged his wife.
"I'm going to see my step-brother,
Tracy." ■ , ■■ : .-- -_- .': -<: • ■ '.-• » •■■
"Down East?";
"Down East."
"Why not write
"I've done that and it did no good. No,
I'll, risk the powers of persuasion. 1 He
has thousands; : Bat for a slip of the pen
he would have been compelled rto • share
them with me, and he knows ■ it."-S I'll try
and get him to take up the mortgage here,
and ease us along till we can get the boys
on their feet, earning and helping."
" "And if he refuses, John Y\ ' suggested
Mrs. Wilson anxiously. ' '
"Why, then I suppose I'm ■-" sort ol
tit landed." -■.";• '"■ \ !■ {V
"All your money gone, and away from
homer*- - N / --■ * .-■'- , '■ v; ".-•.' /,? ■ -:' "
"Well, maybe work is readier there thai
here. Never fear, Nance, I'll find a plac<
somewhere." .; i , . ;:' '*'
Mrs. Wilson gave her husband a quid
4OOk.- '' , - ~ f '«- -' «-r •' ■
There ' had come into his eye a ; certaii
stern, yet proud, sparkle she used to see
when, fresh from the war, he was wont t<
toll how he turned the tide of a naval bat
tie "off: the Carolina* ;by "pulling ■. the gui
string just at the right minute."
She said nothing, however. f- She heart
nothing* more from him after his depart
ure unti! about the first of June.
Then : he sent \ the merest • line: "I ,an
looking for work in New York City." >
Mrs. Wilson was uneasy. I Wars an(
rumors of wars had set John restless foi
: mouths before his departure. ■
His last",word had been "Cuba." Th<
-solicitous wife trembled, prayed,' waited
i Meantime, like deserving "scions of J
I man with »a - heart tof c oak, her ; , two sons
Ned ami Tom, ."pitched in."
■ They found the larder growing slim, an*
set at work to repair it.
They ran errands, sold garden truck
peddled papers, and this latter was n«
I moan held of commercial * venture during
; the prevailing war excitement in the vil
"Better ; have a Quiet • Fourth of July
boys." suggested their mother gently, thi
day before. ~^
'"All s ri 'ht, M nodded thoughtful Ne<
cheerfully. "With father away, I sup
pose it's best."
"„--..\'Yc's'ni,'\a>sented Tom vaguely, **bu
, what a thundering report that old uiuskc
\vuu!.'. make!"
.Ned a i .ended to the morning papers tha
arrived from the city.
Tom look In the "'extras ilmt *«>»n«>'ii
tit *>ugli tJw d"l.
The former was eating supper with his
mother, the latter absorbed in reflections
jf the absent, almost the missing one,
Suddenly there was a terrific hullaba
loo, comprised of shouts, firecrackers,
Ned ran to the window.
"For mercy's sake!" he ejaculated.
"What is it, NedV" rather startled, and
:remulously inquired Mrs. Wilson, aris
ng more slowly.
"It's Tom!"
"He isn't—hurt, or "
"Acts as if he was crazy!"
Tom did. In full view, ho was coming
lown the dusty road.
Trooping after him were a dozen or
nore vociferous youngsters with whom
ne had ever been- a favorite.
They were making the welkin ring, and
navy a lad was burning his fingers in his |
irdor to help swell the commotion, and
kvas using up the prized ammunition of
Lhe morrow.
Tom burst into the room, drenched with
lerspiration, panting for breath, but with
>yes aflame with emotion and vitality.
"See here!" challenged Ned.
"No—look there!"
Tom flung his bundle of extras upon the
His mother nearly fainted. Even a cas
tal glance showed at the top of the glar
ng headlines a name familiar.
"John W Tilson,"—"hero"—"daring deed."
-oh, it was news from the absent one,
jut was it news of glory, but also of
"Father!" she choked.
"Is all right!" piped Tom. "Read here,
Ved—read here! Father was 'looking for
,vork'—say, mother! he found it!"
"Where? Where?" faltered the sus
>ense-rocked wife and mother.
