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CONDITIONS OF SUCCESS.
Why Bom« Men Pall Where Other* (iron I Wealthy and Proeperune. There are a great many people who teem to think that their success in life dcpemls upon certain conditions, are always finding fault because those con ditions are not in accordance with their Ideas. This would seem to be not a fault of the conditions, but of the person to whom the conditions apply. The fact is, conditions are just what we make them, and the whole Becret of success rests entirely with ourselves, and we are responsible for the results. The reason for one man's success and the failure of another in the same line are not facts governed by circumstances or conditions, outside of the individuals themselves. We see quite often a man, who, judg ing from his education and training, ought to be successful, only make a dismal failure, whilo another, with comparatively little education, and who has had no training, other than that he has given himself, Is eminently successful, and every move made by him turned to good account. In such a case no particular credit is given the man himself, but "the conditions were right," or "luck favored him." Noth ing could be more foolish or do the in dividual a greater injustice. Luck, conditions and circumstances are mythical so far as any reality or influ encing existences are concerned. The men who are the most success ful are the men who, combining a strong will power with active and energetic determination, make the con ditions and circumstances, and never allow themselves to be influenced by these mythical nonentities. The only conditions there are govern ing success are not those that precede the man, but those existing in the man at the start, and which he controls by his own action. The man whose motto Is pnlma non »ine pulvere, and who thoroughly and honestly lives up to his motto, will be pretty sure of success. Some men do not succeed because they undertake something for which they have no natural adaptability, and beoause they fail of success, curse luck, conditions and circumstances, when if they would undertake another line of accomplishments, they might gain the success they so much court. Adaptability has more to do with success than either conditions or cir cumstances, and this should bo the first study of tho young man who is looking for a chance to start in life. A business that will pay one man will not pay another, and beoause one man makes a certain liue pay and is successful, is not a good and sufficient reason why every one should rush into that business. Such examples of hot hoaded baste to become wealthy are too common, and the lesson they teach should bo thoroughly learned by every young man. If you would be successful, choose that business for which you have the most natural adaptability, and which is not beyond your jtowers of control, and then stick to it. Whon reverses come and losses occur, do not stop to mourn theso, or make yourself and friends miserable with complaints about luck and conditions, but put all the more vim and onorgy into your business. You oan't undo what has been done; you may prevent a recur rence, and may certainly profit by the experience; white if you stop or become downhearted, morose and uncomforta ble yourself, every thing about you will be contaminated, and instead of improving will grow worse. Before entering business, prepare your mind to moot all those changea, which are sure to come, and whon they do come meet them like a man, wid conquer them. Those are the only condition,» of a truly successful career.—A. B. (jrimes, in Boston Budget. TO REMOVE STAINS. A Mint of Userul nml l'tutlwl Informa tion for HmiHliMpari, To remove coffee stains put thick glycerine on the wrong side of the ar ticle and wash out iu lukewarm water. Ink stains on clothes, dip in milk and wash as usual. Remove ink stains trom silvor-plated ware by rubbing on a paste of chloride of lime and water; then wash and wipe dry. Wash out common oil stains in cold water; oil stains on carpets can be removed at onoe by scat tering corn meal upon them, also by applying a hot iron through a heavy sheet of blotting puper. Boiling sew milk will take out most fruit stains; dip the articles in several times; anoth er way is to dip in sour buttermilk und dry in tho sun; wash in cold water and dry two or three times daily, For raspberry stains, a mixture