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The San Juan islander. [volume] (Friday Harbor, Wash.) 1898-1914, August 25, 1898, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085190/1898-08-25/ed-1/seq-4/

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As tired in the morning as when I go to
bed Why is it? Simply because your
blood is in such a poor, thin, sluggish
condition it does not keep up your
strength and you do not get the benefit
of your sleep. To fe<:l strong and keep
strong just try the tonic and purifying
effects of Hood's Sarsaparilla. Our word
for it, 't will do you good.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Is America's Greatest Medicine.
Hood'B PHIS cure all Liver Ills. 25 cents.
In London there is a manufactory in
which every kind of rare or ancient
coin is made.
The ants of Booth America have
been known to construct a tunnel threo
miles in length.
Careful measurements prove that the
avirajze curvature of the globe is 6.90
inches to the statute mile.
Antiseptics, creolln being preferred,
aio mixed with the water used for
sprinkling the streets of Brussels.
The wonderful part of tbo Maxim gun
i 9 that it has only one barrel, and yet
it can dischargo 600 shots in one min
The "elephant beetle" of Venezuela
is the largest insect in the world. A
full grown one weighs about one-hali
Artificial limbs have been construct
ed in Germany in suoh a way that those
.who aro obliged to use them can ride
The Princess of Wales has a pair ol
opeia glasses of platinum set with ru
bies, sapphires and turquoises and val
ued at £2,000.
In the 2:} libraries of Berlin, which
are either public or belong to official
bodies, there are over 2,000,000 vol
Kangaroos in captivity are said to
suffer from enormous corns. In wet
weather they develop symptoms of
There is an immense garden in China
that embraces an area of 50,000 square
miles. It is all meadow land, and Is
tilled with lakes, ponds and canals.
Tho Gorman timber trade has in
creased enormously with the advent ol
railways through the Black Forest,
the Odenwald and the Thuringeuwald.
To hold crayons for blackboards or
drawing work a tube is fitted with
clamping jaws at one end and a eliding
rod at the other end, to force the chalk
into position.
The advertising of Schilling's Best in
this paper met with such success that a
few months ago Messrs. A. Schilling &
Co. started the advertising of their
money-back baking powder. They are
evidently well pleased with the results,
for we have again received an order for
advertising of theii tea and baking
powder—this time for increased space.
There is nothing that sells so well as a
good article, advertised in the town
where it is to be sold.
The British army rifle has 82 com
ponent parts, in the production of
which 952 machines are employed, as
well as various piocesses which do not
require machinery.
A powder to be shaken iDto the shoes.
At this season yonr feet feel swollen, ner
vous, and Uot, and get tired easily. If you
have smarting feet or ti^ht 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 dnigpists and shoe stores for 25c. Sent
by mail for 260 in stamps. Trial package
FREE. Address Allen a Olmsted, Le
Roy, New York.
How great a havoo is created in
France among birds, is shown by
the fact that during Christmas week,
at the- Centrl maiKet, 114,000 larks
wero gold.
Piso's Cure for Consumption has been a
God-send to me.—Win. B. MeClellan,
Chester, Florida, September 17,1895.
The most recent estimate of the
wealth of Great Britain and Ireland is
Try Schilling's Best tea and baking powder.
A Gorman bird fancier has made ob
servations as to the effect of balloons
on birds. Some of them took no no
tice of the aeriel monsters, others
seemed to regard them with placid
curiosity, whilo some were thrown into
m panic.
Regularity is a matter of importance
In every woman's life. Much pain is,
however, endured in the belief that it
is necessary and not alarming, when
in truth it is all wrong and indicates
derangement that may cause serious
Excessive monthly pain itself will
unsettle the nerves and make women
old before their time.