"Battleship—you know what a boss
?unner he is! Met the enemy, pulled an
>ther 'gun string in another nick of time'
md -"
Coherent consideration of the news the
japer gave proved that Tom had not ex
Skill and opportunity had combined to
?ive John Wilson a chance to "knock out"
i Spanish ironclad "at the right minute."
He had concededly turned the tide of
'avor leading up to the capture of a rich
y freighted consort,
" 'Prize money.'—why, he can pay off
he mortgage!" cried the exuberant Ned.
"Promotion—it will glorify his later
lays!" murmured Mrs. Wilson thankfully.
"Where's the gun?" demanded irrepres
sible Tom.
"Hold on! What guv?" interfered Ned.
"Father's old musket."
"Why "
"We're going to celebrate!"
"No —he left orders—'fire it off when
3uba is free!' "
"Free!" fairly yelled the sanguine and
•xcitod Tom. "With such men as him
jeppering the foe, she's practically free
"Well, I suppose " began Ned, in
faint demur.
Above all other reports that boomed in
:he morning of July Fourth, 1808, that
5 red by proud, patriotic Tom Wilson
seemed to him the loudest ever was.
"Wonder if they heard that in Cuba?"
ac gloated.
"They're hearing some other reports
from its owner, I reckon," smiled Ned.
"Say!" declared the ardent Tom, "didn't
it make a thundering report?"
Two Rinds of Crackers.
It is no great wonder that people, old
and young, make mistakes when the same
word stands for so many different things.
It was the Fourth of July. A little miss
<*-as told to take her afternoon nap, and
then she should get up and watch the
boys put off their firecrackers.
Pretty soon a heavy thunder shower
came on, and Aunt Ma^y went up to
see if Miss Rachel was frightened. Evi
dently ahe was, for she called out at once:
"Aunt Mary, I don't want to hear any
tnore water-crackers."— Babyland.
Get ready, boys, to make a nola©
On Independence day.
For we're about to have It oat
In grand old fashioned way.
At dawn we'll raise our flag ablaze
And watch It proudly fly,
Its blue and 6tars and crimson bars
Reflected on the sky.
Then while bells clang and anvils bang
And cannon thunders roar
We'll give the cheer that slaves may hear
Upon the old world's shore.
We'll yell and screech and make a speech
About our glorious nation
And brag that we on land or sea
Can wallop all creation.
The Real Meaning of the Noise and
Fun of the Fourth.
We confess to a large degree of sym
pathy with the irrepressible Impulse oi
the American small boy—to say nothing
of boys of larger growth—to fire off Chin
ese crackers and other din-producing ex
plosives on the Fourth of July. Not that
we particularly enjoy the noise. It is not
always easy to keep one's temper on even
keel through the "long, long weary day,"
of ceaseless turmoil of patriotic powder
burning and the 6inell of "villainous salt
petre." Yet less and less, as the years
go by, are we disposed to object to this
outward and visible sign of the inward
grace of patriotic nrdor. Undirected, it
is true, thie impulse to effervescent racket
on the put of boys and men, on the one
unrestricted day of the year, may mean
nothing to them but license to make a
noise; but, wisely used, this differentia
tion of the day may be made the means of
Inculcating patriotic sentiment in a more
impressive way than would otherwise,
perhaps, be possible. The mass of man
kind still learn great lessons best through
the medium of symbols. In this respect,
we have not advanced very far beyond
"them of old time." The heap of srtones
taken from the bed of Jordan spoke not
more truly to the children of Israel of the
great things wrought for them there than
does "Independence day" to us of our
fathers' mighty deeds; and so, Instead of
flouting at the noisy demonstrations of
our boys on this dtiy, let us utilize its
observance to teach them the real meanr
ing which lies back of their noisy fun,
and thus lead their minds up to a broader
conception of the truths for which the
celebration of the Fourth of July stands
—New York Examiner.
Fourth of July Poem*
A pistol toy
Gave much joy,
To small boy-
He'll no more firen—
Went up higher,
And the choir—
' —St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
After the Crisis.
Brown—l'd like to get my little boy's
life insured.
Manager—Come around after the
Fourth and I'll talk with you about it.—
New York World.

A New Type Brought About by Our
War with i pain.
