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The San Juan islander. [volume] (Friday Harbor, Wash.) 1898-1914, November 24, 1898, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085190/1898-11-24/ed-1/seq-4/

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■t. Jaoobt Oil cares Rheumatism.
St. Jacobs Oil cares Neuralgia.
6t. Jacobs Oil cure* Lumbago.
St. Jacobs Oil cores Sciatica.
St. Jacobs Oil cores Spcains.
St. Jacobs Oil cures Bruises.
St. Jacobs Oil cures Soreness.
St. Jacobs Oil oures Stiffness.
St. Jacobs Oil cares Backache.
Jt. Jacobs Oil cures Muscular aches.
Did'nt Get Der Share. .
Mrs. Newcombe (as 6he pute down
the family paper, fondly to her hus
band)—Oh, Herbert, if I could only
read Bnch a lovely obituary notice in
the paper about you as I've just read
about a man down in Pittston. Some
how, blessings seem to me to be awful
ly unevenly divided nowadays.—Judge.
Scrofula
In the Blood
Scrofula larks in the blood of almost every
one and unless its poisonous taints are
thoroughly expelled from the system, it is
liable to break out at any time in sores,
eruptions, hip disease or some other pain
ful form. Hood's Sarsaparilla cures
scrofula promptly and permanently.
Hood's Sareapartlla
Is America's Greatest Medicine, fl; Six for f5.
Hood's Pills cure indigestion. 25 cents.
As a Brother.
A certain curate was of a painfully
nervous temperament, and, In conse
quence, was constantly making awk
ward remarks —intended aa oompli
men ts —to the bishop and others. Hav
ing distinguished himself in an unusual
degree during the gathering of clergy to
an afternoon tea at the bishop's palace,
he was taken to task for his tailings by
a senior curate, who was one of his
companions on the way home.
"Look here, Bruce," said the senior,
decidedly, "you are a donkey! Why
cannot you keep quiet, instead of mak
ing your asinine remarks? lam speak
ing to you now as a brother—"
Loud laughter interrupted him at
this point, and for the moment he won
dered why.—St. Louis Qlobe-Demociat.
Pure Tea
in packages
at grocers'
Schillings
Best
A monster sewing machino,weighing
tbiee and one-quarter tons, is in uee in
Leeds, Enlgand. It sews cotton belt
ing. ■;"-.' : ;_^ • 'Alt
No household is complete wfthout a bot
tle of the famous Jesse Moore Whiskey. It
is a pure and wholesome stimulant rec
ommended by all physicians. Don't ne
glect this necessity.
The bitterness of a grain of strych
nine can be tasted in 1600,000 grains
of water.
To Cure a Cold in One Day
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.
All druggists refund money if it fails to
cure. 25c.
A cubic foot of new fallen enow
weighs live and a half pounds, and hag
12 times the bulk of an equal weight
of water.
If you want the best wind mill, pumps,
tanks, plows, wagons, bells of all Bizes
boilers, engines, or general machinery, flee
or write JOHN POOLE, foot of Morrison
street, Portland, Oregon.
In India the average duration of life
of the natives ie 24 years as against 44
in Britain.
Piso's Cure for Consumption Is the best
of all cough cures.—George W. Lotz,
Fabucber, La., August 26. 1895.
One Methol of Treatment.
Jones —Our minister is apt to take
an original view of any subject. He
is to preach next Sunday on the para
ble of the prodigal eon.
Smith—l don't see how he is going
to cay anything new about that.
Jones—You can't tell. He may
make his sermon an expression of sym
pathy for the fatted calf.—New York
Journal.
The Kalser'a Tour.
The Kaiser's Pilgrimage to the Holy
Land has a prominent place in the Issue
of Collier's Weekly for November 5.
There are interesting pictures of the
Bcenes of the emperor's tour, including
one representing the women gathering
stones to repair the roads before the
emperor's arrival.