The foundation of woman's health is
a perfectly normal and regular per
formance of nature's function. The
statement we print from Miss Ger
trvde Sikes, of Eldred, Pa., Is echoed
in every city, town and hamlet in this
country.. Read what she says: .: „
" Dear Mrs. Pinkham:—l feel like a
new person since following your ad
vice, and think It fa my duty to let the
public' know the good your remedies
have done me. • My troubles were pain*
ful menstruation and leucorrb I
was nervous and had spells cf being
confused. ; Before using your remedies
I never had any faith in patent medi
cines. I now wish to say that I never
had anything do me so much good for
painful menstruation as Lydia E, Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound; also would
Bay that your Sanative Wash has cured
me of leucorrhoea. I hope these few
words may help suffering women.": /,
The present Mrs. Pinkham's experi
ence in treating female ills Is unparal
leled, for years she worked side by
side with Mrs. Lydla E. Pinkham, and ■
for sometime past - baa had sole charge
of the correspondence department of
j her great business, treating by letter
as many as a hundred thousand ailing
women during a single year; ; -v v
All suffering women are Invited to
write freely to Mrs. Pinkham, at Lynn,
Mass., for advice about their health. ,
9 Beet Cough Syrup. Tarns Good. UmH
J3^^ In time. Potd by OrmnHf. ■ H
the Question It Now Receiving Earnest
' Consideration. *
: Washington, Aug. 17.—The ream-
Itructlon of affaire in Cuba, Porto Rioo,
and : throughout | the Spanish' West j In
dies, is receiving earnest ooaideration
in official quarters and at the Whit©
House. J Today the president saw a
number of calleiß ie reference: to this
reconstruction in our new insular de
pendencies. * „.
Major-General Fitzhugh Lee in com
mand of , the Seventh army corps at
Jacksonville, came here on a special
telegiaphic summons from Secretary
Alger, and it was with the latter that
be conferred for an hour with the presi
dent. ' It is generally expected that
General Lee will head the military
commission which will adjust affairs in
Cuba, and also he has been •strongly,
urged "for the governorship of that
island, after the functions of that com
mission cease. On both of these points,
however,. General Lee asserts he knows
nothing. '$ He admitted, however, that
he had been* talking over matters in
Cuba generally. ; Then he added: '. ■*
"The first work which will have to
be done in Cuba will :be to make ar
rangements by which all the municipal
machinery can be put in operation in
all the towns, and governmental ma
chinery throughout the island. There
will have to be a military control, I
3uppose, until « such a time as the peo
ple interested can organize, and put
into operation, a government which
should be stable and \ strong enough to
impartially protect the interests of
Spaniards, Americans, Cubans and the
people of other nationalities now on the
island, or who may hereafter go there."
"Is there a pobability of Spanish in
terests suffering there through the
"The Spanish property-holders,
merchants and all other classes of
Spaniards naturally would unite with all
the beet of the conservative inhabitants
for the presevatiou of the interests of
all the citizens, and I think they will
help the natives and the Americans to
maintain a strong, safe government.
This would be natural, for no olase of
The above map shows the territory that hue been, or will undoubtedly be, added to the
CnltM States as a result of the war with Spain-Cuba, Porto Itlco, the island of Guam,
or Guahan, In the Ladronee, and a coaling station and port in the Philippine*.
people would be more interested than
they are in maintaining property and
all other rights.
"The most difficult problem is tho
first organization of a preliminary form
of government, as later the island will
bo very rapidly Americanized, and all
such questions will take care of them
selves. As to the probability of the
Cabana attaining a stable goverment,
I presume that as soon as possible a
proclamation will be issued, setting
apart a date for the holding of a general
election for a chief executive of the
island, and for a legislative body, to
which all matters affecting the future
of the island will be referred.
Spaniards Are Leaving.
Santiago de Cuba, Aug. 17.—The
Spanish steamer Isla de Luzon sailed
this morning for Spain, having on
board 2,136 Spanish soldiers. The
steamer Isla de Panay will probably
sail to-morrow and she will be followed
by the Do Satruesetegui. The Monte
video arrived this morning and will
begin loading at once. The embarka
tion of the prisoners is being pushed
with great activity. This is rendered
imperative by their horrible condition.
The mortality is so great in the Span
ish camp, where disease is rampant,
that no longer are the dead buried. A
funeral pile of 10 dr 12 bodies is made,
saturated with kerosene and set fire to,
cremating the bodies in the open air.
Columbus Is Blamed.
London, Aug. 17.—The \ Madrid cor
respondent of ; the Times says: The
dominant tone of the press comment is
philosophical resignation. .; The educat
ed classes are not making any attempt
to find i scapegoats or to j console them
selves with vituperation of the victori
ous enemy. The colonies, instead |of
enriching, have impoverished the coun
try. Columbus, in discovering the
New World, was not Spain's ■ bene
factor, but her evil genius. -Therefore
one leading paper. opposes the sugges
tion that his remains should be brought
home from Havana. \
. ? American IMcyclUt Wing. r -*-i
Z Paris, -Aug. 17.—0. W. MilleT, the
American cyclist, won' the 72-hour bi
cycle race r today, covering 1,872 .kilo
meters; Frederick, the Swiss; cyclist,
was second; covering 1,870 kilometers.
