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Condon globe. (Condon, Gilliam Co., Or.) 189?-1919, February 18, 1904, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn96088376/1904-02-18/ed-1/seq-4/

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Dry, moist, scaly tetter, all forma
ef eczema or salt rheum, pimples
and other cutaneous eruptions pro
ceod from humors, either inherited,
or acquired through defective di
gestion and assimilation.
To treat these eruptions with
drying raedicim is dangerous.
The thing to 4o is to take
Hood's Sarsaparilla
and Pills
Which thoroughly cleanse the blood,
expelling all humors and building
up the whole system. They cure
Hood' Sarsaparilla permanently rvred J.
O. Hinev Franks, 111,, of ectema, from which
he had suffered for tore timn; and Miss
Alvtna Wolter. Boi 111. Alcona. Wis., of pim
ple on her face and back and chafed thin on
tser body. h7 which the had been rrratir
troubled There are more testimonials in
faror of Hood's than can be published.
Hood's Sarsaparilla promises to
Cur and keopr the promise.
Mistake la a Street Car.
Said a man on a strtet car who had
already given up his seat as he nudged
a familiar friend who still kept his:
"Why don't you get up and give the
woman a seat?" '
She who was standing, glared at
"Sir!" she said, "I will have you to
know I am a lady!"
"Ah! Beg your pardon, madam,"
he replied politely, "I took you for a
woman!" Portland Oregonian.
If the Enemy Was Obllg-lnf.
"I see that rrof. Langley's airship is
to be used in warfare," remarked the
man in the end seat of the open car.
"I suppose it could be utilized in
that way," thoughtfully observed the
man beside him, "if the enemy could
be coaxed to wait around until it fell
upon them." Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Piso's Cure to a good couch aiedictna.
It has cured coughs and colds for forty
years. At druggists, 25 cents.
"What's patrimony, papa?" asked
little Din.
"Patrimony, my sdear," replied pa
pa, "is something inherited from the
"Why, then," exclaimed Dan, "mat
rimony must be something inherited
from the mother, isn't it?"
Two of a Kind.
Sue If there's any one I detest more
than another it's a man who is forever
talking shop.
He Yes, he's almost as tiresome as
the woman who is constantly talking
shopping. Cassell's London Journal.
Bad Coughs
" I had a bsd cough (or six
weeks and could find no relief
until I tried Ayer's Cherry Pecto
ral. Only one-fourth of the bottle
cured me."
L. Hawn, Newington, Ont
Neglected colds always
lead to something serious.
They run into chronic
bronchitis, pneumonia,
asthma, or consumption.
Don't wait, but take
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
just as soon as your cough
begins. A few doses will
cure you then. $
Tart sum: 2Sc,lc.$l. AntrniMs.
Consult your doctor. It he say take It,
then da as ha T- It be U!!s yon set
to Ukfl It. then don't take It. He knows.
Leave It with him. Wc are wlltlnc.
J. C. AVER CO, Lowell,
cost siors yield more '
save all experimenting
save disappointments. .8
vears the Standard Seeds.
Sold bv all dealers. 1904
Seed Annual postpaid free.
to all applicants.
D. M. FERRY ft CO.,
Detroit, Mich.
The Kind You Have Always
ture of Chas. II. Fletcher, and has been made under his
personal supervision for over 30 years. Allow no one
to deceive you in this. Counterfeits, Imitations and
' Just-as-grood" are but Experiments, and endanger the
health of Children Experience against Experiment
Oastoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine, nor other Narcotic
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys "Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep
The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Bears the
In Use For Over 30 Years.
thc eitrr.ua oompanv, tt mukimv eraser, new rona errr. '
Oaa ef the Moat Mar veto CootrlT
ancee la the World of Indaatrjr.
Glass has at last been successfully
blown by machinery and, as has gen
erally been the case when mechanical
means supersede hand methods, all
feats of hand blowing have been out
done. The secret of the remarkable Inven
tion Is still hidden, but specimens of
tie work done have been shown. The
cylinders are of Immense else, the larg
est being thirty Inches In diameter and
Ltneteen feet long.
The new machine Is the invention of
John A. Lubbers, a glassfelower of Al
legheny, Pa. It has been built at the
Alexandria, IndH branch of the Ameri
can Window Glass Company's plant.
The process of blowing window glass
Is Mmple In theory, but difficult In
practice. On the end of a long tube
a mass of molten glass Is collected.
This Is then heated In a furnace and
gradually distended by blowing Into a
larj,, tube with straight sldea.