The drill of the Roman soldier was
exceedingly severe. It comprised not
only the use of weapons, but running,
jumping, climbing, wrestling, swim*
icing, both naked and in full armor.
An iron-mil! company in Ohio has
suceeded in making a fine quality of
cement from furnace slag.
V •'A Perfect Type of the Highest Order of *
\J Excellence In Manufacture." .'\'£ <
Waiterßa&er&Bors
®. Breakfast "|;
[email protected] coa
fill h Absolutely Pore, T '
Q^jHU Nutritioaa.
..Casts Less THa^ e)TE 6HTT i Cup..
Be tore that yon get the Genuine Article, ' '
■ode at DORCHESTER, MASS. by ,
WALTER BAKER & CO. Ltd. <
.V/V - . Established 178 a ::^-';:-,'"C'<
* |M B«tt Co«ck Byrnp.^x«Bte« Good. P— Wft'
BB^^tn tune. Sola by flnigytou. gj
UNC1 RASTUS 1 POSSUM YARN.
Thanksciving Story Told by the Old
Negro for the Children.
N Old Unc 9 Raetus
Pettibone's home,
a very modest lit
tle four-room es
tablishment, great
preparations were
being made for the
Thanksgiving fes
tivities which the
next day wm ex
pected to usher in.
The morning came and Aunt.Patty 4 took
the opossum which Unc* Ras' had caught
and placed him in a broa,d pan and pat
him in' the oven. After the opossum had
baked for ■a < white she opened the * oven
and put in the pan a lot of sweet potatoes
which had previously been boiled and split
and let them brown In the ; 'possum fat;
1 When the animal was done brown the
family and their friends gathered around
the festal board and the middle-sized girls
and the big girls, the old folks and the
j oung folks pitched into the dish and made
merry over the arrival from the South. ut
t'i After the dinner they had some music,
and wound up with a dance. When the
dance was ended the visitors, to the num
ber of seren or eight, left with a chorus
of good-bys and jokes and the family were
left by themselves. ;. . , ?
"Put on some coal on dat fiah, you Bona
paht," said Unc' Rastus. "My law, dat
'possum remine me of ole Abkaneaw, yas
sah, it sholy do." . ' v ;: j;
.^^Tell us 'bout It, pa, said Ca'line, and
the other children clamored for the story.
''Well," said Unc' Ra«tus, "down dah in
de Boston mountains whah I'ze bawn we
dun llv' In one dese heah cabins, log cab
ins. Dey chink up twix de logs with mud,
an' bull' a chimley on de outside. We all
had nine dogs an' fo-teen in de family. Da
wuz er smoke-house an* chicken coop an'
er ash-hoppah. by de cabin an 'er cawn
i crib. We wuz in de valley an' a mile down
! de road live Eph Baker an' his fai ily.
Long Tjout dis time de yeah Eph an me
WHEN UNO* RASTUS WAS
I an' Wash Adams an' de Beazely boys we'd
j staht out early in de evenin' aftah 'pos
; sum. , Tain' no use fow to go twel de1
'shnmons is ripe an' de fros' ripe de 'sim
mons. Yessah, de froe' it ripes de 'sim
; mons an' den de 'possum hegwyne come
out In de moonlight. Dey wuz mons'ous
I woods dan. _ ■ Dey wuz red oak, black oak,
; pos' oak, grim tree, ellum, sycamo' an' a
| lot oflmz. f i/* - \* li-f-VJ- r £■■£:
"Well, sun, we'd have 'bout • fohty . dogs
mo' er less an' one de Beazely boys he'd
| fotch. 'long ole musket. Das all de ygun
I we got.; De moon he. light up ,de valley,
|" de old 'broom sage' fiel's dey layln' round,
I an' at de aidge de fiel's wuz mos' oftenest
de '»immon trees. Now, de 'possum love
'simmons. He ■, eat berries, yassah, an'
buds an' roots, but, my Lawd, he fine 'sim
mon tree de darkest night erahblowed.ii
1 1 "De boys dey off .in de woods f chasm'
*rotm' de Gel's an' tarin' up de grouh' look
i in' I for "possum.v Da jus' three ; klne 'o'
j dogs ; m dat country. Da is de houn' dog,
|de cur dog an' de fice dog. De car dog,
! dey ? mos*ly call 'em t mongrel r heah, ■ dey
! be*' fob 'possum. We lissen to dem crazy
dogs hollah an' bark.-, Den Eph Baker he
! say, 'Das Tige, de triflin* scoan'rel.' . :
I "Den we heah another • bark an' ef we
heah dat • dog hollah all de boys dey say;
: *Das music. Das sholy 'possum.' I gwyne
tell you we rar over de broom-sage j an'
we git ! ovah de \ fence an' dah by er big
! 'simmon tree dan's : music : Bose, Vena*
j an' er lot de \ othah dog». Tige, ihe am*
i dah.*: Ole mist* -'possum he up in tip o' de
| 'simmon tree, and I climb de tree an' soon
I ketch Mm, give np an' ' play he daid.