-Why Blanco Resigned.
Madrid, Aug. 17. — government
has : received v fromi[-Captain-General
Blanco a dispatch tendering his resigna
tion. The 'reason given by General
Blanco for resigning is that he does not
wish to superintend the evacuation of
Cuba. The | government is also in
formed ; that t General August i , gover
nor-general of the, Philippines,; will
leave Manila V. for Spain i. by the • first
steamer, giving his command to the
second in rank.*""•' ..
Jumped Ftfom St. Louis Bridge.
> St. Louis, Ma. Aug. 17.—As the re*
rait of a wager. Miles , McDonald, a
teamster; dived; from the top railings
of the Eades. bridge into the Mississippi
and came j out - uninjured and V trium
phant. McDonald was talking with
several - associates about ;; the : feats of
Steve Brodie, and ? made the assertion
that he could dive as successfully as
Brodie. A wager followed, and he
performed the feat f The distance from
the railing to the water is about 115
leet; and the water is about So feet deep.
He was picked up by a skiff none the
worse for the experience. ' - ■
Bchwu'i Forcea Wew Attacked Sunday
—Spaniards Bepulwwl.
Ponce, Porto Rico, Aug. 17.—Gen
eral Bohwan*s column was attacked be
fore Mayague* and Lares. As the
Eleventh infantry, under Colonel
Bnrke, was descending the valley o!
the Rio Grande, they were fired npon
from a hillside by a force of 1,600 Span
ish, who were retreating toward the
north. The fire was returned, and the
Spanish were repulsed, with, it is sup
posed, considerable loss.
Colonel Soto, the commander of the
Mayagnez district, was wounded, and
was afterward overtaken in a wayside
cottage. He was attended by two ser
geants, who surrendered. The Ameri
cans suffered,no loss. The artillery was
not engaged. General Schwnn had not
received news of the signing of the pro
tocol, when the action occurred, but
obtained it yesterday afternoon. The
repots from General Miles are meager.
An Unfortunate Belief.
Hong Song, Aug. 17.—Belated mail
information from Manila is to the effect
that there has been renewed activity
on the part of the Spaniards of late,
due to the belief that American re
sources have been exhausted and that
MoKinley is suing for peace. Accord-
Ing to the same authority the insurgents
throughout the island of Viscaya are
reported to have signified their inten
tion of joining Aguinaldo. The Ger
man cruiser Kaiserin Augusta has ar
rived here, having left Manila Satur
day. She reports the situation there
unchanged, but her officers are ex
tremely reticent.
Report That the United States Will Pay
the Men Off.
Santiago de Cuba, Aug. 17.—A secret
meeting was held tonight at the palace
between the commanding officers of the
American army, and the Cuban leaders.
The strictest secrecy was maintained,
but it can be said with good authority
that General Garcia was present. The
meeting lasted an hour and a half.
The information obtained is to the
effect that the Cuban situation was
thoroughly reviewed, and it was re
solved to disband the Cuban army, and
the United States should pay the men
off. This will involve the expenditure
of $15,000,000, but it is most important
to the ptosperity of the island, where
the wealth is almost entirely agricul
tural, nobody daring to oultivate his
lands while the insurgent bands are in
the field, laiding and burning.
Sutro Was Insolvent.
San Francisco, Aug. 17.—The Even
ing Post says that the 13,000,000 estate
of the late Adolph Sutro is insolvent,
and that unless the creditors agree to
•withdraw their claims for the time be
ing the estate will rbe : 'hopelessly
swamped. Much of Sutro's property is
mortgaged, and interest and other nec
essary expenditures are eating the estate
up very rapidly. ; • The | executors of the
estate say that if time is given them
every posible demand will be met and
that there will be a large residue for the
heirs. The attorneys for the ■ estate
deny that s there is another will, and
say that Mrs. Kluge's claims are
r .- -Z,^--'-';j,; JJ ..:.^v -.*.«•;.
