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The San Juan islander. [volume] (Friday Harbor, Wash.) 1898-1914, September 15, 1898, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085190/1898-09-15/ed-1/seq-4/

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You Can
Get Tired
By working hard, and then you can get |
rested again. But if you are tired all the- j
time it means that your blood is poor. ,
You need to tak# Hood's Barsaparilla, the
great cure for that tired feeling because it
E the great enricher and vitalizer oi the ;
blood. You will find appetite, nerve, >
mental and digestive strength in
Hood's Sarsaparilla
America's Greatest Medicine. i
Hood's Pills cure nanse«, indigestion. 25c
!.The most powerful mioroscope ob- ! '
jective yet made is a 1-10 inch mono- j
bromide of naphthaline immersion j
lena made Zeiss. Ita numerical aper- j
ture is 1.60, and it haa resolved or
made visible a detail only 1,200,000 of ;
an inch in width. '
A tailor in Chicago accldently swallowed a
needle and died as a result of the inflammation !
§et up by the small needle. Little things fre- ;
quently have gront power, as is seen in a few '
mnftll doses of the famous Ilostetter's Stomach ;
Bitters, which, however, has an entirely
different effect from the needle In this DOtlce.
The Uiiters make nervon*. week and sickly ■,
penona strong and well again. They are also
good for dyspepsia and constipation.

It is a very common sight, inj the
street of Paris, France, to see baby car
raiges which are propelled by eleo
Try Schilling's Best tea and baking powder.
A petrified oak has lately been dug
up in Cheshire, England. It is said to
be at least 10,000 years old.
Established 1780.
- - *
/'T'fi celebrated for more
than a century as a
sSj^S delicious, nutritious,
l£S/hi/*ffifr an d flesh-forming
an VSn^ beverage, has our
la S^lk well-known
M PlSl Yellow Label
Hi *^w I on the front of every
Si ' I*' 'Hfl package, and - our
Hi , M ,'fgfj trade-mark,"l.aßelle
Kg, fr;/F|3 Chocolatiere,"onthe
Dorchester, Mass.
lie Sounds a Note of Warning That
Should Be Heeded by All.
One of the points where science
teaches as that what is might have
been avoided, is jn the matter of ir
regular teeth. "A great petcentage of
the irregular teeth we see," says Dr.
Thomas 11. White, at the northeast
corner of Morrison and Fourth streets,
"is caused by the lack of proper care
of the infant teeth. When we come
to MMkUw the great number of teeth
in malposition, the subject of the care
of the iirst teeth assumes new import
ance to us." In discussing this matter
with a representative of the press, re
cently, he said among other things:
"Mothers cannot be too careful in their
consideration of the condition and
cbaiacter of the first teeth of their
children. The object of this is not to
allow the decay of the first teeth to
proceed so far that they become ulcer
ated or abceesea form at their roots, in
which case extraction is the only solu
tion of the trouble. The iirst teeth
should bo retained until nature is ready
to supplant them with other teeth.
This can be accomplished by the tem
porary filling of cavities so that the
teeth mny be depended upon in the
mastication of food. The very exercise
of the teeth, as with any other organ of
the body, will aid in keeping them in a
healthy condition. Every part of the
body has a function to perform, and
should De maintained in a healthy con
dition to accomplish it if possible.
Every tooth, therefore, that is extract
ed interferes to a certain degree with
the preparatory process of digestion.
Of course, it is not to the interest of
the dentist to have teeth taken care of
too well."
A Beautiful Present
:. In order to farther introduce ELASTIC STARCH (Flat Iron Brand),.
the manufacturers, I. C. Hubinger Bros. Co., of Kcokuk, lowa, have
decided to GIVE AWAY a beautiful present with each, package of
starch sold. These presents are in the form of h :--
Beautiful Pastel Pictures
They are 13x19 inches in size, and are entitled as follows:
Pansies. I iff MESfa SIE 9 American
Pansies I ~~
These rare pictures, four in number, by the renowned pastel artist,
R. Leßoy, of New York, have been chosen from the vejy choicest subjects
■in his studio and are now offered for the first time to the pnblic. -• '. /&£
The pictures are accurately reproduced in all the colors used in the orig
i lnals, and are pronounced by competent critics, works of art.