of weak ammonia and water is best Remove stains from the windows, by using di luted spirits of salt. Tt> take out iron mold stains, wet with milk and oovor with salt. The latter also rubs egg stains from spoons. Wet grass stains on white goods with water, rub in some soft soap and as much soda as will ad here; let stand half an hour, then wash la the usual manner. For stains on teacups or tinware dip a damp cloth in common soda; rub briskly, then wash and wipe dry. Stains on marble the most obstinate. Take ox gall, a wineglassful of turpentine, and mix Into a paste with pipe clay; spread this paste on tho stained marble and lot it remain several days. Mildew is re moved by rubbing on common yellow soap, then a little salt and slurch. Rub ail well on the article, and put out in the sunshine; or, after rubbing on the soap, scrape chalk over it and rub well; put in the sun, and os the stain dries, wet it a little. It will come out with two applications. arc —Our atanding army, small ns it ia, ia enormous compared with that of Canada, which has 9Ô0 regulars well ac&ttered in military school« and skel eton regiments. But there are 86,783 men in the militia.—Independent. _ . —A Wichita (Kan.) clergyman lately asked to resign bocauso his mons wore too long; and a clergyman In a neighboring town was asked to raaign because his sermons were too broad. Apparently, a sermon to be popular should be abort, nor row and was ser I a WELL-SEASONED UMBER. How W.i nl i, lirl««t In th« l.»rfi Furnl ttir« «Tactor!"* of the Knit. "It is mighty hard work to buy thor tughl.v dried •lumber' nowadays," said a furniture manufacturer, "because tho great demand for it in tho East for building and manufacturing purposes leads tho Western lumbermen to ship it before it has been thoroughly sea soned. A few years ago it was custom ary to take tlio wood from the saw and pile it up out-doors, where it would remain from eighteon months to two years before it was considered fit for shipping. Now, six months is consid ered long enough, and in consequence we receive vory little wood dry enough to bo worked to advantage." "How then do you manage to gat alongP" was asked. "We havo dry-rooms or kilns, in which wo place the wood and season it ourselves. Wo buy the best-seasoned timber we can get, and then shut it up for from ono to three weeks until it is in fit condition for use. " "IIow can you toll when it isP" "In several ways. We notice how it cuts, and examine the saw-dust and shavings. Even then we are often de ceived, and discover warps and cracks la our manufactured product before it leaves tlie salesrooms. You yourself have probably noticed crooks in the fine bedsteads of even the host makers, or have seen tho top of a nice hard wood desk split from side to side. All this comes from the use of Unseasoned lumber. It makes up neatly, and may seem to bo perfectly dry, but whon ex posed to tho changes of the atmos phere, the moisture in tho pores of the wood evaporates, shrinkage ensues, and something gives. I was much mortified the other day, and at the same time lost a good customer, by just this vory thing happening. An order had been received from a wealthy woman in Now Haven for a fiaoty carved cabinet. Unfortunately, I was called out of town before I had fin ished selecting' tho wood for it and had to leave some of the selecting to an assistant. Tho cabinet was finished, and was an exquisite bit of workman ship. in throe weeks after delivery it was sent back lo me. and right across one of tho finest panels there was a crack that you could put a pin into. That customer has never been near tho store since, and yet I venture to soy that tho same thing is liable to occur at any time in any establishment." "IIow do you dry timber artlttoial , lyP "There are a. number of ways. Naturally, heat is the fundamental principle in all. The kilns are of all sizes and shapes. Some are heated by furnaces, some by steam-pipes, and some by hot air sent'from a distance by fans. In some a vacuum is created, in others compressed air is used. The great point, I think, is to got a good circulation all about the lumber. One method is usod by which a largo vol ume of hot air is sent into tho kiln at one end anil exhausted at the other. Every minute or two tho air in the kiln is thus changed and tho moisture from tho wood passed off. There is an arrangement by which any degree of heat can be produced, and different kinds of wood are treated differently. This process dries green 'lumber' in seven or eight days. It would tako ono or two years of exposure to dry tho snsae wood iu tho opon air."