Anthracite coal discovered at historic
King's moutain, North Carolina, shows
an analysis of 95 per cent of carbon.
?. ~i^tl Monument to Wolf* Tone.
•| Dublin, Aug. 17.—The whole city
was en fete today in connection with
the laying of the foundation stone of
the monument -in memory of r Wolfe
Tone. v Thousand of excursionists were
present and delegates were in attend
ance from the United States, Austra
lia, Sooth Africa, France and ; Italy.
There • was an - immense | procession- to
the site of ' the monument. Theobold -
Wolfe • Tone Was the- real « originator of ?
the Irish movement that culminated' in
the rebellion of 17#8. ' .
-: j :^..-v--- ■■ -,-f .•,!„ ,--■ -■'-■^■'<:*r^^*
; Carver* la at Portsmouth.
']. Portsmouth/ Aug. 17.—Admiral Cor
▼era arrived k bete this morning for •
visit with the Spanish prisoners coflned
at the navy yard ,> here/^*As \a ■ fitting
close of the day Admiral Cervera and !
his staff were given a banquet at Hotel
Worth tonight, and later held ; a recep
tion in the parlors of the hotel. To
morrow Cervera will distribute $35,000
among the Spanish prisoners.
Font children of Elmer Wallmin, at
Beatrice, Neb., were burned to, death
during the absence of their parents,
How the fire caught is not known.
■- .- — ■■- = :■■■■■■
? (Reported toy DorolngrHopklns £> Cnj££*2
[Reported by Downing, Hopkins *Co., Inc..
Board of Trade Broker*, 711 to 71* Chamber of
Commerce building. Portland, Oregon.) i •
The cash situation, which } : is gener
ally the main"element in the market,
chows little change. The derrand in
some quarters failed to show/a* much;
urgency, but in others it was fully up
to previous weeks. : The scarcity of
cash wheat, the result of fanners refus
ing to soil freely, is the ? underlying
strength. There were numerous bids
of 6@ 7c over September for No. 2 red,
and 8c over ■ for No. 3 hard for export,
but sales* were slow. No. 2 red[brought
72c and No. 2 hard 71 % o free on board.
In ordinary years this price would be
an attractive one to farmers, but this
season it is not. 1 What \ the outcome
will be is; a puzzle. Farmers may be ;
able to carry their point and force spec
ulators to pay better prices. A great
deal depends upon: the magnitude of
the export demand, the rally at the
last was I helped by! reports that cash
wheat in Kansas City was np2@4c,
and Minnesota v 80 on Cash wheat.
There was: also a 4 report about Russia
prohibiting exports, btit it was denied
by export houses |in | Paris; Receipts
everywhere were under last-year's.
The Price Current was rather bull
ish, and London reported the continent
buying'cargoes off .-:■ coast.',v It is ', said
that practically all the stock of the
contract wheat: at Chicago will bo ship
ped out ■ before the end of - the > week.
With no etock there ' and futures at a
discount there is not muoh prospect of
bears making large profits by. selling on
the breaks. ' The government suggests
a spring wheat crop for Minnesota of
79,831,000 bushels; North Dakota, 46,
--451,000 bushels; | South Dakota, 41
898,000 bushels, a total fbi the three:
states of 167, 000 bushels. Last
year they had ? 109,686,000 bushels:
The general belief |is that the depart
ment's acreage is too low.
I Conflicting reports in regard to the
crop situation in Russia were oircn
lated. The first received were unfavor
able. They started ~ inquiries ; from
other ; sources. Dreyfus' man at New
York said that the Russian situation'
was favorable, though less in some sec
tions, and deliveries were rather light,
owing to rains having delayed thresh
ing. D. fiingham's ,-. information was
that the Russian crops were good. :
Seattle Markets.
Vegetables—Potatoes — $12 @16 per
ton. y ; ';■■'-■- " ■--.:' ?> •'/■.:;. ■■.', tf-i
Beets, per sack, $1.10; turnips, 85c;
carrots, $1;; radishes, 12^c; new Cali
forniaonione, $1.25; cabbage, 1%(§|20.
Fruits—California lemons. $6.60®
7.00; choice, $3.50; seeding oranges,
$2.50 case; California navels, fancy,
[email protected]; choice, $3"[email protected]; ban
anas, shipping, [email protected] per bunch;
peaencs, Yakimas, 75@90<r, Wenat
cheep, small, 60@6gp. : - •
* Butter—Fancy tiatlve creamery,
brick, 28c; ranch, U l6o; dairy, 12 %
@15c; lowa, fancy creamery; 28c. ; ...