-, Pastel pictures ; are the correct thing ■ for the • home, nothing surpassing
them in beauty, richness of color and artistic merit., . ' ** : v-ff
& One of these pictures ■■■ | _ ■ 4% _ ■
will be.given away Elastic Starch
witlr eac| package"of CICtSIIU OlO.! Cfl
purchased of your grocer. It is the best laundry starch on the market, and
is sold for 10 cents a package. Ask your grocer for this starch and get a
beautiful picture.
Neweat Steam Engine. ......
- The Paireons turbine, which is the
latest thing in steam engines, is threat
; ening to render V obsolete : the ordinary j
' marine engine, says the London Daily
Mail. In the new destroyer Viper,
! which is building by the Parsons Com
' pany, a speed of not less than 88 knots,
or some 48 miles an hoar, is antici
; pated. That is as fast; as most Conti- ;
; nental and many English expresses.
; It is only five years ago that a speed ol
;26 knots in deatroyers was considered
! something phenomenal. "So • that in
; five years the gain . in speed has; been
no leses than 12: knots, a record which
,we venture to think '■] has never been
I equaled for a like period.v It took us
\ 30 years to rise from 14 knots to 26.
The Canadian Northwest police, •
namber of whom are now guarding
Klondike, number 710 altogether, and
are distinctly a military body. A great
many of them were employed in sup
pressing the Canadian rebellion of
The oldest piece of wrought iron in
existence is believed to be a roughly
fashioned sickle blade found in Egypt.
It is now in the British museum, and
it is believed to be nearly 4,000 years
|old. .. ■ ' >- : ' .
do you like best—grocer
bills or doctor-bills?
Use the wholesome
baking powder—Schil
ling s Best m
The tip of the tongue is chiefly sen
sible to pungent and aoid taßtes, the
middle portion of eweets or bitters,
while the back ia confined entirely to
the flavors of roast meat and fatty sub
For Lung and chest diseases, Piso's Cure
is the best medicine we have wed. —Mrs.
J. L. Northcott, Windsor, Ont., Canada.
The new improved Btoughton wagona
i stand the racket. Three more car loads are
on the way. It pays to have the best.
Write for free catalogue. JOHN POOLE,
solo agent, foot of Morrison street, Port
land, Dr.
The eyes of the birds that fly by night
are generally about double the size of
those of day birds.
CITS Permanently Cured. , Bo fltsor nervousnes
ill© after first day's use of Dr. Kline's Ureat
Nerve Restorer. Send for FitKlfi 52.00 trial
bottle and treatise. Dfi. R. H, gT.rup, Ltd., 830
Ardi street, Philadelphia, Pa, f
Previous to the setting up of a clock
at Hampton Court, England, in 1540,
no English clock went accurately.
Serene comfort and happiness in ad*
•vanced years are realized by compara
tively few women.
Their hard lives, their liability to se
rious troubles on account of their pecu
liar organism and their profound igno
rance concerningl themselves, all com
bine to shorten the period of usefulness
and fill their iateryears with suffering*.
Mrs. Pinkham has done much to make
women strong. She has given advice
to many that has shown them how to
guard against disease and retain vigor
ous health in old age. Prom every cor
ner of the earth there is constantly com
ing the most eonvlnciug statements
from women, showing the efficacy of
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound in overcoming female ills. Here
is a letter from Mrs. J. C. Orms, of 220
Borner St., Johnstown, Pa., which is
earnest and straight to the point:
•■ Dear Mbs. Piskham.—l feel It my
duty to tell all suffering women that I
think jour remedies are wonderful. I
had trouble with my head, dizzy spells
and hot flashes. Feet and hands were
cold, was very nervous, could not sleep
well, Lad kidney trouble, pain in
ovaries and congestion of the womb.
Since taking your remedies I am better
every way My head trouble is all
gone, have no pain in ovaries, and am
cured of womb trouble. I can eat and
sleep well and am gaining in flesh. I
consider your medicine the best to be
had for female troubles."
The present Mrs. Pinkham's experi
ence in treating female ills is unparal
lellcd, for years she worked side by
side with Mrs. Lydia E. Pinkham, and
for sometime past has had sole charge
of the correspondence department of
her great business, treating by letter
as many as a hundred thousand <MHpy
women during a single year.
Bolland'* You* SoTeralfn'a Bnthnatr
astic Greeting.
Amsterdam, Sept. I.—Queen Wil
heimina arrived at the railway depot
in Amsterdam at 8 o'clock, and was en
thusiastically received. The burgo
master delivered an address of wel
come, to which her majesty replied:
"For a long time past 1 have been
looking forward to this moment, which
is the most soiemn of my lite."
