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The San Juan islander. [volume] (Friday Harbor, Wash.) 1898-1914, October 27, 1898, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085190/1898-10-27/ed-1/seq-4/

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Items of General Interest Gleaned
From the Thriving Pacific
This year ie a great one for the fish
ermen on the Coquille river.
The total attendance at the Spokane
[ruit fair this year was 72.250.
Stops have been taken at Salem to
contest the Wright branch asylum site
Lane county's potato crop is ehort
this year, and the farmers look for high
Winter apples are more plentiful in
Kittitaa valley than ever before, and
the quality is first-class.
There is an unusual amount of sick
ness in Palouee at pres«nt, most of th«
patienti having typhoid fever.
Two men who made a voyage from
Lynn canal to St. Michaels in an open
boat have arrived at Victoria.
The run of silversido ealmon in the
Lower Columbia river continues heavy,
nml tho fall pack will be unusually
News has reached Victoria of the ap
pointment of C. C. Sinkler, of Nelson,
us gold commissioner for the Yukon
Jisirict, vice Fawcett, removed.
On the steamship Doric, which ar
rived at San Francisco from the Orient,
was broueht in opium valued at $270,
--000, on which a duty of $100,000 will
bo collected.
The value of improvements in Walla
Walla county, exclusive of cities, ac
cording to the revision of the board of
equalisation, amounts t05380,324; per
sonal property, $1,875,382.
The Lincoln county (Wash.) commis
sioners have fixed the tax levy for all
purposes at 14 mills, on a valuation ol
|5,666 f ?3& The levy for road pur
poses waa increased from 0.82 to 1.25
The floating indebtedness against the
new town of Kent, Wash., will be paid
off January, after which the city's in
coiuo will be sufficient to pay all cur
rent expenses and leave a handsome
The prune crop of Clackamas county,
Oregon, has been gathered and mar
keted with very little loss, and growers
are elated over piesent profits and
future prospects. At Clackamas sta
tion, 82 tons weie evaporated.
A cargo of 100,073 bushels of barley
was shipped from Tacoina the week be
fore last direct to England. The barley
was all raised In Columbia county,
Washington, and being of prime qual
ity, netted the producers a good price.
The charter has been granted for the
building of the Golden-Fort Steele, B.
C, railroad, and work will be started
in early spring. The contract for the
Nelson & Bedlington railway has been
let to Lai son & Foley, work to coai
mence this month.
Controller of the Currency Dawea
baa decided that he has no authority to
charter a national bank in Honolulu
until congress passes laws for the gov
ernment of the islands. Consequently
Penrv S. Heath and SanFiancisco capi
talize will not have their applications
granted at present.
The Carbonado coal mines shipped
iJ5,000 tona during September, beat
ing all previous records. Roslyn had
held the record with 30,000 tons. The
Carbonado mines, owned by the South
ern Pacific Railroad Company, are run
ning fall time and employ 600 men,
averaging $3.29 a day wages.
The Scully Steel & Iron Company, ol
Chicago, hag just closed a contract for
the delivery of 25,000 tons of steel
plates at Victoria, B. C, to be used in
the construction of live British steam
ships by one of the largest shipbuild
ing linns at that point. The value oi
tiie contract exceeds f 100,000.
A scheme is on foot to construct a
lodging road about three miles in
length from the head ot Gray's liver,
Oregon. It will be operated by A. L.
Saluren, who has in operation a simi
lar road at Clat9kanie, and will tap a
district of 5,000 acres of eprnce timber
belonging to C. H. Gieen, of Saginaw,
The new association does not con
template any general regulation of
coast lumber values. Its aims are
simply to control the situation at Son
Francisco, where the trade has been
for some time in a badly demoralized
condition. Puget Sound values, foreign
trade or other departments of the lum
ber business, are not affected.
Henry Miller, of Cathlamet, Wash.,
has contracted to furnish the North
Pacific mills, at Portland, over 2,000,
--000 feet of spruce and fir logs this sea
son. The Astorian says that this cut
will come from Eulokium, the principal
logging stream flowing into the Colum
bia, w hero over 150 men were employed
at logging during the past summer.
According to the Lumber man there
is a good field on the doast for a email
turpentine faotory. There are two
species of wood rich in turpentine and
allied pordncts, Douglas fir and "bull"
pine, wood alcohol, pitch and other
so-called naval producla. The yield is
by no means as large as the pitch pine
of the South, bat there ie certainly
room for a factory that will utilize the
stumps and refuse of pitch-bearing
trtes on the coast.