Cheese—Native Washington, 11®
llj-ije; Eastern cheese, ll@ll>£c. . ■*
I 1 Meats—Choice; dressedj beef steers,
prime, 7c; cows, prime, 6>^o; mut
ton, 7e; pork, 7® 7>^o; veal, 6@Bc.
Hams—Large, 10% c; small, lie,
breakfast bacon, 11^.
Poultry—Chickens, live, per pound,
14c; dressed, 16c; spring chickens,
$2.60 3.75. ' .; '. ,
\l Fresh Halibut, , B&@4>^o;.
heads. 4}s@uc; salmon trout, 9®
lOc; flounders and sole, 8@4o; herring,
4c; torn cod, 4c. ■•"-•••- ; •
Oysters—Olyinpia oysters, per sack,
$3.50, per gallon, $1.80.
Wheat—Feed wheat, $20@21.
Oats —Choice, pei ton, $26.
Corn—Whole, $24; cracked, $24;
feed meal, $23.50.
Feed—Chopped feed, $17@21 per
ton; middlings, per ton, $17; oil
Cake meal, per ton, $35.
Barley—Rolled or ground, per ton,
$23; whole, $22.
Flour—Patent, $4.10, bbl; straights,
$3.85; California brands, $4.60; buck
wheat flour, $6.50; graham, per bbl,
$4.25; whole wheat flour, $4.50; rye
flour, $4.25.
Millstufts—Bran, per ton, $14;
shorts, per ton, $16.
Hay—Puget Sound mixed, $8@10;
choice Eastern Washington timothy,
Egga—Paying 19, selling 20@21a
rortlnnd Market.
Wheat —Walla Walla, 57c; Val
ley and Blucstcm, COo per bushel.
Flour—Best grades, $3.60; graham,
$3; superfine, $2.25 per barrel.
Oats—Choice white, 89@40c; choice
gray, 87 (ft 38c per bushel.
Barley—Feed barley, $20; brewing,
$21 per ton.
Millatuffs—Bran, $14 per ton; mid
dlings, $21; shorts, $14; chop, $13 per
I :Hay—Timothy, $10® 11; ■ clover. $9
|@ 10; Oregon wild hay, $9 (§lO per ton.
; : Butter—Fancy <*" creamery, 40 @ 45c;
seconds, 85o; dairy, 1 80@82^{o store,
20@22>50. ! ■:.;';'^ :-,: ; /'':./■■;^
■S Cheese —Oregon full cream, 11 126;
Yoang America, 12#o;V ) new cheese,
•10c per pound. - _
Poultry—Chickens, mixed, $3. 60 4
per dozen; hens, :$4 50; >; springs, $2.00
08.00; geese, #4.005.00 for old,!
$4 1 60©5 for young; ducks, $8.00
4.00 per dozen; * turkeys, lire, ■ 10 @*
per pound.": w ,-. ;/„
' Potatoi 8—45 50c per sack.
Onions—California re*}/* $1.25 per
sack; silver ekinp, $1 25 ®1 : 40. i*;- ,
/ Hops—6@ 12 1898 crop, :4@60.:
: I Wool—Valley, :■ 10 120 pet pound;
Eastern Oregon, "8@ 12c; mohair.
25c per pound. ,-.;'.
Mutton—Grose, best - sheep, wethers
and ewes, 3%0; dressed mutton. 7c;
spring lambs, 0c per Ib. . , - , -
"-■:, Hogs— Gross, j choice heavy, '•■ $4.76;
light and feeders, $8.0000; dressed,
: $5.50(36.50 per 100 pounds. / :'"'tt^^
Beef—Gross, top steers, 8.6075;
cows, $2.50(38.00; . dressed .- beef,
6@6^c*per pound: . J" -. .. •
Veal—Large, 6@s#c; small, 7c per
pound. " .
■■.--■ San Francuco Mark**.
Wool—Spiing—Nevada, 10014 c per
dound; Oregon, Eastern, 10 12c; Val
! ley, 15@17c; Northern, :14 1.60.^5^:
Millatuffs—Middlings, [email protected];
bran, $15.60® 18.00 per ton.