The queen briefly addressed the va
rious crowds assembled to welcome her.
The burgomaster's daughter presented
her majesty with bouquets of orange
flowers tied with native ribbons. The
entire court, in carriages, participated
in the procession to the palace. A
guard of honor, composed of generals,
escorted the royal carriage.
After the burgomaster had delivered
a speech of welcome, the queen drove
to the Damplatz. The uniformed
guards lined the entire route, and kept
hack the throngs. After Burgomaster
Vandenhoven, governor of the province
of Northern Holland, had offered the
province's homage, in the course of his
speech referring to the ties that for
more than three centuries had bound
the provinces and house of Orange, the
queen repliod:
"I am glad that this day has ar
Six hours before the queen arrived,
200,000 people*had assembled in the
streets and around the palace. Her
majesty appeared at 2:30 o'clock, P.
M., preceded by 80 divisions, including
representatives of the army and navy,
governmental and municipal officials,
and princes from Holland's East Indian
colonies, who came here expressly to
witness the. enthroning of the young
The royal coach was of white, orna
mented with gold and drawn by eight
black horses. Queen Wilhelmina, who
looked pale and tired, bowed and waved
her handkerchief continually. In front
of the palace, the army and navy were
drawn up in the form of n great square.
The coach passed along the four sides
of the square before drawing up at the
entrance to the palace.
A few minutes later Queen Wil
helmina appeared upon the balcony and
bowed repeatedly to the 60,000 people
who approached the palace waving
handkerchiefs, hats and flags.
Meanwhile many bands were playing
national airs, chimes of bells were ring
ing and steam whistles shrieking their
salutes to the young sovereign.
Mississippi Men Fight to the Death,
Showing Poor Marksmanship.
New Orleans. Sept. 7.—A special
from Meridian, Miss., says: The most
desperate duel in the history of Merid
ian occurred this morning beween Jim
Firmer and Aleck Webb, his son-in-law.
Both emptied two revolvers. Webb re
treated into a jewelry store, followed by
Firmer, still shooting. The daughter
of Firmer attempted to kill the officer
who went in to arrest the men. A fu
sil lade passed between Firmer and his
daughter and Webb and his daughters
in the store. Webb was shot three
times. He will die. Firmer was hit
three times before he was killed by
Citizen Burgess. Webb, three weeks
ago, was shot by Firmer, who waylaid
him, and this morning ended the trag
edy. Webb married Finner's daughter,
and bad blood has since existed.
Strikes at Manila.
Manila, Sept. 7. —There have been
several labor strikes here, the demand
being for excessive wages. Because the
American authorities in the early exi
gencies of the situation agreed to ex
travagant demands of the laborers, it
has been difficult to return to an equi
table basis. One of .these strikes caused
the suspension of traffic on the tram
ways of Manila for three days.
Copies of the new tariff have been
circulated heie, but it has not yet been
enforced. Pending the receipt of in
structions from Washington, it is esti
mated that under the American tariff
there will be an average reduction of
one-third, as compared with that of
Spain. An insurgent newspaper print*
ed in the Spanish language appeared
here today.
British Flag- Flying.
London, Sept. 7.—The war office re
ceived this evening the following dis
patch, dated at Omdurman yesterday,
from General Sir Herbert Kitchener:
"This morning the British and Egyp
tian flags were hoisted with due cere
mony upon the walls of the palace in
Khartoum. All the British wounded
have left for Abadia in barges towed by
steamers. I saw them before leaving.
They were all doing well and were com
fortable. The cavalry sent in pursuit
of the khalifa were compelled to aban
don the attempt, owing to the exhaus
tion of the hoises, but I have ordered
the oamel squads to continue the pur
Two British Officer* and 23 Ken Killed
London, Sept 7.—The official list
gives the number of British officers
killed in the capture of Omdurman at
two, while 13 were wounded. Of the
men, 23 were killed and 99 wounded.
The losses sustained by the Egyptian
officers were one killed and eight
wounded; men, 20 killed, 221 wounded.
Dispatches from Omdurman relate that
a newspaper correspondent named
Howard, whb was afterwards killed,
participated in the gallant charge of
the Twenty-first Lancers.
Was It Andre*.