With a bound the military girl has
sprung into fashion. One of her ways
is the temporary abolition of the kiss
so far ns other girls are concerned.
Meeting her dearest friend, she salutes
In a true army way. Bhe does not
grab her or remark, "You dear thing!"
The arms of both girls are raised
promptly to their hats, and then shoved
out with a quick movement. Then they
are dropped to their sides and stay
The walk of the military girl is
marked by a firm step forward, a rather
longer step than usual, and the shoul
ders are held well back, the head stead
ily up, with the eyes looking straight
forward, and the chest Is thrown well
out This new*type of girl when she
turns swings around cleanly on her
heels, for all the world like a genuine
army man.
The new military conversation, or
rather the host of military phrases,
heard these days Is exceedingly inter
esting. A girl returns from some shop
ping expedition. Before the war was
started she would have said very sim
ply: "111 go op and tell mother about
it* Now her phrase is. 'Til go and
give the countersign to mother." Or,
telling a sister to say such and such
to her father, she will say, "Report to
"Advance into the other room," is
the proper way to put it now, and, in
stead of speaking of going up or down
stairs you should say, if you would be
realty Id form nowadays* "I'm going
aloft," or "I'm going below."
Betaking one's self to one's downy
couch is expressed by the words, "I'm
going to turn in,* and on the street.
When two, or three 6t four girts are
walking together, there are often to be
heard these words of command, "Right
about facer and "Forward, march I"
Gen. Wesley Merritt Baa Woo the
Heart of a Handsome Chicago Girl.
Miss Laura Williams, of Chicago,
whose betrothal to Gen. Wesley Mer
ritt was announced recently, and
whose marriage will take plnce on the
General's return from the Philippines,
Is a handsome and attractive young
woman of 20. Her hair and complex
ion are very light, and she is tall and
slender. She is fond of horseback rid
ing, bicycling, golf, and outdoor sports,
and is very wealthy. Miss Williams
is a granddaughter of the late John D.
Oaton, who left an immense fortune
and made her one of his principal heirs.
Her father, Norman Williams, found
ed the Chicago Telephone Company
and the Eastern Electric Company. He
drew up the papers forming the Pull
man Palace Oar Company, and was a
delegate to the Paris Electrical Expo
sition in 1882. Despite the disparity
In the ages of Gen. Merritt and his be
trothed, he being over 60, it is a case
of genuine love on both sides.
A Verbal Struggle.
Fifty long names have been invented
and used for the apparatus by which
photographs from a succession of pic
tures are thrown on a screen and made
to appear as moving figures. "Bio
graph" and "motograph" are the sim
plest "Panoramograph" and "chrono
photographoscope" are among the long
est. "Cinematograph" and "kineto
scope" are among the most common in
ose. *Phantoscope" and "vitagraph"
are the most poetical sounding. "Theat
ograph" and "motorscope" are not bad.
What lobsterscope'* and "cormlno
graph" are derived from no one but the
inventors know. Here is a fine chance
for the struggle for existence among
fifty words. May the best word win
and the fittest survive.—Hartford Cour
Organ Played by Electricity.
Electricity Is need to operate a newly
designed pipe organ, the keys closing
circuit*, which operate magnetic colls,
to control the air valves, and the stops
being operated by switches arranged
above the keyboard.
Ancient Keys «f Metal. ;'"'
Hers of bronae and Iron have been
found In Greece and Italy dating from
at least the seventh century before
Ears and Eyes Were Affected
—Little Girl the Victim.
"My little girl had a very bad scrofula
trouble, which affected her ears and eyes
and caused her great suffering. I got a
bottle of Hood's Barsaparilla and she De
ran taking it. The sores soon healed, and
after the use of two bottles she was cured.
—Mrs. Howard Pops, Alpha, Or.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Is America's Greatest Medicine. >1; alx for |5.
Hood's Plll» care Indigestion, biliousness^
Cow* With K»r Kings.
A cow is the last creature one would
expect to see with ear-ringa, yet every
cow in Beligum moat wear them now.
The director-general of agriculture has
issued a regulation that all animals of
the bovine species are to wear ear
rings as soon as they have attained the
age of three months. Breeders are
obliged to keep an exact account of the
animals raised by them and the ring
on which is engraved a number ia fast
ened in the animal's ear to prevent the
substitution of one animal for another.