Harvesting in the Palouse country
has been completed. Every threshing
machine has pulled in, and the haul
ing of grain to different shipping points!
will be finiehed by November 1, or per-1
haps a little sooner. So far this season, i
the total shipment of new wheat has
not exceeded 275,000 bushels, most of
this being to Spokane for milling, and
to the Sound. Since the completion of!
harvesting, farmers and giaindealera
have concluded that the crop of this !
year is the largest ever hatvested in
the Palouse country. Although the'
average yield is lees than in 1897 and t
several other former seasons, the aggie
gate yield has been greater.
One feature ct the new fishery law
enacted by the Oregon legislature in'
special session, is likely to receive con-'
Biderable attention. It is that 'cth«'
persona appointed to the position ol
fish commissioner shall told the office
herein provided for for the period of
four years from the time of his appoint- <
ment" This would make the appoint-'
ment by Governor Lord, for the law
carries the emergencoy clause, hold
nearly through the term of Governor
Geer. I
[Reported by downing. Hopkins & Co., Inc.,
Board of Trade Brokers, 711 to 714 Chamber oi
Commerce building, Portland, Oregon.]
Since Leiter failed the outsider has
not been interested in Chicago prices.
The disastrous outcome to the man
with so many millions was a terrifying
leeson to the small bull. Explanations
did not count. Whether Leiter made
egregious errors or not was of little
consequence. The defeat, after a year's
campaign, of the bull leader who for
so long seemed the greatest who had
ever arisen, took the heart from every
one who had believed in his cause. It
was only last June that the disaeter
took place; about four montha ago. It
seems a long interval, but it is really a
short one, and it would be remarkable
if it were not still in everyone's mind.
What new bull leader would now invite
the comparisons which would inevitably
be made; what banking concern would
hazard the criticism which would fol
low any favors toward a buying cam
paign in grain? Have the losses of last
summer's collapse been forgotten yetr
There must be a good deal imaginative
about any bull deal. Not one advance
in twenty is a mere matter of consump
tive demand or of actual scarcity.
There must be a great deal of theory
with advancing prices; people must
forget prudence, become venturesome,
permit more or less exhiliration.
Would it not be like holding a picnic
at the close of a funeral to permit much
bull spirit within four months of the
Leiter failure?
The present movement of wheat to
market is the heaviest ever known—ll,
--000,000 bushels received at primary
points last week. There was never any
such total as that in six days before.
la not the speculator doing pretty well
in taking caro of that property and in
also maintaining prices? Is not the fact
that such a volume of grain is financed
and the price sustained evidence frhat
the volume of speculation is larger than
the very narrow fluctuations would
Seattle Markets.
Tomatoes, 50 @ 75c per box.
Cucumbers, [email protected] doz.
Onions, [email protected] per 100 pounds.
Potatoes, [email protected]
Beets, per sack, $1.
Turnips, per sack, [email protected]
Carrots, per sack, 65c
Parsnips, per sack, $1.
Beans, green, [email protected]
Green corn, $1(^1.25 per sack.
Cauliflower, 75c per doz.
Hubbard squash, l^c per pound.
Celery, 40 @ 50c.
Cabbage, native and California'
[email protected] per 100 pounds.
Apples, 50c (^ 90c per box.
Pears, [email protected]$1 per box.
Prunes, [email protected] per box.
Peaches, [email protected]$l.
Plums, 50c.
Cantaloupes, $1.25 per box.
Butter—Creamery, 26c per pound;
dairy and ranch, [email protected] per pound.
E^gs, 26c.
Cheese—Native, [email protected]^c.
Poultry—-Old hens, 13 @ 14c per
pound; spring chickens, [email protected]
Freah meats—Choice dressed beef
steers, prime, 6>^@7c; cows, prime,
6^c; mutton, 7>£c; pork, [email protected]; veal,
[email protected]
Wheat—Feed wheat, $19.
Oats—Choice, per ton, [email protected]
Corn—Whole. $23.50; cracked, $24;
feed meal, $23.50.
Barley—Rolled or ground, per ton,
[email protected]; whole, $22.