Chicago, Sept. 7.—A special to the
Times-Herald from Winnipeg, Mani
toba, saye: Indians reaching Dauphin
from the far north report meeting an
Eskimo who told of the appearance
among them of a strange man, who de
scended from the clouds on the shores
of Hudson bay. The opinion among
the whites is that file man is Andree,
the Arctic explorer.
The English Federation of Engine
men consist of 10,000 men.
Cerrera Leaves Annapolis.
Annapolis, Md., Sept 7.—Admiral
Cervera, of the Spanish navy, accom
panied by Lieutenant Cervera, bis son,
left heie today for Norfolk for the pur
pose of completing arrangements for
the transportation to Spain of the
prisoners now confined at Portsmouth,
N. H., who were captured in the naval
fight off Santiago. Admiral Cervera
and his son were driven to the railway
station in Admiral McNair's carriage.
The smallest theater in the world it
°rofessor Herkomer's in England. It
•eats only 180 persons.
Jk. Sample of a Good Her*.
Prof. Dean C. Worcester contribute*
to the September Century an article on
"The Malay Pirates of the Pnilip
pinee." Speaking of his guide, Profes
sor Worcester says:
Toolawee was considered a good
Moro, and we were therefore interested
in certain incidents which gave us an
insight into his character. After sat
isfying himself by observation that we
could use our rifles with some effect,
he made us a rather startling business
proposition in the following words:
"You gentlemen shoot quite well with
the rifle." "Yes; we have had some
experience." "You desire to get sam
ples of the clothing and arms of my
countrymen for your collection?"
"Yes." "Papa (General Arolas) told
you, if you met armed Moors outside
the town, to order them to lay down
their arms and retire?" "Yes." "Papa
does not understand my people as I do.
They are all bad. When we meet
them, do not ask them to lay down
their arms., for they will come back
again, and get them, and probably at
tack us. Just shoot as many of them
as possible. You can then take their
arms and clothing, and I will cut off
theii headß, shave their eyebrows, show
them to papa, and claim the reward for
killing juramentados." He never real
ly foigave us for refusing to enter into
partnership with him on this very
liberal basis.
A Friendly Ceremony in Old Cuba.
The Century for September prints
an article on "Life and Society in Old
Cuba," being extracts from the journal
of Jonathan S. Jenkins, an American
painter of miniatures, written in 1859.
Mr. Jenkins Bays:
When an acquaintance visits a pri
vate residence, cigars are handed round
on a silver salver; if the visitor be an
intimate friend, one of the young girls
of the family, called a "donzallia,"
lights a cigar and giving it a few draws
to get well lighted, gracefully presents
i-fc to him. If the guitar is brought in,
as usually occurs (for there is one in
every house), and the visitor plays, his
cigar is kept lighted by the donzalia,
and at each pause in the music she po
litely hands it to the guest. This may
occur several times in an evening, and
this friendly ceremony is pleasant
enough when the cigar comes from the
pouting lips of a rich Spanish beauty
just ripening into womanhood, bat in
any sase it muss be thankfully accepted.
Portland Market.
Wheat — Walla Walla, 54c; Val
ley and Bluestem, 570 per bushel.
Flour—Best grades, $3.35; graham,
|2.85; superfine, $2.25 per barrel.
Oats—Choice white, [email protected]; choice
gray, 84 @ 35c per bushel.
Barley—Feed barley, $20; brewing,
$21 per ton.
Millstuffs—Bran, $14 per ton; mid
dlings, $21; shorts, $14; chop, $18 per
Hay—Timothy, [email protected]; clover. $9
@10; Oregon wild hay, [email protected] per ton.
Butter—Fancy creamery, 45 @ 60c;
seconds, 40c; dairy, 35(£)400 store,
Cheese —Oregon full cream, [email protected];
Young America, 12>^c; new cheese,
10c per pound.
Poultry—Chickens, mixed, [email protected]
per dozen; hens, $4.00; springs, $1.5 C
@2.50; geese, [email protected] 00 for old,
$4.50^)5 for young; ducka, $4.00®
6.00 per dozen; turkeys, live, [email protected]
12>ts'c per pound.
Potatoes —45 @ 50c per sack.
Onions—California red, $1.25 per
sack; silver skina, $1 25® 1 40.
Hops—[email protected]>^o; 1896 crop, [email protected]
Wool—Valley, [email protected] per pound;
Eastern Oregon, [email protected]; mohair,
25c per pound.