Onions—New, 70(980c per sack.
Butter—Fancy creamery, z3)£(§24c;
do seconds, »2@23c; fancy dairy, 21 <$
22c; do seconds, 19@20c per pound.
Eggs — Store, 15 @ 18o; fancy ranch,
Citrus Fruit—Oranges, navels, $9.00
01.85; Mexican limes, $7.60@8; Cali
fornia lemons, 2.00<358.00; do choice,
$8.60^4.00; per box. ":< ;":.::;n^
■ . . ." :. . ~;. .. ' ■...
of the wrong baking powder
will spoil a half-dollar's worth
of cake.
Use Schilling's Best
••Home-Made" Soda Water.
Plain soda In water —so often recom
mended for dypeptics—is a disagreeable
drink to many people; but a delicious
drink may be prepared to take its place
that will prove quite as beneficial.
Take two pounds of granulated sugar,
two ounces of tortark aoifl, one and
one-half ounces of essence of winter
green, three pints o* water and the
whites of two eggs. Mix the sugar
with the aold and wterr, let it come to a
boll, and boil hard for two minutes.
When cool stir in the wintergreen and
the eggs beaten to a froth. Put into
jars and set in a cool place. Pnt two
tablepoonsfuls or less of the syrup in a
glass of cold water and foam It up with
soda, using from one-fourth to one
haif teaspoonful of the soda, just
enough to make ft foam thoroughly;
and it will not only be beneficial, but a
delicious summer drink.
Fine Restrain*.
A writer in the New York Ledger
says that he once tried to comfort a
poor Japanese Woman, who was crouch
ing beside her dying husband, and con
trolling herself by an effort which
seemed to shake her very being.
"Cry," 1 said; "it will do you
She laid her slim, brown'flnger upon
her trembling red lip, and shook her
"It might disturb bim, M she whis
The next day came, and the man was
dead. Then the wife lay prostrate un
der extreme grief and the strain of this
long enforced self-control. Again I
said to her: "Cry; it will do you
But the soft reply came quickly: "It
would be most.rude to make a hideous
noise before the sacred dead."
Or 1898.
This will be the greatest sold year in history.
Prom South A,fricfe, the Klondike and Aus
tralia the precious metal is being shfpped In
large quantities. It to believed that this year s
output will be nearly double that of any pre
vious twelve month*. The sales of Hoetetrfer's
Stomach Bitters are also increasing very faat,
and this year that famous remedy will cure
more people of dyspepsia, indigestion, consti
pation, nervousness and weakness than ever
A shoemaker says we wear away
quite two Inches of shoe leather in a
year. A pair of boots that would last
a lifetime would consequently have to
be provided with soles from eight to
nine feet thick.
CITS Permanently Cured. ; Ho fits or ncrvouenes
■ ll* after first day's iihb of Dr. Kline's Great
Nerve Restorer. Bond lor FfiK t& SS.OO trial
bottle and treatise. DR. B. H. KI£BIL lid., 830
atcb street, Philadelphia, Pa. - •
The finest emeralds known aie said
to be those belonging to the Spanish
- We offer One Hundred Dollarß Reward for any
case of Catarrh that can not' be cured by Hall's
Catarrh Care. ■■*' - ?. -> >:>»;-, :-•--; 3-«;
P. J. CHENEY & CO., Props.. Toledo, O.
We the undersigned, have known P. J. Cheney
for the past 15 years, and believe him perfectly
honorable in all business transactions and fin
ancial]-/ able to carry out any obligations made
by their firm. -,--.;■ ..', ■•.. „ ,j: .. ,
: | ... >;-;■;- West & Trttax, -*\- '• ' * "
■ :'■ '■'•■-. Wholesale Drug gists, Toledo, O.
.;•:«.; W albino, Kinnan & Marvin, -1: v
■••■■; —-~:.s ■■.■< ■., Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.; '■"•■
nail's Catarrh Cure Is taken internally, acting
directly oil the blood and tnucous surfaces of
the system. Price 76c per bottle. Bold by all
.druggists. Testimonials free. •
. Hall's Jtemlly Pills r.ro the best. ,"; - .-X
i A case of disease of .the jaw bones
due to inhaling phosphorous vapor from
matches has been reported by "a French
physician. ■;; The patient ] frequently
; used more than ; 100 matches * a day in
lighting and relighting the cigars he
smoked. '''';'V'^ ■-•^■;'' v-: "■
.: Electric transmission of water, power
is now in operation in over 200 planes
in the United States, according to Mr.