Flour—Patent, per barrel, $3.50;
straights, $3.25: California brrnds,
$3.25; buckwheat flour, $3.75; graham,
per barrel, $3.70; whole wheat flour,
$3.75; rye flour, $4.
Millstuffs—Bran, per ton, $14;
shorts, per ton, $16.
Feed—Chopped feed, [email protected] pei
ton; middlings, per ton, $17; oil cake
meal, per ton, $35.
Hay—Puget Sound mixed, $9.50®
10; choice Eastern Washington tim
othy, $13.
Portland Market.
Wheat—Walla Walla, 60c; Val
ley and Bluestem, [email protected] per bushel.
Flour—Best grades, $3.35; graham,
|2.85; superfine, $2.25 per barrel.
Oats—Choice white, [email protected]; choice
gray, [email protected] per bushel.
Barley—Feed barley, [email protected]; brew
ing, $23 per ton.
Millstuflfs-Bran, $15.50 per ton; mid
dlings, $21; shorts, $15.50; chop, $15
per ton.
Hay—Timothy, [email protected]; clover, $9
@10; Oregon wild hay, [email protected] per ton.
Butter—Fancy creamery, 50 @ 55c;
ecconds, [email protected]; dairy, [email protected] store,
[email protected]
Cheese—Oregon full cream, 11® 12c;
Young America, 12}£c; new cheese,
10c per pound.
Poultry—Chickens, mixed, [email protected]
per dozen; hens, [email protected]; springs,
|[email protected]; geese, [email protected] for old.
|4.50®5 for young; ducks, [email protected]
5.00 per dozen; turkeys, live, 12)£
12*^c per pound.
Potatoes—ss @ 60c per sack; sweeta,
[email protected]^c per pounn.
Vegetables—Beets, 90c; turnips, 75c
per sack; garlic, 7o per pound; cab
bage, $1(31.25 per 100 pounds; cauli
flower, 75c per dozen; parsnips, 75c
per sack; beans, 3c per pound; celery,
[email protected] per dozen; cucumbers, 60c per
box; peas, [email protected]}£c per pound.
Onions—Oregon, [email protected]$l per sack.
Hops— [email protected]; 1897 crop, [email protected]
Wool—Valley, 10® 12c per pound;
Eastern Oregon, 8® 12c; mohair,
, 25c per pound.
- Mutton—Gross, best sheep, wethers
and ewes, 8}&c; dressed mutton. 7c;
spring lambs, 7>£c per lb. .:
v T Hogs—Gross, * choice heavy, $4.75;
light and feeders, [email protected]; dressed,
f 5.50 @ 6.50 per 100 pounds.
Beef— Gross, top steers, [email protected];
cows,• / [email protected]; c dressed v beef,
[email protected])^c per pound. j '";•' r ;
; Veal—Large, s>^@6c; smali;"6^ @
7>^c per pound. ■
San Francisco Market.
Wool—Spring—Nevada, 11 @ 14c per
dound; Oregon, Eastern, [email protected]; Val
ley, 15 @ 17c; Northern, [email protected]
Millstuffs—Middlings, $17(321.00;
bran, $14.50® 15.50 per ton.
Cnionß—Yellow. [email protected] per sack.
Butter — Fancy creamery, 28o;
do seconds, [email protected]; fancy dairy, 21 @
22c; do seconds, 20 (a 24c per pound.
Eggs —Store. 18 @ 22c; fancy ranch.
80 @ 34c.
Citrus Emit—Oranges, Valencia, $2
@2.60; Mexican limeg, |[email protected]; Cali
fornia lemons, f2.00(3.800; do choice,
[email protected];perb0x.
Jmlge Day Alhilk I'onitive Denundf
on Spain.
London, Oct. 19.—A dispatch to the
Londbn News Agency from Paris says:
"Today the confeience reaohed a
crisis for the first time. Judge Day
presented the demands of the American
commission in threatening words. He
said that delay was the only possible
object obtainable by the persistent
efforts of the Spanish commissioners to
saddle the United Stated witi the Cu
ban debt, and would be tolerated no
longer, as the United States would
neither assume nor guarantee any part
of the debt.
"The Spaniards replied that this
placed Spain in a position of repudiat
ing or of reducing the face of the Cuban
bonds from 50 to 60 per cent, paying
only half the stipulated interest on
reduced value. Before they would
adopt either atlernative they would sur
render to the United States the entire
"Judge Day responded that the sur
render of the Philippines would proba
bly be demanded, irrespective of the
Cuban or any other debt.