Mutton —Grose, best sheep, wethers
and ewes, 3%0; dressed mutton. 7c;
spring lambs, ?%c per lb.
Hogs—Gross, choice heavy, $4.75;
light and'feeders, [email protected]; dressed,
[email protected] per 100 pounds.
Beef—Gross, top steers, [email protected];
cows, $2.50 % 3.00; dressed beef,
[email protected]^c per pound.
Veal—Large, [email protected])£c; small, 7c per
Seattle Markets.
Vegetables—Potatoes — $12 @14 pel
Beets, per sack, $1; turnips, 75c;
carrots, fl; radishes, 12^'c; new Cali
fornia oniona, $1.00; cabbage, l%@2c.
Fruits—California lemons, [email protected]
7.00; choice, $3.50; seeding oranges,
$2.50 case; California navels, fancy,
[email protected]; choice, [email protected]; ban
anas, shipping, [email protected] per bunch;
peacnes, Yakimas, 75 @ 90c; Wenat
cheea, small, [email protected]
Butter—Fancy native creamery,
brick, 25c; ranch, [email protected]; dairy, 15®
20c; lowa, fancy creamery, 25c.
Cheese —Native Washington, 11>^@
12c; Eastern cheese, 11 % @ 12c.
Meats—Choice dressed beef steers,
prime, 7c; cows, prime, 6)£o; mut
ton, 7c; pork, [email protected]>£o; veal, [email protected]
Hams—Large, 10>^c; small, lie;
breakfast bacon, \\%.
Poultry—Chickens, live, per pound,
14c; dressed, 16o; spring chickens,
$3.50 @ 4.00.
Fresh Fish—Halibut, B^@4>^c;
steelheads, 4>^@so; salmon trout, [email protected]
10c; flounders and sole, [email protected]; herring,
4c; torn cod, 4c.
Wheat—Feed wheat, [email protected] /'"- -?'
S5 Corn—Whole, '*; $24; 1* cracked, ? $24;
feed meal, $23.50. -. . .
Barley—Rolled or : ground, per ton,
$24; whole, $22.,.--; ;.v .;':,-;
;. Feed—Chopped ; feed, [email protected] per
ton; middlings, per ton, $17; oil
cake meal, per ton, $35. .
< vvFloor—Patent. $8.80, j bbl; etraigbtß,'
$3.60; California brands, $4.00; buck
wheat floor, $4.00; graham, per bbl,
$3.70; whole wheat s flonr, $3.75; rye
flour, $4.50. per ton, t^fffl
Mil la tuffs—Bran, per ton, $14;
shorts, per ton, $16.
Hay—Puget Sound mixed, $9 10;
ohoioe % Eastern % Washington timothy,
fis-f- ■ -"- ' "i^
Eggs—Paying [email protected], selling 210.
San Francisco Market.
Wool—Spring—Nevada, 10® 14c per
Jound; Oregon, Eastern, [email protected]; Val
ley,ras(il7e; Northern, 14® 16c.
Millstuffs—Middlings, $18®20.00;
bran, $15.60® 16.00 per ton.
Onions —New. ?o®Bocpei sack.
Butter—Fancy creamery, 24®25c;
do seconds, 23® 24c; fancy dairy, 21®
22c; do aecbnds, 19®SOc per poond. .
Eggs --Store, 14®17o; fancy raaoh,
32®J5c. " .r^
•' OHm —Oranges, narela, $3.00
®2.8B; Mexican limes, $9® 10; ; CeH
fbraia lemons, $2.00®8.00; do choice,
98.60«4;S0; per box. ':v-:}^> Z&■:?;;
■ ~- - '
CfcMXvd tke lie* B«ro«a of tfc« ««■
--tlag* Campaign.
Gamp Wikoff, Montank Point, N.
V., B^tfe:—President McKinleylnent
five hoars in the camp today, bare
headed most of the time, visiting the
lick in the hospitals and inspecting
the well in their cantonments. Be
made a speech to the assembled in
fantrymen, reyiew©cl|thie % cavalrymen,
expressed his opinion of the camp to
the reporters, and issued an order di
recting the* regiments to return to
their stations east of the Mississippi. ;
■; With the president were Vice-Presi
dent Hobait, Secretary of War Alger,
Attorney-General Qriggs, Senator Red
field Proctor, Brigadier-General ;g Egan,
commissary of the array; General Lud«
ington, quartermaster of ; the army;
Colonel Henry Heoker, and ? Secretaries
to the President Poiter and Cortelyou.