Yassah, he doan show no sign dat he ; liv- ;
in. Den we sets de dogs goin' again, an' i
mebbe we hear off in de aidge o' de woods
j boo-woof, boo-woof, 00, 00, 00, an' if dey
is i ernudder :, dog go wah-ah arp-arp-arp
klae high,-den; das music an' das 'pos- ■
stun. Den we dar de fences an' run throo
de broom-sage an* when we find ole music
dey's 'possum r dah. * - > -- * '
"Well, nh, when we git til de •possum
we want we go home, an' den I f take big
•It 'possum *&' dress him an* «H«tch him
THANKSOIVINQ DINNER ON THE OLD FARM.
out on de roof of de smokehouse. In de
mornln* day takes *im an* day paT>ile 'to
to kit out da wile taste, an' den day puts
Mm in old oven. De fat jes' bile out, an'
when de 'possum gettin' bake awhile yo
ole mammy take dese yer long yams dat
been bile already an' put in de oven with
mist' 'possum.
"Yo' ole mammy got turnips a.n' back
bone, cabbage an' hambone an' lye hominy
an' pone, corn pone. Well, euh, dey all
bus' deysetvea eatin' 'possum, an' gen-ally
has a little o* dish yer apple-jack an' dey
sweetens it with 'lasses. Yo' kin eat a
DREAMING OF OLD DATS.
heap o' 'possum, caze It doan' hurt yo\
When de 'possum all gone, all de sop
cleaned up, de taters an' de cabbage, de
hambone an' de backbone dcs out o' de
way, den dey clears away all de dishes an'
de table an' dey 'gins to pat juba an' git
de fiddle an' de banjo down.
"Day doan dance dese yer waltsea in my
time. Dey dance one at a time or maybe
dey's a bovjajj' a wench dey dances to
gedder. Butdey dance. Dey doan slide.
Dey i buck an' dey" wing an' dey double
shnffle an' puts in de fancy steps, an' de
res' dey pats an' hollers. Dv fiddler] he
got de fiddle way down on de lef' arm, an'
ho sawin' away on 'Chicken in' de ißread
tfay,' 'Cottoneye Joe,' 'Soapsuds Ovah de
Pence,' or some o' dey hoe-down tunes,
an. de ■ banjo keepin' time. gj Dey loose ,de
chinkln' out de logs. v Oh! my law, all de
dishes jumping in de cupboard an' de pick'
ninnies dey jumpin' up an' down—yo kain
hole 'em • down. v; Ole ■ Mammy Jupe—de
real i ole I mammy—she /. sit iin de V cornah
smokin' one lo' 3 dese i yere ' red clay pipes
with one o' de cane stems dat dey cuts in
de i cane-brake. :*£ De T dogs '- dey outside
breaking de 'possub bones „,; an' growlin'
ovah de hambone. ■•-" ■"■V:;; v;,"',/.".':v
"When one boy get tlahd dancin' ernud
der boy he step in an' dey dcs keep dancin'
an' singin' an' pattin' all night—yassah,
twdr-de 1 ole red ; sun lie showin' dat =he
jrwyne come ovah •de mountain. Den dey
all slip away an' go whah dear can sTeep
iohaUd**."