"This, to the Spaniards, the first in
timation of the intentions of the Unit
ed States as to the Philippines, resulted
in a whispered conference, followed by
a request for an adjournment in order
to communicate with Madrid. Judge
Day said that President McKinley had
instructed him to demand the entire
surrender of Porto Rico, and the deliv
ery of every town to the United States
officers before midnight, together with
the evacuation of Havana on or before
November 1, when the United States
would be at the gates of the city ready
to take possession.
"There was n© alternative offered in
the case of either of these demands;
the session consequently was very
Pitlfal Fate of a Young Boy Ne«i
Florence, Colo.
Denver, Oct. 19.—A special to the
Rocky Mountain News from Florence,
Colo., says: On Saturday William Lei>
lin and his 10-year-old boy came tc
Florence, from their borne, six miles
from Florence, to do some trading.
After spending the day about town, al
6 P. M. they started home in theii
wagon. It was raining when they left
town, but when out about five miles
the rain turned to a blinding snow
storm. The father lost his way, and
wandered about among scrub pines and
in the hills all night. The wagon and
team was abandoned, and an effort was
made to reach home" on foot.
As the night wore on the little fel-
Jow became cold and numb and" frcwe tc
death in his fathei'a arms. The fathei
managed to keep alive by walking, un
til he could walk no more from numb
ness of limb. Daylight broke, and Lei*
lin knew he was not far from home,
but was unable to walk. At 9 O'clock
his cries were heard by his wife, whc
went to his rescue. Neighbors were
summoned and 'he old gentleman was
assisted to his home, but he was so neai
dead that he could not give an intelli
gent account of the night's wander
ings, but the dead body of the boy told
a pitiful story of a lack of sufficient
clothing to keep him warm. He wor€
knee pants and a small coat, but no un
derwear nor outer coat. His shoes and
stockings were almost completely wore
"Booty" Tobacco Admitted Free.
Washington, Oct. 17. — Assistant-
Secretary Howell, of the treasury de
partment, has consented to the admis
sion, free of duty, into Santiago, of
100,000 pounds of Cuban tobacco in the
possession of General Franco Sanchez,
having charge of the insurgent army at
Mayari. This is a lot of "booty"
tobacco, and the proceeds of the sale
will be expended for the benefit of the
Cuban army, which needs supplies ol
clothing and subsistence. The ques
tion was referred to the war depart
ment by General Lawton, and In turn
sent to the treasury department for lte
Preparing for War.
Paris, Oct. 19. —Confirmation ie
given at the ministry of marine to th«
report that Admiral Pourar, now ai
Tunis, has been ordered to return to im
mediate active service, and orders have
been issued that the largest possibli
number of gunners go to Brest to man
the forts. These preparations are
thought to be the result of the Fasho
da affair with Great Britain.
Papers here say three British iron
clads are engaged in gun practice of]
Dizert, a French naval station in tlit
Near Boiling Foint.
Bayonne, France, Oct. ly.—Advices
received here from Madrid point to ef
fervescence in military circles there.
Members of the Military Club openly
and severely criticise the government
for concluding what they term as a
"humiliating peaoe," and some of them
even suggest the establishment of a
militaiy dictatorship under the present
The officials at Madrid deny the re
port current on the Continent that Cap
tain-General Blaco has resigned.
Many Llirsa tost.
Margat. England, Oct. 19.—Th«
British ship Blengfelt, from New York,
burned off this place early this morn
ing. Eleven of the crew, besides the
captain's wife and children, perished.
Four Were Killed.
Reading, Pa., Oct. 19.—Four men
were killed by the explosion of a Wil
mington & Northern freight engine at
Joanna station this afternoon. The
dead are:
William Herflioker, engineer, aged
50; George Mills, fireman, aged 88;
Willis Woodward, a brakeman; Hairy
Huydam, conductor.
All lived at Birdsboro, this county,
and all were married and leave famil
ies, except Huydam.
DocheuWai CareUai.
Paris, Oct. 19.—The Dochess oi
Sutherland, while on board a train
bound for Calais, lost a satchel contain
ing jewelry worth $150,000. She left
the train at Amiens, and returned here
to report the loss to the police. It ie
believed the satchel was stolen.