The ladies of ; the party were Mrs. Al
ger and Hecker, a daughter of
Colonel Hecker.:;,:: '-"-' ' --C- - -. ■"'"• ~- *
General Wheeler, ; his staff, and
nearly every officer of prominence ; : in
the camp met the president at the sta
: tion, except General > Shaf ter, who iis
still in bed, and General Young, who
fell and broke his arm last night.
After greetings and ti introductions on •
the< railway platform, t ; the piesident
took General Wheeler's : arm and went
to a carriage.
Colonel Theodore Roosevelt, iof the
rough riders, i was among : a " group oi
horsemen nearby. Mr. McKinley saw
him and : got out of v the carriage to
•speak to him. Colonel Roosevelt: bas{
tily "dismounted and tnsseled with a
gauntlet for 15 : seconds, so that un
gloved he might shake hands. .'
- The column of carriages -wound up a
-hill,, escorted by the Third cavalry reg
iment, and the ; mounted band of the:
Sixth ' cavalry. The party; paused; a
moment on the hill, and the ; president
looked out on the wide, ; undulating
camp, water bounding each i side ? and
whitened on the levels and hilltops by
the tents of 18,000 men, laid out in
geometric lines. :r : '-t; .'~l S ;
Mr. 'MoKinley drove to General
Shafter's tent in the detention camp.
The general, who : was "I fluehed i and
weak from a mild case of malarial
■ fever, was in full unfiorm, sitting in a
chair at the door of the tent. He tried
to rise, but President McKinley said:
"Stay where : you are, general; you
are entitlted to rest."
The president congratulated General
Shatter on the Santiago victory, and
after a few minutes' rest, proceeded to
the general hospital. The soldiers re*
cently arrived on the transports and
detained in the detention section ol
the camp lined up irregularly on each
side of the road and cheered. The
president took off his straw hat then,
and scarcely more than put it on for
more than a minute or two at a time
during the remainder of his progress
through the camp.
Miss Wheeler, a daughter of the gen
eral, happened to be in the first row of
the hospital tents, and she showed the
president through her division.
General Wheeler announced in each
ward: "Boys, the president has come
to see you;" or, "Soldiers, the presi
dent 61 the United States."
Some of the soldiers slept uncon
scious, some listlessly raised upon theii
elbows, others feebly clapped theii
hands. Mr. McKinley gently shook
hands with many, and at every cot he
paused an instant, and if he saw the
sick man looking at him he bowed in a
direct and personal way.
In the second ward the president en
tered. Sergeant John A. Alexander,
company D, First Illinois, who has a
tever, was rather startled to hear Gen
eral Wheeler announce the president.
The seigeant half raised upon his cot.
Mr. McKinley, attracted by the move
ment, took Alexander's hands and
"I am sorry to see you so sick. I
hope that you are getting better."
"Thank you; I think I shall get
"Do you wish for anything?" asked
General Wheeler.
"No, I have everything good for me,
I guess," Alexander replied wearily,
"but I wish I were home."
"I hope that we may soon get you
there," said Mr. McKinloy.
He had many such bits of talk with
the men, and seemed to be in nc
hurry. He almost outwore the pa
tience of all his party by his slow
going through ward after ward.
Ambushed by Indians.
Tacoma, Wash., Sept. 6.—The
schooner J. M. Coleman, which arrived
on the Sound today from St. Michaels,
brings news that two prospectors were
ambushed while drifting down the Yu
kon in a boat. Indians fired on the
boat, killing one and wounding the
other. .The wounded man escaped,
and reached a police camp. Police
started,and found the Indians enjoying
the prospectors' supplies. They were
brought to Dawson, where one of the
Indians made a confession.
Mr. Frank, who came on the Cole
man, says when he left Dawson there
was a stampede to Dewey and Samp
eon creeks, from which fine reports
came. Both are in American territory.
•.■ ;..:,.r'.,-.; j* t Trouble' in Ladronea. i^?.-* ;-••;;"r:
Madrid, Aug. —Negotiations have
been opened with Washington to obtain
permission r for :the , Spaniards in the
Lad rone islands to go to Manila, as the
situation in the Ladrones is extremely
oritical. - - - '•«-.: ■
Blown Up by a Torpedo.