P Mr. Raslus readied for his pi jgp? "Git
along % bed pow,- you chiHen," b* said,
and taere was a general scamperlpfc, J The
old man puffed away reminisceogjr. '■-
KEPT Trig BOBBUEB,
Farmer^Boltou; Finds Hq Has Many
<-« - - Seasons to Be Thankful. '■ »
reach >it you. most bow down an* i make
your acknowledgment, no matter what
/our real feella's is. I matt see that
we've got much ter be thankful fur this
year, Liddy."
"O, yes, we have. We— p
"Hoi' on, now, hoi* on, Liddy. That's
a way yon have of rushin' me with argy
ments an' downin* me afore I gets rightly
started. Jest wait till I git through. Our
crops was mostly a failer, owin to too
much rain. What we did harvest didn't
really pay fur th' raisin. That two-year
old colt was killed by lightnln', most of
our standin' timber was destroyed by fire
an' a good many rods of fence went th'
same way. Row you can't honestly say,
Liddy, that we're as fur along as we was
this time a year ago."
"I didn't know you were so worldly,
Josh. You talk as though we ought to
rebel against Providence whenever the
credit side of our bank book doesn't have
a steady growth. We're both in th' prime
of life with good health. We've been
given more time to pay off the mortgage.
None of the great disasters we* read about
has touched us. There is r> lnnty in the
cellar and the granary to on if we
were without a dollar. That state of afr
fairs would be a godsend to tons of thou
sands this winter, Josh. And you know
that Jimmie pulled through after the doc
tor gave him up and is as hardy as a
knot!"
"So he did, the blessed little imp of mis
chief. But I won't dispute with you,
Liddy. You don't give a feller no fair
chance. I was goin' to sell that 20-pouad
gobbler, but we'll jest keep him fur a
center piece Thanksgivin'."
Our Thanksgiving.
We'd thought on this Thanksgivln' day
To eat our punkln pie
With dear old mother at the farm.
As In the days gone by.
But greater Power than we had willed
That mother shouldn't stay,
An' then we couldn't bear the farm,
When she had slipped away.
So brother John, he sent me word
Ter visit him a spell,
An' eat in style Thanksgivln' day
Up at bis big hotel.
Well, sech a bill o' fare as that
I never see afore,
With all the things I ever eat, .
An' several dozen more.
I labored hard to do my part
At talk an' etiquette;
Though John was hardened to tt.s world,
Sometimes his eyes wuz wet.
I knew that though bis parse conld bay
The costliest kind of dish,
Fer mother's rare Thanksgivln' treat
He often felt a wish.
An' when I left him fer the night,
I couldn't help but say,
"It ain't the food ncr ylt the style
That makes Thanksgivln' day."
—Detroit Free Press.
Pumpkin Pics and Thanksgiving.
With the pumpkin borrowed from the
Indian, and the Yankee ingenuity that
grew up with the New Englander forced
to rely on his inventive skill, the pie was
an ?asy creation. The pumpkin no doubt
was one of the earliest of its family, for
fruits when the white man came were
only such as he found wild and they would
not keep through the fall and winter as
the modern genius has made possible. The
pumpkin, however, was a keeper, and
therefore available at late periods of the
year for pies and sauces, and it has never
lost its place on the Thanksgiving table.
Nor, to do it justice, is there any reason
why it should. The pumpkin pie needs
no apologies on Thanksgiving or any other
day. *
Our Own American Day.
No matter what its obscure origin, the
American Thanksgiving ie our own Amer
ican day now, and, set in its thoroughly
American surroundings, it is a chief
among all the happy days of the year. May
we all have opportunity and reason to ap
preciate and share in many of them.
Signs .of the Times.