—N. Y. Evening Post WHY MORTAR HARDENS tt Is Due to the Combination of Lime with Water. In writing upon this subject G. K. Burnell says: Until vory recently it wo» held by most engineors and archi tects, by mysolf among others, that the solidification ol mortars took place in consequence o t tlie absorption of carbonic acid g»s by the lime during the process of crystalIzation; but it has been fairly objected to this theory that the quantity of carbonic acid gas con tained in tho atmosphere whioh could be brought into contact with n large body of commit would not suffice to saturate tho latter. The generally received opinion on tlie subject now is that lime hardens simply in oonsequonce of the combina tian with water whieh lakes place dur ing the slaking, and that the rapidity ! of the setting, and tho permanence of the newly-formed hydrate of lime, de jtends upon its being combinod with some other salt; tho pure hydrate of lime, in fact, is soluble; tlie hydrated silicate of lime is tolerably Insoluble, but it forms*slowly; whilo tho hydrated double silicate of limo and alumina, or of lime and magnesia, are pructically insoluble. The facts nctualiy observed seem to confirm these views, and they certain ly enable us to account for not only the different modes of sotting obsorvable indifferent limes, but also for somo of tho more gradual actions which tako place in that material, and the effects reciprocally produced by the mixtures of various ingredients. In tho case of tho now generally used Pur.land cements, and in that of underburnt limo, some vory curious phenomena may, however, be ob served, which appear to indicate that tho simple laws mentioned above do not comprehend all tlie conditions which may arise, so that the above theory itself must only be considered as a step toward tho attainment of a complete one of a more general char acter. Tho phenomena to which I thus al lude are connected with tho obscure subject of tho chemical actione which take place under the influence ol 1 igh degrees of teiri]Kirature—Boston Budget •—Mrs. August Belmont has tho finest collection of sapphires in this country, though Mrs. William Astor is credited with possessing the finest single one. When one of tiie younger Asters was married u dainty present was given by her uncle. It was her wedding slip pers; they were of white satin elabor ately seeded with poarls, put iu a white »atin box, on the inside of which in pale colors were "lady alippers," and on the outside china os tors. The sen timent really was very pretty and tho work waa mögt artistical.lv dona. a HAYTIAN VOUDOO ORGIES. Ilorrlbl« Hit«* and sacrifice* Practiced In tlie negro Kepubllc. At dusk of Christmas Eve many of the lowest of the blacks left Port au Prince on foot for the valley at the foot of the Lascelle mountains, some twelve miles south of the town, where several thousand of tlie believers in voudooism were found assembled, the greater portion being from the vicinity of Jacmel, the most barbarous portion of the island. The correspond ent, disguised and blackened, under the protection of a liberally paid guido, arrived on the spot just before midnight There each of the per formers put on a pair of sandals and fastened around his otherwise naked body a number of red handkerchiefs, the King of the Voudoos having an un usually large number, with a blue girdle, and red handkerchiefs bound around his head and worn as a dia dem. Tho Queen, clothed in the charming simplicity of a single broad red sash, was seated with the King on a largo box, where the Atngleas ser pent representing the Deity was kept Then began the horrible adoration of the serpent, lasting about thirty minutes, and ending in a wild satur nalia of delirium. The scene, amid the glaring of burning torches and bon fires, can hardly bo described. All g resent took part in dancing around a largo altar, erected in the center of an ipen space. lietween the dances abundant potations of the vilest native rum and gin, flavored with herbs and •oots tending to Increase the delirium, were indulged in by all. Aftor the Jancing the crowd separated and, ac cording to seniority, approached the serpent in the cage. Dropping on their stomachs they crawled forward