New Olreans. La., Sept. 6.—The gov
ernment steamboat John / X% Meigs was
today destroyed by an explosion at St.
Philip. She . had aboard Lieutenant
Jervey and a party engaged in remov
ing the torpedoes laid in the Mississip
pi river daring the beginning of the
war. Lieutenant Jervey bad a narrow
escape. The k i lied are: Charles Starr,
commander of the boat; Sergeant John
Newman, of the engineers; Pat Carlos;
Ralph Rogers. Those wounded are:
Frits Koch and D. B. Reddy. W^M
Tfcey Wut to Coma la.
Manila, Sept. 6.—A delegation, rep
resenting the Sou them Philippines and
consisting of the best and richest na
tives of Panay, Mindora, Ceuba and
Mindano, visited United:Btatei r Consul
Williams and urged that every effort
be made for annexation of the Philip*
pine islands. The denotation
claimed that all classes, warlike moun
taineers, as well at those engaged in
mercantile purraiu, would welcome
the SUn sad Stripes, they also said
there art 4,000 own armed with rifles
a«ar Ilioilo ready to support th#^A*ir<
iCMM* *
The Doctor Slocum System Has
Proven Beyond Any Doubt Its
Positive Power Over the
Dread Disease.
By Special Arrangement with the Doctor, Three Free Bottles
Will be Sent to All Readers of This Paper.
The Doctor Sloctun System,; " ,^«^^HME3b^. .^bIH HB^BW.
as the name Implies, is a com- n Efl -fl SSIBfI
prenensivc and complete sye- , ■■^^^■H |^^^«^^M
tern of treatment, which at» .^B mJ. 1 -B3P* _J^P ——
, tacks every vulnerable point „ .^H Bf • li IMHM^^b IPV^V^ I
of the diseas* and completely HJ^^^BO I^B^^B^^lß 111
Vanquishes I it. llt leaves no Br^^^H BP^*^^Bi LIIL .
point unguarded; it leavea KmBBmI B«^^ ill
no phase of the trouble neg- BP*^^tß I^BhhS9NB ■ II
lected; it cures, and cures W ' .' J BF^^Bm *«Jb| g
forever, Weak Lungs. Coughs, HH M ""■>
Bronchitis, Catarrh. B^^.^M PK." UPS.
Consumption and all j^Ji^^^*^^^^^^Jß
other throat and lung .^EjjJßßJ^^^^ ML . C^^W
diseases by absolutely MOa _TB fv^^i
obliterating the cause, vh3l Hn j^P^]
. Editorial Note.— Doctor Slocum - System Is Medicine reduced to n
Exact Science by the World's most Famous Physician. All readers of this paper,
anxious regarding the health of themselves, children, relatives or friends, may
have three \ free bottles :as represented in the above- illustration, with completi
directions, pamphlets, testimonials, advice, etc., by sending their full address to
Dr. T. A. Slocum, the Slocum Building, New York City. 1 This is a plain, honest,
straightforward offer, and is made to introduce the merits; of The New System ol
Treatment - that * Cures, and we -j advise all sufferers <to ' accept this philanthropic
offer at once. When writing the Doctor please mention this paper. All letten
receive immediate and careful attention. ,
HHHHHfI W You Suffer
In FromE P llepspllePtic Spells, Fits,
I IjIIbwII StVitus'ance» FalHng: Sickness,
Hhßhl'Hil Vertigo, etc, have children or
IIUI *J^t that do so, or kn&w
■ people that are afflicted,
I My New Discovery,
j j -^^^BH^^^^^- I Will care them, and all you areaskeda
I '/•;;_ :;'.:'--" /-^B do is to scad for a Free Bottle and try it
H^^ I am uite prepared to abide by thi
f^gSJ^^^^^B result. It has cured thousands when
S^^MJ^g&^^BßßaßMjlßH^^Bß everything else has failed. Please
fIj^HH9HHfIB|JH|HHH|H^^H full name, AGE, and postoffice w
BgnaKAMSAsSS^Bt^BsSSE^^H ■" express address . ■■' *
~?~T!l^\^\Z!"rT^ WH.H. MAY, M.D., May Laboratory,
"No«to take for an «tbenHM fatal 1 --■■<*■• -■■■•--.-: •■■■■:
dIMMC is t© practically coounlt udddm." -- •' 94 PIHC St., New York City.