First Turkey—Oh, cheer up, old man,
you are superstitious.
Second Turkey—No, I'm not supersti
tious, but when I pick up cranberries by
the kitchen door three days in succession
it makes me kinder melancholy.
A-iAiwKi.ui i quite
agree with this
here way of rega
latlu' oar gtrln' of
thank* by law an'
pr o c formation*,"
said Fanner Bol
ton ia a m»9tatire
way to wife.
"It look* too moot
like aettin* a «Uke
an*. a aerrin* notice
that jrhen too
THE YELLOW RIVER FLOODS.
Tern of TKo««»iid« •' r«rM>M Keadored
Homeless by |nupd«tto«.
Vancouver, B. &, Nov. he
Royal Mail steamer En>pr«s»o(f China
arrived this morning fiom Yokohama
and Hong Kong. ; Hong Kong advices
says - "''""* «" " ■*" ".'■ '• ,
; The appalling -misery.* oansed by the
'Yellow - river floods is even, in its bare
recital, harrowing ft in i the | extreme.
■ One of the missionaries engaged,in re- r
lief work says: •'
i;> "In one ot the ? districts, many were
standing in the water for days holding
t: their children up out of it. Everywhere
I go there is i such a s monotony r- of sor
row that my mind is quite oppressed
with it People ibV- the ; tens of thou
sands are * huddled together on the
banks of the '■ river living in a pigsty j
fashion, : with only a miserable _:: dole to.
keep rf body i and soul | together. Some,,
not so; fortunate have bad to take ref
uge on the roofs of ; their houses, where
they were exposed to a pitiless rain.
Others climbed * trees and hang there
till : they dropped to the water through:
hunger and exhaustion." • »• ..
Details of tb# great firein Hankow
early in October show tbaFhundreds of
lives were lost, and 5 that one-quarter of
the native city was destroyed. One
writer says the loss of life is now esti
mated |; to be at least 2,000 and about
ten times that number are said to be
rendered homeless. ♦v:--'^ v '* *;
Japanese papers contain news of an
alleged secret treaty : between China
and Russia, in which the Chinese gov
ernment is 7 stated to have • agreed that
Russian soldiers are to be employed for
defense of the .coasts and as military in
structors. They are to be commanded
by ■ Russian officers, the'whole expense
to be borne by China. This f arrange-'.
ment would be altogether subversive of
the plan' arranged for not | long since, for
the employment of British officers to
drill and oiganize a Chinese army. >-
o It Is reported that -5 the Japanese gov
• ernment has decided to co-opeiate with
Great Britain with the object of restor
ing all 1 things in China to their former
status before the recent coup d'etat.
It has transpired that on i the day of
the ; coup J d'etat no fewer than 14
eunichs, who were the emperor's own
personal attendants, were ordered to
: execution by the empress dowager. v •,
- The empress dowagez has issued an
edict instructing the provincial authofi'
ties diligently ,' to protect all places
wherever Christian chapels of any na
tionality have been built, and ordering
that all missionaries in the interior
be properly and politely treated. -
| Considerable discontent exists in dif
erent parts of Huean, owing |to recent
executions of reformers at Peking, and
well known men of wealth and influ
ence have subscribed money to help on
the rebellion in Euang Tung ' and
.Kuang Si. There , f are also r insurrec
tions in the Lien Chon prefecture, and
in the province of Szchuen.-«\ '■„; . L;
IN FILIPINO JAILS.
Agalnaldo Refused Gen. Otis' Request
to Release Ills Prisoners.
Manila, Nov. 18.—General Otis, tbe
commander of the American forces,
recently proposed to Aguinaldo that he
release the friais and civilians held in
captivity throughout the provinces.
The insurgent leader deuied their mal
treatment, and refused to release them,
claiming that the civilians had enlisted
as volunteers, and, therefore, were le
gitimate prisoners of war. Aguinaldo
also denied that women and children
were detained, but said some women
and children had voluntarily accom
panied their husbands and fathers into
captivity.