Imploring the aid of the voudoo for blessings on themselves and friends and maledictions on enemies, known and unknown. The answer to these appeals was Interpreted to the im becile crowd by the Queen, they never , doubting the most monstrous absurd ity, and only knowing how to obey what is despotically dictated to them. They thon bound themselves by the most execrable oaths to obey the dictates of tho Queen and minor prioBtesses until the next annual assemblage. On this occasion a white goat wus sac rificed. but my guide Informed me that last year ho was present at the same assemblage, four miles north of Jac inel, whoro a female child was stupe fied by drugs, its veins openod, and the blood suckod therefrom by the King, Queen and minor seniors, while tho rabble tore the corpse limb from limb and devoured the flesh, still warm, the bones and adhering slips of 3osh, with the head, being thrown into a kettle of boiling water with the bodies of small snakes. Tlie broth, seasoned with herbs and rum, was eagerly partaken of by all present. This soems incredible, but well au thenticated cases where recently buried bodies havo been exhumed, cooked and devoured by the utmost complete ly barbarous inhabitants of tho south ern department—the brutalized de scendants of tho lowest tribes of Africans—have been heard of. In February, 1881, at St. Marc a cask of so-called pork was sold to a foreign ship. Fiugors and fingernails being discovered, further Investiga tion proved all the flosh ^therein to bo human. An English colored clergyman near Cape Haytian re cently found that his wife had pur chosod human flesh instead of pork in public market Four pcoplo were lined in tho cape for eating corpses.— Cor. N. Y. World. KISSING~THE LADIES. Once a Very Popular English Mode ot Polite Salutation. Nicolaus do Bothlen, a pupil of Dr. Basire at Alba Julia, visited England during the winter of 1668-4, and re lates the following in his "Autobiogra phy": "Being unaware of the fact that it was customary in England to kiss the cornor of the mouth of ladies by way of salutation, instead of shak ing hands, as we do in Hungary, my younger brother and I behaved very rudely on ono occasion. We were in vited to dinner to the houso of a gen tleman of high rank, and found his wife and throe daughters, one of them named, standing in array ready to reçoive us. Wo kissed the girls, but not the marriod ladies, and thereby greatly offended tho latter, but Duval, (a French Protestant clergyman) apol ogised for our blunder, and explained to us that when suluting wo must always kiss the senior lady first and leave tho girls and children to the last; after dinner it was considered sufficient to kiss tho hostess only in recognition of the hospitality ro, ceived.". Thereafter, he adds, he and all his traveling companions, with the exception of one, who could not be prevailed upon, cotcpiiod most scru pulously with tho rules of etiquette. Bethlen moved in tho best society in London. Ho tjas receivod by Charlos II. "in publica solenni audioutia" sur rounded by a throng of nobioroen; he called on the Dux Eboracensis, Kupcr tus Palntinus Rheni, and many noble men of high rank. At Oxford he was entertained and made very much of by the professors, who, he informs us, spoko Latin with difficulty. In fact everybody in England, he tells us. considered it a great torture to be obliged to speak Latin, and ho was. therefore, compelled to air his broken English, whioh he had piekod up at Leyden under the tuition of a poor Englishman.—Notes and Queries. at of in K. it of to on of of or to of of a —In Louisville Hvoh an old negro named Andrew Ferguson, who before the war "beiongod" to Rev. Andrew Todd, of Kentucky. After emancipa tion he started a barber shop in Louis ville, »aved money und bought a pioco of ground. This ho loaned to Knox Prewbyterian Church for ten year». The time expired and the church was unable to pay, bo Andrew generously deeded tlie property to the Presbytery and wont on »having for a living. The value of the ox-slave's gift is $10,000. — "I used to think," said Uncle Ezra "that this thing of gals kissin' put dogs was purty rough, but senco I com« to town an' see some of the dudea~ well, maybe the gala ain't ao much to blame arter alL' -«filerahant Traveler. ! We nette« that Palmer A Key, the only printer»' warehouse, hare moved Into their ele gant three-etory building, corner Alder and Front street*, Portland. a of of the au de of a a re in ot Dr. re to my in his to in ro, be in he of be at —It has been shown by recent elab orate experiments, carried on by Dr. Foogay, of Boston, that malaria will frequently got hold of a man and hang on till sower-gas comes up and llniahes him. Dr. Foogay has also shown that there Is nothing safe in this world ex cept bran-pudding and a vacuum, and he Is preparing an indictment against the vacuum.