San Francisco, Oct 19.— The steam
er Dorio, which arrived today from the
Orient, brought opium valued at $270,
--000 on which a doty of $100,000 will
have to be paid. Amot>g the Dor if'a
passengers were 10 Spanish priests
who axe bound for Veneiuela. I
St. Jacobs Oil cures Rheumatism. ,
St. Jacobs Oil cures Neuralgia.
St. Jacobs Oil cures Lumbago.
St. Jacobs Oil cures Sciatica.
St. Jacobs Oil cures Sprains.
St. Jacobs Oil cures Bruises.
St. Jacobs Oil cures Soreness.
St. Jacobs Oil oures Stiffness.
St. Jacobs Oil cures Backache.
St. Jacobs Oil cures Muscular aches.
Dewey'a Expense*.
Admiral Dewey's expenditures in
powder and shell to sink the Spanish I
(fleet at Manila, according to his own
! official report, was about f 45,000. The
I aost for the same item in disposing of
Admiral Ceivera'a fleet off Santiago is
between $90,000 and $100,000. Ex- (
! peits regard the figures in both cases as
j surprisingly low. .
Do You
Like Boils
If you do not, you should take Hood's
FoTsaparilla and it trill purify your blood,
cure your boil 9 and keep your system fr£e
from the poipons which cause them. The
great blood purifying power of Hood's Sar
saparilla is constantly being demonstrated ,
by its many marvelous cures.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
I ts America's Greatest Medicine. $1; six for $5.
' Hood'B Pills cure Sick Heartache. 2o cents.
Prosperous Woman Farmer.
One of the most prosperous farmers
In Oklahoma is Mrs. Jane Cromrn, who
lives near Calumet. Four years ago
j her husband died, and since then she
I and a 14-year-old boy have cultivated
320 aores of land, and this year raised
over 5,000 bushels of wheat, besides
corn, oats and other things. The
widow plows every day and has paid a
large amount of obligations of her hus
band since his death.
Three Women Relieved of Fen lalo
Troubles by Mrs. Pinkham.
From Mrs A. W. Smith, 59 Summer
St., Uiddeford, Me.:
11 For several years I suffered with
various diseases peculiar to my sex. I
I Was troubled witli a burning-sensation
1 across the small of my back, that all
gone feeling, was despondent, fretful
and discouraged; the least exertion
tired me. I tried several doctors but
received little benefit. At last I de
cided to give your Lydia E Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound a trial. The ef
fect of the first bottle was magical.
Those symptoms of weakness that I
was afflicted with, vanished like vapor
before the sun, I cannot speak too
highly of your valuable remedy. It is
truly a boon to woman .'*
From Mrs. Melissa Phillips, Lex
ington, Ind-» to Mrs. Pinkham:
"Before I began taking your medicine
I had suffered for two years with that
tired feeling, headache, backache, noap
' petite, and a run-down condition of the
system. I could not walk across the
room. I have taken four bottles of the
Vegetable Compound, one box of Liver
Pills and used one package of Sanative
! Wash, and now feel like a new woman,
and am able to do my work."
From Mrs. Molub B. Herrel, Pow
ell Station, Term.:
"For three years I suffered with such a
weakness of the back, I could not
perform my household duties. I also
i had falling of the womb, terrible bear
| ing-down pains and headache. I have
I taken two bottles of Lydla E. Pink- j
i ham's Vegetable Compound and feel ;
, like a new woman. I recommend your
medicine to every woman I know."
Shawl for an Emprena.
One of the most wonderful shawls in '
j jxlstence is a woolen wrap presented as I
. a wedding gift to the empress of Russia ■
jby women of Orenburg, a town in the j
: southeastern part of the empire. When i
spread out it is 10 yards square, but is
30 exquisitely fine that it may be
passed through a finger ring, and when |
folded makes a parcel a few inches
No danger in Schilling's
v ■ .
Best tea.
It is delicious besides.
Of "^""J.1 1" 011''■ Combined theory and Pxactlca
et Bookkeeping are numerous Invest Irate
fhii new method of teaching, it rt extremely
uteresting, thoroughly practical. - *™"^
; Going to Business College ?
Do not fail to learn what and how we teach
... XAmujtACTUXXD ; 8T...
vr wotb rag iami.