As to the friars, Aguinaldo argues
that they are prohibited by the pope
from accepting parochial appointments;
that they are only permitted to follow
monastic lives and that the parishes
are entrusted to members of the inde
pendent monastic orders. But, he
added, the Philippine clericals have
deliberately and systematically de
ceived the pope, pretending that the
country was barbarous, unfit for the
regular ministers, and that it was
necessary that the monastic orders
should administer the parishes. There*
fore, Aguinaldo continued, he consid
ered it necessary to detain the friars
until the pope is undeceived.
The Spanish papers assert that a
sanguinary mutiny has taken place 'on
board the steamship Bernardino, and
that the native crew massacred the
Spanish officers. These papers also ap
peal to the United States to control the
natives.
Advices from Iloilo say the natives
of that city distrust Aguinaldo and
want American domination.
In the Interest of Swlis Cattle.
Washington, Nov. 18.—The Swiss
minister called on Secretary Wilson
today and held a conference on the
efforts of the Swiss government to have
its cattle admitted into this country.
Secretary Wilson called attention to
reports, showing that in 14 cantons of
Switzerland, foot and mouth disease
exist, which bar importation from
there. Further negotiations looking to '
this end, however, will be made.
Gone After the Buffalo,
New York, Not. 18.—The Dnited
States tug Warn pa tuck sailed for New
port last night under orders to tow the
disabled cruiser Buffalo to the Brook
lyn navy yard. She will have to dis
charge a great part of her cargo before
she can be floated into the dock.
Teresa la Abandoned.
Washington, Not. 18.—The armored
cruiser Maria Teresa has been aband
oned by this time, and lies a wreok off
the coast of Cat island. The depart
ment has wired Captain McCalla as
follows:
"If you are satisfied, after consulta
tion with the officers named, that the
Teresa cannot be saved, you are auth
orized to abandon the wreck."
The body of a man weighing 164
1 pounds contains 466 quarts of water.
WUI Impact th« Colon.
Washington, D. 0., Nov. 18.— The
navy department has authorized repre
■entatttes of a Swedish wrecking com
pany to visit the wreck of the Spanish
warship Colon, near Santiago, in order
to ieam if it is possible to raise the
▼easel.
Tlrd.ii Ml»« lU.am. Work.
Virden, 111., Nov. 18.—The plant of
the Chicago-Virden Goal Conpanj
opened for woik this morning, haTing
been idle since April I, The opening
at this time in the remit of conoenionf
to the striking minerf.
Oo»a«bl*lltlM.
A ittMoon mm tm*i** WW« W
bis wife* wit «or divorce an agreement
signed by both "t» disband. 1'
Mr. WoodroCf. the tfew York man
who has accumulated 50 wltee, sisopty
makes Chicago's Btto+QaXM, <* ssven
wife notoriety, look small.
"I have always had a dtsir* to go on
the stage," says the Ss, &»& *****
woman who was married last Saturday,
and is now seeking a divorce* Bbc not
| only wants to go on the stage, out she
wants to begin as a stat. > ?JT |_
PEBIODS OF PAIN.
/ *. .. ,j „. ••• -'>; *
• Menstruation, the balance wheel of
woman's life, is also the bane of eaist* |
ence to many, because it means a time of
great suffering.- •' r ' ' . ~
While no woman is entirely free from
periodical pain, it does not seem to have
been M^r^*
f ture* plan I
that women
otherwise,
health ,
should suffer
so severely.
Lydis B. Pink
ham's Vege
table Com- /
pound Is '-f/
the moat hm
thorough fe
male regula
tor known to
medical sci-
ence. It relieves the condition that pro
duces so much discomfort and robs men
struation of it* terrors. Here is proof:
Deab Mrs. PiWKHAMt—How can 1
thank you enough for what you hare
done for me ? when I wrote to you I
was suffering untold pain at time of
menstruations was nervous, had head
ache all the time, no app<ffcte, that tired
feeling, and did not care for anything.