,: Editor's NOTE.—AII are advised to tend for Gratuitous Expert Advice and aPrtJ
Bottle of this New Discovery, which U an Unfailing Core fof any and all of the frightful form!*
I Epilepsy and allied nervous diseaaes, When writing t»octor May,' please mention this paper.
I • jJPC'^xP^Sf^v „' ■■>^SSimV' .-." IfflflUlllllLlm l nilU OUII *< Lv
_jSS^^^^^^^^^m§^J Successor* to M. P. Grtjorj * Co.
' 48 and SO Rnt^ St,* ■ "** 304 First Ave^ S, • .
vi I ATLAS ENGINES AND BOILEBB. $ Portland, Or. Seattle, VaA
A : simple » method of cleaning ; iron
from rust, suggested by M. Carl Her
ing, is to immerse it with a rod of *mo
lin an j acid bath, the '. two metals being
electrically coupled. - " ' "
By local applications, ac they cannot reach the
diseased portion of the ; ear. _, There Is Only one
way to cure deafness,* and that is tby i constitu
tional remedies. Deafness fis caused by an In
flamed condition \ of • the »mucoos lining of the
> Eustachian ■ Tube. When \ this : tube ? gets : in
flamed " too have a rumbling sound or imper
fect hearing, and when . it is entirely closed
; deafness is the result, and unless the inflamma
tion can be taken out and this tube restored to
< its normal condition, hearing will be destroyed
forever; nine cases out ot tea are caused by
i catarrh, which »is a nothing * but aa ' inflamed
condition of the mucous mrnees/st^apEES^a
We will give One Hundred DoUars for any
case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that can
not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. > Bend for
circulars, free. - • ■ •■x»^r'^*^'r?>@;'S?sfj-- -. ■ ■-.
ms^mii^mV/V CHENEY * CO., Toledo, O.
t$ Sold by Drajgteta.'TSc."'^^*l^*!^^^^^
*-, Hall's Family PUls are the beat. ■ i^r'^^f .
A process of plating aluminum with
copper by a welding 1 method bat been
j inTented) in Germany. "-Ji^iM,
Cutler's CirWite of Join.
Guaranteed ear* for Catarrh and Onnstflnajlnsii
All DnvcUta. 91.M. .W. H. Smith. BafflaoTfiTY.
sole proprietor. ....
wi i nirt n « sMnno syb or aim
Plata or with Cutter. The best aeetfU to the aaar
kec Uatd bj all sack atfrer*. For sale hraUgm
wixi. * raroK 00..
■■:;;,;■:, -fllltoitot Btrset.aa« Wnmrtmn. XXL
...... . j _- '
IseatoSSsßrnsjk^nstSweiaaV ml
;:Tfi^Bishop Scott Icadeiny «^
rifti FfS^'* BoAWg iui'd Day School tor *>J»
S, Ke I ) T MllH*ry i dleelpitn* In Charge <»*:•„
<CS« /**nnr officer.- Primary/ P"P?T~2
,v& |(taZ/a and ■ academic; rtenartments. B**^. :
fA »oJr<lln(? l>ay for 6»J*
Military discipline In Charge oi t-
Army officer. Primary, P^P^S
aurt academic c!ei>artments »»'
Training or SloydW re«entl>,^, r U
Stalled. Boys ot all ages r^~
Special instruction in music, m*»«_
W'm I languages, stenography. 1 bfUKi S
lem preparation » specialty.*
Cfirlsliniw term will op«n $*I''<™Z
13th, 19*8. Catalogue on •pp'H*ll-1'1 J
the principal. J. W. HILL, M. D.
O. Drawer tf. Portland. Or^
ft AM IPB ■4P M**« money by succeed
lifULAT speculationincnic««o.*?
ffffllkfll gIM. Fortum-e bave b*J
tude on • small beginning by undingin «* -
!toei "writiloe;taSpirtlcalm. Be»*°! n S»
ere nc« given, * awwrafyean'experience on t«1
Cliicaf o Board of Trade, and a tborongh kno» f
ledgeof the biwinftit. Bend for our free reMP
eoee book. DOWSISG, HOPJUKB * «%
Chicago Board of Trad* Brokers. Office* ■ .
Pwtlagd, Oregon aa4aeattte.Waib. _^.
nrmvrm tmm ia»
SfiSSsf -tt3sV".W£?ESS
k-r. «>».•„••:• -■---■-:ai^i!^;j
w-2Lz2 istajar^ rt fl^ i

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