Buy Direct J^fiSJ
And save middleman's profits. Meii'i fine tail
pr-made suits,|3.9s U> $14. Fit guaranteed. Catv
logae, samples, self-measurement blanks, etc,
m*lledfree\. Address J. LANDIOANTMcItay
building, PorUand, Or. Mention this paper
B Bm& Couch SrrntL - TaM«a Good. . Ua» H r
Smoking was not permitted ;> in Eng
land railwaycarriages until 1846.^g^|
In wme parts of Norway; com is still
used as a substitute for coin.
There are •37 royal families in
Europe, two-third" of 5 which are of
German origin. vv
:- It ib said that *efljst weeping wil
low in England was planted by Alex
ander Pope, the poet.."
The cartmen who haal saud to Koine
for builders work 19 hours a day for
85 cents, and sleep in the stables ; with
| their mules. ■. ";::' '■':':■■ r: ; ■■'■ ■ ' * -V" ;
As an effect of the South Wales coal
strike, the Great Western s railway has
sustained a direct loss t upon a carriage
of minerals of £138,000. j :
No restaurant in St. Petersburg is
allowed to I have its bill of fare exclu
sively In a language. | By a re
cent edict a Russian version must al
ways be added. -, -:'- y
There are 400,000,000 people in the
British empire, and : the qneenj;,wquld\
! have to live another 70 yearsi: to enable
! her to see all of them pass before h<»r,
if inarching night and day for all that
time. „ ■ - \ ■•■-"--.■ '
] A recent report issued hi Germany
says that 8.674.501 heotoflterfl of beer
I were absorbed fn Berlin hi 1807,"so
that each inhabitant drank 206 liters.
In 1898 the average consumption was
169 liters. ■;." . . ..... _ - -•" :^':'
The system of vaccination is so per
fect in the Germap army that smallpox
has been reduoed to six cases annually.
! All reoruita are re-vacclnated, and
! there must be at least ten punctures in
each aim. "-;;-:
It is stated that Turkey lost less than
1,000 men in battle in the Greek war,
but 19,000 died in Thessaly of disease
'and 22,000 were sent home invalided
[and of the latter 8,000 subsequently
died. Among the dead were 17 army
Officers. ■". ■ ":: '■:. '.-' ■.-■■ .■'.:. '* : :
Why Teeth Decay. ','•- _
The question to what extent the
alkaline earth salts in drinking water
affect the decay (caries) of teeth has of
late been studied in Several quarters.
Statistics have been collected by Rese
|in several localities in Bavaria and by
Foerberg, in Sweden. These have p
: vealed the interesting fact that the |
extent of decaying teeth bears a definite '
relation to the hardness of the water; '
in other words, to the quantity of cal
cium and magnesium salts in the earth
through which the water passes. The
harder the water the better the teeth;
the smaller the | quantity of these salts
the greater the decay of the teeth.—
Sudd. Ap. Zeitung.
A Remarkable Plant. ■-• ' ■'
A flower known as the laughing
plant, which grows in Arabia, is so
called because fts seeds * produce effects
like those produced by laughing gas.
The flowers are of a bright yellow, while
the seeds resemble small black beans.
Some farmers are holding their wheat be-;
; cause they think the price will go to $2 a
t bushel. The price, however, may go down
and thus great losses will ? follow. ■ In all
I matters delays are dangerous, particularly
So in sickness. At the first sigh of bilions
|ness, dyspepsia, indigestion or ■ constipa*
tion cure yourself with Ilostetter's Stom
ach Bitters^_^___j___ : ___ I__:.1 __:. •-
The production of electric energy by
the direct action of the atmosphere is
now claimed to be possible with a bat
| tery in which there is a peculiar treat
ment of plates of compressed graphite.
No household is complete without a bot
tle of the famous Jesse Moore Whiskey. It
j is a pure and wholesome stimulant rec
ommended by all physicians. Don't ne
' gleet this necessity. . - -
The first vessel to carry the American
flag around the world was the ship Co
lumbia, which sailed from the port of
j Boston September 80, 1787.
FITS Permanently Cured. Soflto or nerronsnei
N1 «fter first day's nse of bt. Kllne's Great
! Nerve Bestorer. Send for FBBK «*.OO trial
bottle and treatise. DR. B. H. JELLING. lid. tt»
' AtcU street, Philadelphia, P* . ~T* J^
| TJso Dr. Pf under's Oregon Blood Purifier now.