To accomplish this without the pecu
liar twisting and manipulation employ
ed by the human glassblower has pus
clcd many clever inventors, and the
Lubbers machine was made successful
only after a great many experiments.
Lubbers has Invented several labor
saving device and this latest triumph
la likely to make htm many times a
millionaire when It la generally In
stalled. Skilled mechanics from the Westing
house factories In Pittsburg have been
working behind barred gates and high
walls for months in the erection and
Installation of the machines, which no
man other than old and skilled em
ployes of the company was allowed to
Patents have not yet been granted
on certain parts of the machines and
therefore the secrecy.
So confident Is the company of the
merits of the machine that It is pre
paring to spend thousands of dollars
In its installation in all of the forty
one plants controlled by it in various
parts of the country.
It is expected that the device will
do away with hand blowers altogether.
So confident are the men that this will
be the case that many are getting out
of the business. The better class of
blowers earn from $450 to $000 a
month. New York World.
Breanahan, the Olaata' Beat Bitter,
Give Points on the Game.
Confidence and good eye are the prin
cipal things a baseball player must
possess If he wishes to become a good
batter, together with the ability to
Judge from the location of the oppos
ing fielders where they expect the man
at the bat to hit the balL The man
who stands close to the piste while at
the bat and bears in mind that every
pitcher, no matter who he Is or what
his reputation may be, must put the
ball over the rubber, can, with prac
tice, become a good and, I may say, a
dangerous hitter, even If he has not
the natural ability of some of the
great batter of the past and present,
says Roger Bresnahan In the Illus
trated Sporting News.
una very oaa fault many young
players have la the hsblt of pulling
away from the plate, as It Is called,
when a ball looks as though It might
possibly hit the batter. How many
times have you seen a jnan step back
from a curved ball which a second
after "cut the plate" and was called a
strike, much to his dlscomforture?
The remedy for this, I think, Is a sim
ple one, which can be mastered by
any young man possessing the neces
sary confidence: It is simply to step
forward and meet the ball before It
crosses the plate. In this way the ball
Is always In front of the batter, and he
Is, so to speak, on top of It before It
Many pitchers hsve a puzzling drop
ball which looks easy and fades away
from the bat when you strike at It.
On the other hand, many of the best
boxmen are now using a rise ball
pltbced with a side arm motion. A
batter has a much better chance to kill
either of these balls by stepping Into
them to the limit of the batter's box
as they approach the plate. The same
.hing applies to balls either on the in
side or the outside of the plate.
It Is much easier to hit the ball by
running In on It. By meeting the ball
early it can be sent In the direction
of the left field. Thf, old theory that
If you wish to strike a ball toward the
right field you must strike at it after
it has crossed the plate is pretty well
exploded. By stepping In and meeting
the ball In front of you It Is just as
easy, if not easier, to drive It toward
right field as It Is to pull It Into left
Boncrht has borne the fiitmsw.
Signature of
v y x x yr 'x'( --v
i-j.t.: .! -,;j ; .V v:,?xk "
j..ox-.- tx v x, -;' 14
' V"
The fame of Washington is so im
meuse aiui the HHular tvnctition of his
character so exalted, that some skeptical
and fault-timling critics are disposed to
question the universal estimate, and es
pecially in the matter of his ability as a
soldier and military commander. How
ever much we may wish it otherwise.
there is in human nature a mean spirit
of envy and detraction which instinctive
ly feels the honors bestowed upon a great
man to be an indirect reflection and re
buke to its own littleness and baseness.
This spirit cropped out conspicuously in
the case of Columbus, in the efforts to
belittle his great exploit ami to blacken
his character. 1 do not say that criti
cisms upon Washington's generalship all
proceed from base motives, but they
doubtless do mostly come from the spirit
and Innate tendency which I have Indi
cated. This unworthy spirit is as old as
history, as old as humanity. It showed
itself in a memorable fashion when the
old Athenians wrote their sentence of
banishment agaiust Aristides because
they were tired of hearing him called
"the just,"
Great soldiers are to be judged not
alone by success, by battles fought and
victories won though this, of course, is
the great popular test but by. all the cir
cumstances and difficulties in which they
are placed. There ure great commanders
in history who have won fame by avoid
ing battles, like the Human Fabius, and
even by great retreats like Xenophon
with his ten thousand Greeks, if Wash
ington is to be compared, to his disad
vantage, with Napoleon, then the popu
lar question is, would Napoleon, under
the same circumstances, have done uuy
better? It is enough for any command
er that he tills the great measure of his
requirement. This, of course, is not say
ing that Washington would have filled
the place of Napoleon in the vastly differ
ent field and circumstances in which that
great soldier won his fame. Nor should
It be forgotten, .all the while, that ulti
mately Washington succeeded and found
ed a nation, while Napoleon failed and
lost an empire.