A jx>wder to be shaken into the shoes.
At tnta season your feet feel sTrollen, ner
vous, and hot, and get tired easily. If you
hare smarting feet or tight shoes, try
Allen's Foot-Eas©. It cools tire feet snd
makes walking easy. Cures swollen and
sweating feet, blisters and callous spotiu
Relieves oorna and bunions of all pain and
gives rest and comfort. Ten thousand tes
timonials of oures. Try it today. Bold by
all druggists and eboe stores for 250. Sent
by mail for 26c in stamps. Trial package
FKE& Address Allen S. Olmsted, Le
Roy, New York.
•'Ton May £ire When Beardy, GrHll«y\"
"Yon may fire when ready, Grid ley.?
That phrase; of Commodore ? Dowry's,
as the 2 Olympla steaming l slowly, was
getting the range of her guns on the
Spanish fleet, is likely to be Long! quo
ted and widely ? remembered. c Surely,
says The Criterion, i* breathes cool
ness, care, confidence In the faoe of
an enormous and pressing I responsibil
ity. Oompaie it with the "thunder |it
instantly wakened, the tremendous for
ces it let loose, the terrible destruction
that followed, and you will find it the
most typical Americanism of (he quar
ter-century. Mark, too, its politeness,
88 well as tts touch of comradeship.
The new Improved . Stoughton \ wagons
stand the racket Two car loads havelast
arrived. It payß to have the best Write
for tree catalogue. JOHN POOLB, s£le
agent, foot of Morrteoti street, Portland, Or.
The Rev; tft. i. 6. Boyd boa been
pastor of the United :;(■ Prsebyterlan )
church m Lebanon, Pa., 40 years, and,
it is said, has •" not missed a _ day's
preaching in all that time on account
of illness.
Plbo'b cure for consumption is oor only
medicine for coughs \ amd I colds.-^Mrs. . &
Belte, 439 Bth aye., Denvei, Col., Nov. 8,"96.
Holds th« Traces In Place. /'-"'
_A Kansas inventor has patented a
whiffletree attachment Zr to hold .the
traces in place, consisting of a hooked
rod running parallel with (be whiffle
tree mounted on each end of the latter
and controlled 'by a spring so that it
may be pulled out to slip the ti ace in
position, the hook holding it in place.
Unloading Machines* -
Railroad oars can be quickly unload
ed by a new machine which is provided
with a section of tubing laige enough
to receive the car, which runs in on;
two rails, after which the tube is lifted
and rolled upward at an angle until the
top of a chute is reached, an opening
in the tube permitting the load bo fall
into the chute.-;
Mrs. Hoffman Describes How She
Wrote to Mrs. Pinkham for
Advice, and la Now WelL
Dbab Mrs. Pinkham:—Before using
your; Vegetable Compound I was a
great suffered. I have been sick for
months, was troubled with severe pain
in both sides of abdomen, sore feeling
In lower part of bow
k Ala also" suffered
rith dizziness,
eadaohe, and
ould not sleep.
wrote you a
stter " describ
ig my case and
asking » your
; advice. ; Yon ;
replied tell-
I ing me just
that to do. I
| V followed'your.. direc-
I tions, and cannot praise your medicine
| enough ; for what it has done for me.
I Many thanks to you for your advice.
Lydia E. BinkhamVVegetable Corn
| pound has cured me, and I will recom*
| mend to my friends.—Mrs. Florence i
": B. Hoffman, SIS Roland St. , Canton, O.
The condition described by firs: Hoff
i man will appeal to many women, yet'
lots of sick women struggle on with
their daily tasks disregarding the
urgent warnings until overtaken by
: actual collapse, ;
The present Mrs. Pinkhsm's experi
i ence in treating female ills is unparal
; leled, for years she worked side by side
with Mrs. Lydla EL Pink ham. and for
; sometimes past has had * sole charge
of the correspondence department of I
her great business, treating by letter
as many as a hundred thousand ailing
women during a single yes*.
lif I If* AT Make money by sucoesful
HI UC 1 H fti speculation U. Chicago. We
111 n II I buy and sell wheat on mar-
II 11 fall I iitts. Fortune* have bean
! made on a small beginning by trading in 'fu
-1 tures. Writ* lot lull particulars. i Best oft«•*!