The basin of the St. Lawrence river
covers 530,000 square miles, of which
160.000 are in Canada.
.;-.:.,:...-..,., -.-.■•,.- , ..-.;-. .......T~^; ~~ ~ !T~
I f 11I" ■*T Make money by succeafol
111 lit A T "P«<m.lation JnCnlcM^We
If ■■■•11 I gins. Fortunes have been
-w■ 11 wll: | 1 - gina." Fortunes have beeti
jtadewra small tjeginnlng by trading
tares. Write for fttUparticalars. Best of r3l
erence given. Be»erafyean'ext»ertenoeon th«
Ch»cafro BoM<» of Trade'^d aSSSB-to!S
ledge oi the business. ? Send for onr free refer
ence book. DOWNING, % HOPKINS I*"co^
P^ gO- Board of Trade i Brok.£ Office. 0?*
Portland, Oregon and Seattle. Wash. " w m
Send for Catalogue.
will % FliCI fin «*<> M.rk.e s«:
HILL tt riffVlt UU. San FruncUco.
Moon's BCT«al«dß«BedywlUdolt Three
doses will make you feel better. Get It | from
druggist oar any wholesale drug house, or
fcon Stewart A Holmes Drag Co.. Seattle.
jgrg* k;B, : > ■ r - : .:.: ,'"'' Ho. 4». *—.
Wttnr VvfHte V w u?mi**** • pi«^
■MMftoa tut p«ptr>
*-" - .
Women and the Wheel.
From the Gazette, Detatcare, OUo.
The bealthfulness of bicycle riding
for women is still a disputed question
between eminent physicians and health
Used in moderation it surely creates
for women a means of out-door exer
ctee, the benefit of which all physicians
concede. Used to excess, like any
other pastime, its effect is likely to be
The experience ef Miss Bertha Reed,
the 57-year-old daughter of Mr. J. R.
Reed, 835 Lake street, Delaware, O. t
may point a moral for parents who,
like Mr. and Mrs. Reed, have expert
enced some concern for their daughters
wbd are fond of wheeling. In the fall
of '96 Miss Bertha, who had ridden a
great deal, began to fa^l in an alarm
ing manner. She grew steadily palet
and thinner, and it appeared she was
going into consumption. Rest and
quiet did her absolutely no good. A
physician found her poire at 104—a
very high rate, Thinking this may
She Rides Well.
have been due to temporary nervous
ness when he examined her,he watched
her closely, but her pulse continued at
that rate for two weeks. He was satis
fled then, from her high pulse and
steadily wasting condition that she was
suffering from anaemia or a bloodless
condition of the body. She became
extremely weak, and could not stand
the least noise or excitement. In this
condition of affairs they were reccom
mended by an old friend
to get some of that famous
blood medicine. Dr. Williams'
j Pink Pills for Pale People. They did
so, and almost from the first dose Ber
tha began to improve. She continued
to take the pills and was by means of
those pills made entirely well, and
more grateful people than her parents
1 cannot be found in the whole state of
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills have
proved a boon to womankind. Acting
directly on the blood and nerves, they
restore the requisite vitality to all
parts of the body; creating functional
regularity and perfect harmony
throughout the nervous system. The
pallor of the cheeks ra changed to the
delicate blush of health; the eyes
brighten; the muscles grow elastic,
ambition is created and good health re
The skin of the reindeer is*so imper
vious to the cold that anyone olotbed
in such a dress, with the addition of a
blanket of the same material may bear
the intenecst r'gorsof an Arctic*winter's
Nearly 1,000,000 women in Spain
work in the field as day laborers; 850,
--000 women are registered as day ser
vants—that is, they work for their food
and lodging. There is no such class
anywhere ejee. j
Follow It Up.
Sit down and cool off suddenly, and
then regret it, for stiffness and soreness
is bound to follow. Follow it up with
St. Jacobs Oil and you will have nothing
| to regret from a prompt core.
Astronomers Bay that in our solar
system there are at least 17,000,000
comets of all sizes.
Dear Editor:—lf yon know of a solicitor or
canvasser in ytar city or elsewhere, especially
a man who has solicited for subscriptions, in
surance, nursery stock, books or tailoring, or a
man who can sell goods, yon wfll confer a
favor by telling him to correspond with ns; or
If yon will Insert this notice in your paper and
snoh parties will out this notice out and mail
to us. we may be able to furnish them a good
position in their own ana adjoining counties.