William Baxter, jr. The : horse power
transmitted ranges' from less than 100
to 12,000, the distance from one mile
to 35. ; '■'■:'':' >'^,^l3C:~'.'S^ v'X^
£:{®p« ff 6s
is due not only to the originality and
[ g simplicity of the combination, bat also
| . to the care and skill with which it is
| manufactured by scientific processes
known to the Cautobhia Fto Brant
Co. only, and we wish to impress npos
i s all the | importance of purchasing the
$ true and -. original remedy. As f the
; genuine Syrup of Figs is manufactured
by the Califorhia Fio Sybct Co.
| only, a■; knowledge of that fact will
assist one in avoiding the worthless
imitations manufactured by other par-
I^ ties. The high standing of the Cau
fobnia Fie Sntfn? Co. with the medi
cal profession, and the satisfaction
which toe genuine Syrup of Figs has
given to millions of «fttntltrn, makes
the name of the Company a guaranty
of the excellence of its remedy. It is
| far in advance of ; all other laxatives,
as it acts on the kidneys, liver and
bowels without irritating or weaken- 11
ing them, and H does not gripe nor
nauseate. In order to get its beneficial
effects, please remember the name of
the Company—
esSRsTSAS:. -. ' - - . , , fc .»ss»MS*?
Chinese Do Everything Backward.
The Chinese compass points to the
south instead of the north.
Men wear skirts, the women trousers.
Men wear their hair long, women
wear it short.
Men carry on dressmaking, woman
carry burdens.
The spoken language is not written,
and the written languangß is not
Books are read backward. Footnotes
are inserted on top of the page.
the Chinese dress is white at funer
als and in mourning at weddings, while
old women always serve as bridesmaids.
The Chinese launch their vessels
ssdeways and mount their horses from
the off side.
The Chinese begin their dinner with
desert and end with coup and fish.
In China the hands of the clock aro
immovables it is the dial that revolves.
The new improved Stoughton wagons
stand the racket. Three more car loads are
on the way. It pars to have the best.
Write for free catalogue. JOHN POOLE,
sole agent, foot of Morrison street, Port
land, Or.
Ant hills in West Africa sometimes
reach the height of 16 feet.
The attention of the public is called
to the professional work of Dr. T. H.
White, No. &?I>£ Morrison street,
Portland, Or. His electrical appli
ances are the most modem, and his
crowp and bridge work is of such artis
tic form and finish, that hte patients
are delighted not only with the looks,
but with the comfort they receive from
the use of suoh artificial work. All
operations are painless under his meth
ods. See that your teeth are properly
cared for and that by a skillful dentist.
There is no need to suffer the discom
forts of broken-down and stained teeth
when they can be made useful and
pleasant to look upon without pain.
Moore' Revealed Remedy will do It. Three
doses will make you feel better. Get It from
your druggist or any wholesale drug house, 'or
from Stewart <fc Holmes Drug Co.. Seattle. ;■■-;;-,
Cutler's Garbolate of lodine.
Guarantee*! cure fbr Catarrh and Consumption
All Druggists, fl.oo. W. 11. Smith, BuffiUo, N. V.,
sole proprietor.
A Beautiful Present
I■l ; In order to further introduce ELASTIC STARCH (Flat Iron Brand),
>: the manufacturers. J. C. Hubinger Bros. Co., of Keokuk, lowa, have
/ decided to GIVE WAV a beautiful present with each package of
. -_^ starch sold. These presents are in the form of
Beautiful Pastel Pictures
\;-. .-!■ i They are 13x19 inches fa size, and are entitled as follows:
1 V These: rare pictures, fourV in -number, by the renowned pastel artist,
I R. Leßoy, of New York, have been chosen from the very choicest subjects
•in his studio and are now offered | for the first time to the public. *
The pictures are accurately reproduced in all the colors used in the orig-
I inals, and are pronounced by competent critics, works of art.