Malice given. Several years' experience on the
: Chicago Board of Trade, ana a thorough know
l*dgeOfth«bu«lneM. Send for oor free refer
; fldfl* % book. DOWNING, :& HOPKIHB s A Co.,
Chicago Board, of Trade Brokers. Office* in r
Porthyfl, Oregon and Seattle. Wash. m
t Gray hatr restored to its natural color and
youthful beauty in 4 to 8 week*.™'
kg Stops hair falling out and prevents baldneos.
Caums luxuriant growth ,of glossy hair jin
youth or age. '• , ■ ■ ■
M Equally fueceseful with both sexes.
f:it£jSrerf*ii Tew it.
■$. Sold In bottles at Me and gL
Sent •in covered packages to any address
upon receipt of price. f2£uyiin,! ■ ■
■■ ** WmWnrton "«twi^S:
„- f '•■■'•.-.,- ■ . -*-' , si*£nnuu^}£s§
sf» LDI I inns"*"""*
W ■Stopped at one*
Dm. J.G. HomcAM, 484 Isabella Bldg.Xnileago^lL
*:7:'~^":":~~'.~".;;.;:; ;' : : sj -.";•
B Bast Ommb SynsjkTaasss cSoT; Vm H •'
P ■• *T ■BsssMsi ■VSfftttL^^Jl ■
Bella la #•«■■■!—
Turks and Jews, as well •• Chris
tians,aocording to The Kolnschie Yolks-
Beitaiig, have been much excited by
the sound of the three bells of the new
Protestant Church in Jerusalem. For
several centuries the use of bells by the
Christians in Palestine, or elsewhere
within the Ottoman Empire, had been
prohibited by the Great Turk, who has
conceded it now, however, to his friend
and ally, the Evangelical German Kai
ser. In . the Theatre de la Turquie,
published in 1688, it is said, "The
Turks hate bells, as a symbol of Chris
tianity, and do not permit even the
Christians to use them. Only in a few
remote mountain convents, ■ox in lonely
islands, where there >. are no resident
Mohammedians, is the use of a bell
tolerated. .
The grievances of sailors examined ;by the
authorities in port* ,of entry, where
the : seamen belong, often turn j otit to be
imaginary or greatly I exaggerated. Bat there
are plenty i of cruel and r conscienceless skip
pers who abuse their s Crews. ■ Violence is al
ways objectionable, amd pointedly when it
is exerted ut>on an unfortunate liver, stomach
or bowelg bf dosing with i drastic purgatives
which weaken the intestine*. Us*. Hostetter's
Stomach Bitters. , '
Torpedo-Carrying Balloon.
A Virginian has designed a > torpedo
carry trig balloon which has the explos
ive suspended by a number of ■„ cords,
with a guide rope to assist in iholding
; H until it leaches the right current of
air to carry it toward the enemy, when
a second cord ; rs" pulled which ignites
a Blow fuse to drop the torpedo at the
proper place.
Beware of " Ointments . fur Catarrh That
Contain Mercury,
As mercury will surely .destroy, the sense of
smell and completely derange -the; whole sys
tem wheti entering ft through the mucous sur
faces. I Bach articles should never be used ex
cept *on prescriptions . from reputable physi
cian/, as the damage they will do is ten fold to
the godd you can possibly.dertre from them.
Ball's Cajarrh Cure, manufactured by ..? P. J.
Cheney & Co. Toledo, 0., contains no mercury,
and is taken internally, acting directly «i>on
the blood and mucous snrfaces of the system.
I,n buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you get
ttic genuine.- It is taken internally, and made
in Tolc1 Ohio, by P. J. Cheney A • Co. ■}_ Teati
nijmial.-ftree.: '.■**: "■ ■ --- : '■ . -vl
Sold by Druggists, price 75c. per bottle.