It is tho custom of Persian ladies,
when they make social calls, to throw
roses at one another.
...Willamet Iron Works...;
■ . Manufacturer* of Marine and Stationary Engin «a»
I^BB^H^K^ |W^ Saw MilL Floor Mill, Minifl2 and D«^
«■ B Machinery,. Shattin*, Pulleys, Hanger^ w»
I^KH^Hr Vheek etc Agents far the Joha T. Noye Co. r«»
Mill Machinery. Hoiley Mfr. Co.'s Monitor 0»J
Separaton and Scouren. Deaknic Excelsior Bo^
M^BB^^Hf^Clo^MH] and Elevator Supplies, Cotton and Lead*
B^^^^J Belting etc
• jßj^SgMji^^ Bend your orden direct to tv ana get the beue
- 9 ■fißK^l^X*' of n»«nufactarerß' prices. :
rront and Everett At« — pabti and. 0":
fflSffllH i Cawston A Co.
25^ 48 and 50 Fkit St, 30*Fte»Ave^^
4TLAS tmnrxa ays tQtjfgi Pwtfcad,O. Seattle"**
"A /Vfcer Typ» ofth. H, 9 h tst
Euctthnct in Manufacture. ••
Www «y aw?l :> „.■■■■■■- -^
CSV Breakfast
ll§ coa
..Costs LC^TtanOiECEKTjJBri
Be tatt that ytra get the Genuine Article
;;r made at DOfeCHESTER, MASS. by
; - ESTAK.ISHSD 178 a
Roots crowned. Bridges Made.
Painless filling and extraction.
The waters of the Grand Fallg ol
Labrador have excavated a chasm 30
miles long. - -
.» );, •"■■' Seems to Get Ripe. •
One complaint seems to get ripe in
antnrnn, and that is neuralgia. To
soothe the pain, strengthen the nervei
and rid the system of it, use St. Jacob*
Oil, the best known enre.
Gopra ie a preparation of the cocoannt
made in great quantities in tropical
islands all over the world.
i When coming to San Franciso co to
Brooklyn Hotel, 208-212 Bush street.
Amerioan or European plan. Room and
board $1.00 to $1.50 per day; rooms 50 centi
to $1.00 per day; single meals 25 cento.
Free coach. Chas. Montgomery.
Try Schilling's Best tea and baking powder,
There is a cafe in Venice which bai
never been oloeed, night or day, for 150
100 BEWAItI> 8100.
Th© readers of this paper will be pleased tt -
jtearn that there is at least one dreaded distut
that science has been able to cure ia all iti
•lazes, and that 1b Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Curt
is the only positive cure known to the medial .
fraternity. Catarrh being a constitutional dl»
ease, requires a constitutional treatment.
Hall's Catarrh Cnre is taken internally, actin|
directly opon the blood and mucous snrfaca
of the system, thereby destroying the found*
tlon of the disease, and giving the patient
strength by building op the constitution ana
assisting Jiature in doing its work. The pro
prietors have bo much faith in its curttivt
power*, that they offer One Hundred Dollan
lor an y case that It fails to core. Bend for lilt
of testimonials. Address
f. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo,o.
Bold by_druggists,7sc.
Hall's Family Pills ag» the best.
: The average weight of a brain ii
greater in China than in any European
country excepting Scotland. ;
" If yon want the best wind mill, pump*
tanks!, plows, wagons, bells ol all iia»'\
boilers, engines, or general machinery,*t
or write JOHN POOLI3, foot of Morrisa g
street, Portland, Oregon. , , 1
My doctor said I would die, but Piso'i :
Cure for ■ Consumption cured me.— I
Kelner, Cherry Valley, 111., Nov. 23, 1595. |
!I ; A scientist looking for microbes saji
there are absolutely none on the Swi*
mountains at an altitude of 2,000 feet
In the fall cleanse your system by nsinj .
Dr. Pfuuder'B Oregon Blood Purilier.
"* A novel cure for consumption, it ks
said, has been for some time in use bj :l
Dr. B. Mniphy, of Chicago. Thi v
remedy consists in the hypodermic in- .
jection of pure nitrogen into the lnngi 1
.. V ■ -"- -."'-■■A '

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