1: p Pastel pictures are \ the! correct thing for the home, nothing surpassing
them in beauty, richness of color and artistic merit. 54, ' ... ;:
; One of these pictures BBsftg -• 4% ■ "-''-" 1^
I will be given away fia |£| OTIS* JEM i^H
with each package of SbIC&SLI W> VldlVl I
I purchased of your grocer. It is the best laundry starch oh the market, and
is sold for 10 cents a package. Ask your grocer for this starch and get a
' beautiful picture. „ „ v *
::<::;:; 1; i: t:;::;;: t:: i t:; t;: t:;«
|| Ik* pOWER
; 'Ml R9h Power that will save you money and ■-.:■
■#J II W sake yon momef. Hercales Engines : -::
: :SWIiH l^m *• ch«Pc«* power known. Burn :
; M Oisoiloe «r Distillate Oil; 00 smoke,
• ■ fiw. « *ft For pnmptog, running ,
■ m ■ ■ M 4««iT«rA*si sUchliiery, they have no ;
; I§«M Aatoattk in action, perfectly ;
. mfl W aafc and rtllaWe.
* Iw Be« 4 for ilhistrated catalog.
■ Hercules Oas !
aUSSZ&IcZr Eagine Works j
(tKa&mtiof*»mr) Bay St, Saa feraadaco, CaL |
i .i : ;i'V Valne of Worms to Farmers.
We often do not appreciate the worth
of a thin£ tmtil we have lost it. The
farmer* Who own the large tract of land
In Essex whitfh \raa In November i ast i
flooded by salt water owing to a break.
down of a sea wall, may think of thia
adage whcfa (hey ruefully look at their
sodden ground. The despised worms
by .their Constant borrowings, kept the
land well drained; but 'when the sea
flood came they were all killed, and sea ■
birds had : t a great < feast. That land
measuring % about 50,000 acres, is still'
In a spongy state, and is likely tore
main so until the farmers' friends— the
Worms— had time to recover their
lost position. J!
Urn uitjcr fPtctt, bit „9ta<J)rid)Un" %
hi fol<fie Ktelfe einjufflfoen, in benen e§ bis! j
$cmos nid^t ttenugmb ocfanitt roar, (enben 1
voix «8 pon icfet en BiS gum 1. 3amiarl999l
frci an aHe btffcntgeit, ratify fur bag ltadjjh
3o§r unfew fUonnentrn ißtrben unb ten
©etroft baffit, $2.00, Je^t einftnben. Man
lafft jls $tocc-^uuttnetn fdji<fcn.
■y Oerman t*ublishing Co., Portland, Or. '
lifllPAT Mb^* I? oncy b^ Buccesfnl
HI ULA I {peculation in Chicago. W (
■W IH I buy and seU wl)eat on mar.
• Iliafl I ' Fortunes have been
(cade <fti a small beginning by trading in J»
turea. 4 Write for mil particulars. Best of r<* .'■
erenc* given.* Several years' experience on thi I
Cbtcaeo Board of Trade, and a thorough koo».
ledge of the business. Send for our free ref^
ence book. ■- w ©OWNING, HOPKINS 4 Co
Chicago Board of Trade Brokers. Offices in
Portland, Oregon and Seattle. Wash.
Plain Or with Cotter. The best needle In the mir.
ket. '. Used by all sack « wer«. ' For sale by all sen.
eral merchaudlae stores, or by j- - .' •"*. |
„ " "!; "r. WILt JTINCK CO., .' j;
820 MarKet Street, San Francisco, Cat
Z^MWvVBK^^M ? . .Use Big « for uun»tur«|
v 1 to 6 d«7».^ oißChar^og, lullammationi,
■■ Otwrmntoea ■ irritatious or Okcratloni
»■»■ sot M Arieiort. " of mucous membrsnei
sw. 'fPwrww <Mote(ion. Painless, sod uot astnn.
WTSITHgEfIWS ChEMICHCQ. *<>Nt or J^isonons.
WAcincinnaTi.o.■ I Sold by nranriid,
0. 9.A. T Bent '" PlililJ wrapper,
, bf expwsa, prepaid, (d
V^kl^^l find, or 3 bottle, 12.75.
U T T^^Hl^^V • Circular Bent on regueit
■ --- ■ .%#: ■ W I Stopped fttonci
Db. J.C. Hoffman, 4&4lßabellaßldg, |
ji;-^. H.iP»'iCv*i-r'.-.-■■■■•; No. 34, '»«j
WBSK writing to advertisers pleait [
If mention this paper.

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