—Fred H. Carruth. —By sprtîÿing the region of the ex ternal ear with ether, Drs. Henoque and Fridel, of Paris, render th# dental nerves insensible, and extract tenth without pain or general anwtheaia A Terrible Mlsfertwas. It 1* « calamity of the direst kind to feel that one'* physical energies are falling in the prime of Ufa—to feel more nerveless, more dispirited, wesker every day. Yet this Is the anhappylot of hundreds who aarronnd us. A source of re newed strength whieh science approves, in be bslf of which multitudes of tne debilitated have and are every day teatlfylng, and which. In countleas Instances, haa bnllt up constitu tion! sapped by weakneaa and infirmity lopg unbcnefltted by other means, surely com mends Itself to all who need a tonic. Hostet ter's stomach Bittern Is such a medlcln botanic, euothlng to the nerves, pr-mo digestion snd a fertiliser of the blood, pep ,1a and nervoHsneas—the first a cause, the second a consequence of lack of atamlna—de part when a course of the bittere Is tried. AH forms of material disease, rheumatism, kidney and bladder trouble, constipation and btllions ness are annihilated by tnla standard family medicine. The devil speaks (or a man In a passion. REMOVAL NOTICE. Palmer A Key, Type Founders, who have built up an Immense trade by lair dealing, heat goods and lowest price«, have moved to corner Front and Alder streeta. On what strange solitude« every separate soul dwells. and -pare, tfve of Dys LENBAOO.I Gen'l F. B. Spinola, Member of Congress from New York City, writes: " It ia a public duty I perform when I testify to the remarkable curative power of Allcock's Porous Plasters. For sev eral years I have been at times troubled with violent attacks of lumbag o They would last for several weeks at a time, and the pain would reach from the lum tiar reuioiui not only to mv feet, hut to my finger ends. Some month» ago I had a moat «evere attack, and wan confined to my lied, aiment paralyzed. I felt much discouraged, and thought of recurring to electric «hock», when Senator Nelson sent me »ix Ai.lcock's Porous Plasters. I immediately applied three - one over the kidney», one cn the »mal' of my back, aud one on my hip joint, where I had consid erable Hctatic pain. The effect was »Imp ly wonderful. In «lx hour« I was able to sleep, the violent pain havii.g mostly ceased. I continued to wear the Plaster» for some day«, when I felt I was almost entirely cured. I kept them on for nearly a month, as a matter of precaution." I.ove may live age if you do uot raurry it. CionftumptloM Hardy Cured# To the Editor:— Please inform your readers tliat I have a positive remedy for the above *d dlst'use. By its timely use thousands of hoiieless ouxes have beeu 1 shall be glad to send two C riuamntly eared, ottles of iny reme dy free to any of your readers who have con sumption If they will send and postoffice address. Respectfully, T. A. SLOCUM, M. C., 181 Pearl sL, New York. their express Every woman Is Eve In some hours ol her life. I'srallayliif lloarscaea and Vrrl* toot Ion off the Threat, It Is dally proved that ** Brawn's Bronchial Troches " are a mild remedy, yet efficacious. The fire of jealousy burns with very little fuel. Publishers visiting Portland should call i the new quarters aud Immeuse stock of Type, Presses aud Material carried by Palmer A Key, corner Alder aud Front streets. and IJdW^N C lu pfPRICQ j fi. »king I,* riuiJti Ip superior oaoollaiiM iro.wi In million* of hom**for mot* than * quarter of * Mntnrp. 1, la uaad by lb* United Statu* Oovwnmaut. Kndoned by M» baadt of '.he Great Unlveraitle* *a tb* Hunm ytot . Pnratoaod moat Dr Dp i Omm Baluna Powdardom not Ammonia, Limo or Alum. Bold only In PRIOR BAKIXO POWDER <X>. CHICAGO, Healthful. 1 SAN FRANCISCO. NEW YORK. o Soma year* ago I McLennan county, and received a frightful wound on one of my lews. For more than a year I wm an* able to walk. Tne wound ulcerated and refueod to heal, and every one thought I would have to nub mit to amputation. 