I have taken three bottles of Lydla E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, one
of Blood Purifier, two boxes of Liver
Pi Us. and to-day lam a well person. I
would like to have those who suffer
know that I am one of the many who
have been cured of female complaints
by your wonderful medicine and advice.
—Miss Jekhib R Miles, Leon. Wis.
I f you are suffering in this way. write
as Miss Miles did" to Mrs. Pinkhaxn at
Lynn. Mass., for the advice which she
offers free of charge to all women.
A canaf connecting the Mediterranean
with the Bed sea existed as early as
600 years before the Christian era. Its
length is 92 miles.
Seems to Get Ripe.
One complaint seems to get rips la
autumn, and that is neuralgia. To
soothe the pain, strengthen the nerves
and rid the system of it, use St. Jacobs
Oil, the best known enre.
From China $450,009 worth of
human hair is exported annually. It
comes mostly from the beads of male
factors, paupers and dead people.
J are the best medfcine & 4i|li 1^ f
j these |>ills withord- ' / - ft J
ff mary purgative |>ills.They do NOT act on the bowels.thereby /
] further weakening the body.They build u|> the blood and 0
*;.jy. strengthen the nerves^ 1>
i? v j Major A. C. Bishop, of 715 Thlrf Are., Detroit, Mich., Is a well-known 1 J
, Ijs dvil engineer. He says : "When had my last spell of sickness and came 5 |
V\ .out of the hospital I was a aorry eight. I could not regain ray strength, , ;
I and could not walk ovtr a block for several weeks. I noticed some article* ]
■-J. ' In the newspapers regarding Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People, |
i fsK^- Jy ; which convinced me that they were worth trying and I bought two boxes. f 4
IC\ r-J-':, . I did not take them for my complexion but for strength. After using them (
,¥l*- "^ I felt better, and know they did me worlds of good. lam pleasedto /
fA - recommend them to invalids who need a tonic or to build up a shattered 1 -
: constitution,"— D4tr*U Prt* Pr*tt. ;.'^";. '..' ■ , ■- Ms
t.J ■. .At all <lTU(jdUt» or direct from the Or WDir&m* Mtdl* -V: I
A '" tin* Company, Schencct^dy, N.Y. Price \\\*f cant* prr bo». , *1
....STEEL SPIRAL CONVEYERS...
k. A A A A A J
f f f f f •„
'.iii **% inJ# ck> large •apply of th« abort conveyers, both right »nd left, which fi»
f ••'•awrite lor pnce-lut ana diMoants. * .- / ■ •■.':-■' 1i
Willamet Iron Works
Front and Everett Bts. paptlaNP, Q
————— - j
Buy Direct jjyrci
-woolj^millslßb
WOOLEN MILLSIOH
And save middleman's profits, lien's, fine tall-
I pr-made suits,|a.9Jto fit Mtgnaranteed. Cata
logue, samples, self<iQeasnrement blanks, etc,
»*|lf<Jfrce. Address J. LANDIOAKTMeKfty
building, Portland, Or. Mention this paper
entirely new.t 3o «xp«rUiiM Moi^TSSd
{or a free •ample.^a^^ *lcEsl*fcpS£i
161^ First St^ rooms 1 and 18. PDrjflMa. ; Or.
BUY THI OCJtUNIS
SYRUPOFFIGS
caufornia^fiqly'rup ca.
BASEBALL, FOfIrTBALL
will i n«ui aatss^
•very American hopea ourTcJS!*
000 tobe -JTlKSu^^^Mf
cost, great mm, to build . W-2J*- *
jHbo can bolld up your health !f3l« J
; ttk^jnedjUi fi^
( b9wel 4lßorders.T?^,,.. . ca» ■
The town in England be* *!«../'
with places of wor B hip is L '^
one of Rochdale, where then £*
churches and f oahpels. ' Fifty iJP-^l
the Church of England an/as T^'
Nonconformists. . . 8 *°. «H]
.; „..-. : Follow It Up.