Hail's "Family Pills are the beSfc ;
A oufioa fact has been noted by Aro
tic travelers —snow when at a very low
temperature absorbs moisture and dries
garments. : '-' -. •- " ,-" -"
CtTS FsrnMWjenfly Cared. No pa or nervomnes
illY fetter first day's tise of Dr. Kline's Great
Nerve Restofqs. Send for FfiKK Ss.OO t>i»l
bQttle and treatise. I>R. B. H. KTJXB, Ltd., 9ao
AjCh street, Philadelphia, Pa, ; y -,?•-'■>■- f'" - .:•'-'
LTI ■ Health
H^lHlV IPR Is rhe worklngcapital
Kks£.'.- x HI loses that to wrtrtced
M- a Mffl loses that la wrecked
Ik |t^**':- uideed. Isyouthf*ith
Hpß w nlllhgyoo. your *m
■|S W bition, vigor, vitality
VL^fl HfV wasting away T
When others fall oon-
For the speedy, safe and permanent care of an
Nervous, Chronic and Special diseases, even
in their most aggravated forma. There is no man
In the world who has effected so many permanent
cures In both Men and Women of trouble* which
Other physicans of acknowledged ability had given
up as hopeless as this eminent specialist. "--■■:,.■.■ f. '"
NERVOUS PJCBrLTTY and all its attending
ailments, of YOUNG, MIDDLE-AGED and OLD
: MEN. £ The awful effects of neglected ior improp
erly j treated l canes,. causing < drains,, weakness of
body and brain, di stein ess, falling memory, lack of
energy and confidence,; pains In back, loins and
kidneys, and many other distressing symptoms.
nnflttlng one for Study, business or enjoyment of
fife. Pr Batcliffe can cure you, no matter who or.
WEAK MEN. He restores lost vigor and vi
tality to weak i men. Organs of the body which
have been weakened through disease, overwork,
excesses or indiscretions are restored to full power,
strength and vigor through his own successful sys
■ tern of treatment. J .- -.■.-. , :-.■■■:. ■■;< tw • ;- ;■-.
■ VARICOCKLE, hydrocele. swelling and ten
: derness of the glands treated with unfailing success.'
j SPECIAL DISEASES, inflammation, dis
charges, etc. > which, if neglected I or improperly
treated, break down the system, cause kidney and
bladder diseases, etc. ■•- ■•-.■■-■ -■■-.-..-v-■,.•;■.-■■ ,^ ;,;. •- . i.-; . ■
■ DISEASES OP WOMEN. Prompt and es
pecial attention given to all their many ailments.
WRITE If y6n are aware of any trouble. •DO
WOT DELAY, Call on Dr.Batcllffetoday. If yon
cannot call, write him. Hi? valuable book free to
au sufferers. CONSULTATION FREE and confi
dential at office or by letter. '-, ,-.-■<•; :.■-■-':>' " s»
E. M. HATCH TO flnUn, H«
■ W.J™ -?:-- BAG N EEDLES....... :?
Plain or with Cutter. The best needle In the mar
ket. Used by all sack sewers. ■. For sale by all gen
eral merchandise stores, or by" -: : „
•20 Market Street, Ban Francisco, CM. .
■; I UUII Lll LI Ir Keep it Right
Moore's Revealed Remedy will do it. Three
doses will make you feel better. Get it from
your druggist or any wholesale drug house, or
trom Stewart & Holmes Drug Co.. Seattle. >: I
K. P. H. V. " ... No. *6. '98.
WHEN writing to advertisers please
mention this paper. . .- •
■ ■nbnnaiivivnbsasd jno aAiooojTnjM ij"ptre-'jai.* noii«'llv V
jo saopd ioj e^jj/ji jo 'no! iCjsfjss in* *A pn« pndds *ÜBiJi nOA1 i? a*'?.'' am aims V
dn oft-; :;~r'"}:"l".'i~''"9dsn93(l *ioqg ,s)a«;ai I dn SA^¥' M"~r'±;r**?'"irioJl sumoo'V^P*'} v
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in #"""""^V."r"".*.r oiojj suns ««»IP»1 I dn, (»• t ••••• •———-atoji g&sitnano .saiyß'! /
pan siBJQO s,}Traia£! -oi» 'sjjihb 's«si«m ijmg 'i*3Miapafl ,sa]pvi 10 «jsisuoo *.)ojs jnn V
- • -. • , ■, • phonos si'"> u" !!"IV I*.