8.8.8. was recommended, and I need it freely, fluid T shall never fet through thanking 8. 8. H. for saving my leg, nod restoring tue to perfect health. Oakland Wilson, Palestine, Texas, July, 24, '88. Bend fbr treaties on Blood sod 8k In Diseases mailed Dee. SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Drawer 8, Atlanta, Os l thrown from a home In ; \k' s 1 r 5 V tV e Y 50.CENTS to —FOB— AMuuTCnfk*,'' Celle," Cna#, Ia ■ ■agKlaafk. teMaf.VtlM, laelplea* CeaMUteptiM, aaUaa^TbNat.u« L*«f TraaUe*.' T x cates a oCnnrs. RINTERS^i And PUBLISHERS. You will Save 26 per cent And considerable Time by plsclxur your Orders for Type, Pr a s e« «. Material, Inks, etc., with Corner PAI.MER 6c BEY. Front and Alder. Port and. » m like curas At Dsrooisr» ans Dtum Diamond Vera-Cura FOR DYRPEPRIA. Aft I SmikSsSCsTwi «IssamSwwSSwtw to bwvsBSssas seA tow-Sflitta At Xhuggtd*end Dealer» #r «ml ly eda* ettpt #f tesla. (t haw It.00) Is maps. Omsk semi sa rassit* letal Stamp. «HUailMIUML WHY YOU SHOULD USE SCOTT'S EMULSION 07 OOD LIVER OXL«*» HYP0PH08PHITES. It Is Palatable as Milk. It la three times as efficacious at plain Cod Liver Oil. It is far superior to all other to called Emulsions. It la a perfect Emulsion, does not separate or change. It is wonderful as a flesh It is the beet remedy for tion, Scrofula, Bronchitis, Wast ing Diseases, Chronic Cough and Grids. p* I a I Bold by all ZArwgffijWs. ta UM a day. Samples worth SU.IS FREE. Lines not under horses' feet. Write Rr« water Mafety Beta Helder«*- Hollv. Mich. $5 O Tha BUTHBS'OinDRIs Issued March aud Sept, 3 dation tor all who pur chase th* uooasattUa of Ute. Wo . »Is aaa olothe yon aud furnish you with epp H anoea to rida, walk, donee. Bison» eat, fish, hunt, work, go to church, or stay at homo, and fa various alias» stylsa and quanti tie*. Just figure out what is required to do ail thaas'things COMFORTABLY, i e stima te of ths GUIDE, whioh will bo saut upon receipt of 10 oents to pay postage MONTGOMERY WARD St CO. SIMM Miohigau Arenas, 0hiaeco,BL MCHICHCETCR'S ENGLISHH PENNYROYAL PHIS in non suicons mn. a # „ _ ÄSSSSÄreSV IfüHLAik ter Ckukttor» JWftfeA ^ ata? to iÆ bottril base«, pink wrappers, an a 'ksssyz -, -- .--- !#«##• Ml» toon LAKES who i»vfi used thorn. Htat Pap«r CkickstUr Ghsalcal Co., ladlssa ..Pklla^Pa* fill. OMMOfil nuttou Ian Mt«r, ». ~ e » 000 ' tM y _ l*n*s>snil««sanU*blsl M i i ss.sw l thesnn Ferry's Seeds of the D. M. FERRY IOO » a acknowledged!»bath* st Seedsmen the world. D m.Fbbbt aco's "SÄSHSsr of A m pa wit; 'SEED ANNUAL ^■For I »wmbswl ' to all appU to last raw'd ri I^withnut ah !a to all. Garden, Fk ii Intut*. anjfnonjubm or Flower Heeds D. ■- FERRY * CO.. Damit, ■tek. MORPH Nt OPITJM in f^ j Dr. Wuathurby's Antidotes, lu use 17 years, special Morphine Habit Cure also. Corre« r ndeure Confidential. Call on or address ). AIKEN, Manager, Room 28, St. Ann's Build In*, San Francisco. WELL DRILLS FOR EVIRY NRNtl. •old on Trial I I InvMtjnent nun, aroSI* llarge. Rond Mu for aalUag [larve I Heat rated CMAlono with full partioalan. Man ufsutured by GOULDS a AUSTIN, CHICAGO. ILL. lb* of not I CURE FITS I do not mean merely to stop them for s time snd then tutTe them return again I mean a radical cure. 1 have made the dlaeaee of ftth, sr ilk p * y or pall ism« MiuKNKtia a life-long study. I warrant my remedy to cure the worst cases. Because others have failed is ' Inc a ours. Rend at onoe of my iufailible remedy. York. for a treatise and a free little dive Express aud Post Offloe. H G BOOT. M O.. 189Pearl St.. N« CKRMAN ASTHMA CUM In & £ tê. M. rn»k,AM«a)'«r Mid AmI* ileal • TkealNt. Laboratory# 104 Find tt, Ptrtlaad. t Analyses made off aU «ubeUneee. ; si ein way. au I Organs, hand Instruments. Lsrsw Musi s and Books. Beads suDpUed a MATTH1AJ* «BAY OO,. WPs ibta: THE VAN MONCISCAR ^PRIVATE DISPENSARY. MUS. t *« ud 134 THIRD STKtKT, Portland, Oregon. Is the only Private Die pt-naaiy in Portland or. on the Northwest Ooent. where patients are s uc cess fullyireated frarall NKKV 0118. CHRONIC AND PRIVATE DIHKA8K8 ui . tsu ' LO«T MANHOOD. Nervous debility, seminal losses, ffiikng memory, syphilitic eru étions, ef fects ef mercury, kidney and Madder troubles, gun orrbea, gleet, stricture etc. CONSULTATION KKEE, uld, si Dgl« or V: AGENTS WANTED lf)l«tence no hindrance. Big Profit*. Empyreal rrih. Him St. Paul. Minn. Malen' Inka are »old at >5perc<M# «iff Krt