Sit down and cool off anddenlv Vs
then regret it, for stiffness and ■Ji. 1"
is bound to follow. Follow \iT^
St. Jacobs Oil and yon will haveZ^
to regret from a prompt oure. ; la|'
Th« Hew:b Frank Leslie'a »
•^^rfJ^'X^:; Monthly. ■ Popil*
& Prank .Leslie's Popular Monthly
November is the initial number in £
new and improved form of thi»i
time favorite illustrated family
■iDe, with a handsome cover in »J*
and gold. Its price is reduced to tU
cents, one dollar per annum. Thii {^
unquestionably a wise and MDn^
move on the part of a the publish**l
and the return of Mr. Frank Lealiakj
the editorship of the magazine as«n
for it a future as brilliant as Its «l!
has been prosperous. w
Bicycles are taxed in^Shorehan,
Mass., the average assement thia t«'
being $50. __^ Mi
! "Igf • 100 REWARD 9100.
r,? The readers of this paper will be pl eM M J
|B»rn that there is at least one dreaded^ *
that science has been able to cure in «ins
Maces, and that to catarrh. HaU'BCatssrtftS| :
is the only positiTe cure known to theSffi
fraternity. , Catarrh betns a constitutloni?S I
ease, % requires P a . constitutional tre»h».- 4
■Catarrh Cure is taken Internal I
directly upon the blood and RuconiS^
of the system, thereby «estrorint the imS* ;'
tion of the disease, and giving £1 ™?"*
■trot tit by buildln* up the con.tttw«S
as«J«fl»t nature in doing its work. Th«^
prietow hare so much faith in its cnnS^
poweri, that they offer One HundVedTifJ;
for any case that it falls to cure. Bes ft
of t*rtiinonlfts. Address M m ■■:
{}J--..vi. i-*--■/;•;.!.. *i J. CHENEY &C 0» TdedM
' Bold nrdrnggbtt. 750. v" T<ae^«..,'
: Hall'B Family Pills are the best
Stockings were first used in the lift!
century. Before that cloth bandage^]
were used on the feet. i
When coming to San Francisco so £1
1 Brooklyn Hotel, 208-212 Bush street
I American or European plan. Boom id
board $1.00 to $1.60 per day; rooms 50 cent:;
to $1.00. per day; single meals 25 ceak'
Free coacn. \;j_ Chas. Montgomery.
Some scientists assert that the pnng
air in cities is found about 25 feet
above the street surface.
i&isa^^js;::;.r '■' .:' —■ r
FITS Permanently Cared. Ho flU!0! BerroiisH
I! I •liter first «ay' 6 use of Dr. KUm'i £3
Nerve Restorer. Bend for VBltC li.oo m
bottle and treatise. DR. B. hTkleTe, lL ■.
Arch street, PhUadelpiiia. Pa. *•"*<■
The Aeolian harp was the invention,
it is believed, of Athanasius Kircher,
who lived in the seventeenth century,
and it is so called from A«oliue, tin
god or ruler of the winds
VETERANS ifi!
-foujtre -toian J »ddl'l oß.^ni tti>S£
Which la i assignable and worth so^dg
F««r» and ! minor orphans of dece«-^
«ierti|»aTe same right. I vM^Uoiifii*
#aajf|j»pstages unless yon made » „, j.
Jntryi* stated above. ct MoB t»»*
JKRB COLLINS, Helena^J^^.
YOUR LIVERSI
ftatNPi BeTwUed B«m«dy wlUdo*
foMi *1U wake you leel better. ?U»- *
MVtfrtiMMor «T whole»le drngbj^
Itani atewaxt * Holme* Drug Co.. stt^-
Ls^l^j cure nwßg|2i
W **• M»i^aM of mncou" . » nu^ i
WFtfE&**uß*imi2%iiit>n<B**\ or "° .gjwi
MJlißßßJlwnwlj* . m^t ± ffj Df^*^jj
».r.»> ; t. ~~^JO%

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