- •&xnr anoßja jug eqi 3nj.mp iv\o jo x$ jo w«qojnd qo«a mjA U3aiß $q in**l ®I°!' JIB In Mll S
V "ilsjA inoX Xo(ud hja noA **on io Xnq n6i ioqi^qA Mi*o *sn »Atß pn«n^H »ujiw|* ;
naxiM, 'saoiJd puß suondiiosdp »a)S O) pi«q 8{ »| nd)}o os etavqs sujai»«'l pax b3[ais \
•}««oo dqi no d(y*\d mv aMoqt spooi) )sa{)nfvp pas sanpA is3<i am /
&oq« ©Ai TI«A9Jd B3O|jd ajo}tT?3 'tt»Mi *,jn«jni pa« s.ueapnqo '.s^TP^l Sirjipusfl Iv _
ojois OA|sn|ox3 ub ing
ojois luoiujJßdoa o|\|
issoittfiiS isooo9 m& ishois jshhh
; it. pOWER
> J Power that w!H sa?e you money and o<
Sdß M nl fluke you money. Bercales Engines ,< >»
; W^BM m^^^^k are the cheapest * power known. ■ Bum ♦;;
■ m Gasoline or Distillate Oil; no smoke, £
\ I ■«. «f llrt Pbf pumping, running +<
; m B ■ m ■*yw'M iMchinerj, thej have no ♦;;
% I «l««l- *M«!*tfc fat aetiom perfecUy ♦
! V i«iean<lreHablt. J
; Scad for Uliutrated catalog. 1
B Hercules Oas |i
HZ!£S*&!dZi^ En *ln* Works ||
<Htf ftftsal hwimiuwui) Baj St, San Fraoctoot, Cat £
Prtc+mUySJSS. J
Horrrs school,
Burlingame, accredited and iui.
to 60 The location and VnTi
ings, together with the J almost perSn2* '
mate and careful S attention to£? ?' 1"
moral and physical training, f easiiv *? '-
Hoitt's among the * foremostiffift ll -
bovß on the Coast.-S. F. Chronicle for s
Eighth year begins August 9 t d . „
Hoin, Ph. P.. Principal. * ' Ira 0.
It is announced that Italian experi
ments on vegetable life with Roents
rays have shown that the effect •"
identical with that of sunlight "
''•'-. "'-■■.: ,-■ •§ •■\| 1I M * y W VXI
is due Hot only to*, the originality and
J simplicity of the combination, but also
to the care and skill with which it is
manufactured by scientific processes
known to the California Fig Svnrp
,- Co. only, and we wish to impress upon I
all the importance of purchasing the -
true and ■ original remedy. As the '
f genuine Syrup of Figs is manufactured 5
by the Califowtia Fig Syrup Co i
only, a knowledge of that fact will S
assist one in avoiding the worthiest -
> Imitations manufactured by other par- {
ties. The high standing of the Caij.
FoRNIA Fig Sykup 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
lof the excellence of its remedy, it
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 1
the Company— ;; '-:,
. fi.ri ;^ W j '-- ■: ' ' . ==~ "
fTf^Kflfßßfim TO THE —
Qj^^H H H H B^*o
Ujlioi PACIFIC R. It
. ——~ _ H
■— ■ •
Portland to Chicago Without Change
':■-'*» '"•'-"•■■*-:";-:". *:'■;<:>i:' v-';■"•*'■: .-' '' ■ '
Quick Tim*. \ 4 >. ■'
Imloft Depots. - , , y i
i Personally Conducted Excursions.
S {luggage Checked to Destination
•i tow Hat en. ■/ - , , a *
Direct line to Trans-Missis*!"!'' «ml "-J
International Exposition held in Om»h«.
Nebraska, Jtine to November.
> Write undersigned for rates, time tables and . v
other Information pertaining to Union mine
B. R. ... ; , ( --;■,. ■■■■;■: .-.:.■■■-.■.■" ' '" ■">
R. W. BAXTER, Gen. Agent,
185 Third St., Portland, Oregon-

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