Palmer 4c Hey, cor. kraal aari AMcr. Bend for cl realer. SL P. H. U. No. Î76-S. F. M. U. Mo. M3 » TAU MO CMANCMB. MEXICAN SAtsVE TNI CRC AT HI ALE R. Cuss Cut«, Bors«. Salt Rheum, Boils, Pimples. Fêtons, Skin Disease*, and all ailments for whieh a ealre is suitable. For taking out eocunaus and healing it acts like magie. Ifi cants a box. at all druggist«. A £ \ é$ / ft] V 1 \ « y «O ( \ ■ mil'' •Jiiiii to» 'ii MIRACULOUS RESTORATION. At last, while In s hopeless Ontno, That dainty lady tripping by. How light her step, how bright her eye. How fresh her cheek with healthful glow. Like roses that In Haytimo blow' And yet few weeks have passed sway Since she was fading, day by day. The doctor's skill oould naught avail ; 'Weaker she grow, and thin and pale. One day she sold, "There Is a non» I've often soen—a remedy— Perhaps 'twUl help: I can but try." And so, according to direction. She took Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription, And every baleful symptom tied. And she was raised as fro^i the dead. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription is tlie world-famed, invigorating tonic and nervine, carefully compounded by an experienced and skillful physician, and adapted to woman's delicate organization. It is purely vegetable and perfectly harmless in any condition of tiic system. It is tlie only medicine for the dis tressing weaknesses and derangements peculiar to women, sold by druggists, under a positive guarantee, front the manufacturers, that it will givo satisfaction in every case, or money will be refunded. This guarantee lias been printed on the bottle-wrappers, mid faithfully carried out for many years. Copyright, 1888, by World's Dispensary Medical Association, Proprietors. Dr. Pierce's Pellets, or Anti-bilious Granules, are Laxative or Cathartic, according to size of dose. ARM & HAMMER BRAND oonfolsof tfte « Powder,«*» ln« twon A] much hsalthlsr, bsesi ks Whit* as all sic:_ ■ssfi for food. Te lasen obtaining only th* "An fi Kammer- brand Soda at fiatentus. bug It la ■ml et half ponnfi aattooas. which bsaroer Ä a Injurious rfubsteMsa, such as alum, terraalk* •te., of whioh many Bah» tng Powders are malo. Dairymen and Termer* should ose only tbo M AnM k Hammer" brand lor hi isrsx kkrtcr goods ««»*« * »*• MmsssabsUtmtcd fdsths Milk Fans «Arm S Hemmer" brand Gi •verypound pookifo off ••Arm and H-ammet Hint should Powder Brand" contains fan ^■rising gs m w itf consists *f w Serben*!* of soda. Oma M IJ! Beiarllas^^^^^H let te« tsaacso« fa lsf tho *Atr tuuaw " bread of Wêêè m Bslststas mini villi tow «Hk naal« OR RTBBT MOKAU ' Packed in Card Board Boxes. Always keeps Soft. SODAorSALERATUS IT MADE MOTHER STRONG "I am in my «»year. Have been afflict«! In several ways—could not sleep, no courage, low spinca. I a Paine* celery compound, and felt relief from the third day after using It I now have a good appetite and can Bleep well My spirits and courage are almost like those ot a young man." fi c. Kineaid, 0. 0., Gonzales, La. Paine's Celery Compound Ute. ■fing Paras* C klebt OoMrocxD for nervous prostration, acoompsa ted by melancholia. etc., sad it his done ker a world ot good, v It Is the only medl \ due that strength strengtbens and builds up the old, and e thetr Infirmities. Rheumatism, Indigestion G. H. Busse, nervousness yield quickly to the curative power of Paine's Celery compound. Orblsonla, Pa. ' A Partent Tente and Invtaorntor, It OIVKS NfiW UPTT Pains* Celery Ckunnouad te of unaqualed value th women. It strengthens the nerves, regulates the kidneys, and has wonderful power In cortng UM painful dtma s oa with whioh wo men so often eUently suffer. ' n per battis, Mx forte. AtDruggtote Welu, Khrarbm» * Ofi. BMlngtoa, Tt, "I am now es year* old and bare tried several remedies, but none had any effect until I u*d Paine's Celery Compound. I feel entirely dif ferent for the short time I bave used It. lean walk nearly stralgbt, sleep sound and well, and feel as though there was new life snd energy coming Into mywhaie system." & Mtucs, Cleveland, Tenn. dimmomd ores %SA SSTsSâ ntSL I rouo baby ÔÂÏÏÂ is TO MAKE —a— y Dilielsis Btscalt r Ask your Grocer for COW BRAND » SODAMSALERATUS. _ _ . itaMrirNm a on ui ef CLOTHING or For Men and I3oys at l( THE HASTINGS, J! Lick House Block, San Francisco. 1M ft BENEDICT I C.C. HASTINGS & Co 27 Years in present location. ITS/ Isst als la tat i* to an ■ra**trtras j. niOMLNi .