V. ashitiKton'e Difficult Tat It.
The diraculties which encountered
Washington when he took up his great
trust as commander-in-chief of the con
tinental army were most complicated
and immense. The theater of the strug
gle was a vast one, geographically,
stretching along the Atlantic coast from
Massachusetts to South Carolina, while
the whole population was only three mill-
Ions not very much greater than that
of the State of Michigan, and not so
great into a million as that of Illinois.
Out of this small, scattering and peace
ful population an array was to be raised.
organized and equipped capable of con
tending with the chief military and mari
time power of the globe. And it was
fiii d
That cherry tree episode with a
x J.
, x
not to be a struggle betweeu government
and government, between one nation and
another, it was a rebellion, and there
was really no central authority, no arms
or warlike stores, no navy, no treasury
or finani-ial system or responsibility. It
was only a brave a nod patriotic people,
small la numbers, without discipline or
military experience, without arms and
without money, rushing thus hare-handed
into a conflict with the mother country,
their own government: a powerful nation,
which had recently been raised by the
genius of the elder Pitt to the front rank
among the great warlike nations of the
world a nation whose military posts and
possessions already dotted the globe,
whose victorious navies covered every
ocean and sea, whose morning drum Wat,
as Webster said, was heard round the
world. It was against such a power as
this that this handful of patriots had
thrown down the gage of rebellion and
Washington is known in history as a
providential man; that is, n man raised
up by l'mvidenea to fill a great place
and perforin a great mission. However
this may be. he certainly had great part:
aud great and peculiar fitness for the
most difficult and trying place which he
filled in history. He had had experi
ence in the previous Indian and French
wars, and had proven himself a wise,
competent and heroic officer. He had
great personal advantages for command.
He was of fine physique aud imposing
presence, a splendid horr man, carrying
with him ever the port and air of au
thority and- native majesty an ideal
So when this noble Virginian appeared
before that northern army and drew his
swoni as tneir coniuiamler under those I
Cambridge elms his fame hnd preceded
him and he wa received with shouts of
welcome nrt connrtrure. Then alt
men knew it was to lie a struggle to the
Hardly a better instance does history
afford of patience under provocation, of
dogged determination under difficulties, of
uucomitienible will and courage, holding
on so long and coming out triumphant at
last over such mighty opposition. These
great qualities, as we have already seen,
belonged to. the man more than to the
soldier. It was indeed the great
aI1 1
behind the soldier, the man with the
great patriotic heart, with the wise head,
and the lofty, mishakcu soul, that
brought us through that long and tremen
dous struggle and gave us our glorious
plat e and opportunity among the nations.
No other man on this continent but he
could have done it. (Ireene, among the
generals of the revolution, would have
come nearest to it. hut he would have
But in looking over the whole field and
record, in the light of all the facts and
history, it will be seen that Washington
made no military mistakes, that he im
proved all his opportunities, that his
generalship will stand the test of criti
cism. He struck whenever he had the
chance, his plans were good, and when
compelled, his retreats were masterly.
Soubrette The lending lady's face
Is a study. .
Comedian Yea; a railroad study.
Soubrette How so?
Comedian There are so many dif
ferent lines. ' -
few modern variations. Philadelphia
ifc ,
"The world ol
mcd'c'ne recognizes
(Irip as epidemic
Medical Talk.
La grippe is epidemic catarrh
spares no class or nationality. The
cultured and the ignorant, the aristo
crat and the paupor, the niassva and
the classes are alike subject to la
grippe. None 4ro exempt all are
Have you the grip? Or, rather,
has the. grip got you? Grip is well
named. The original French term, la
grippe, has lieen shortened by the busy
American to read "grip." Without
intending to do so a new word lias been
coined that exactly descriU-s the case.
As if some hideous giant with awful
Grip had clutched us in its fatal clasp.
Men, women, children, whole towns
and cities are caught in the baneful
grip of a terrible monster.
The following letters cak for them-
Perrin's Pile Specific
No Cas Iilits It Will Not Car
Effective Way to Clean Bottle.
A Water bottle that has liecome
stained and dirty should have a few tea
leaves and a tablesoonful of vinegar
nut into it and should then 1e well
shaken. Rinse out thoroughly with
cUar water jf Ule ,K)tt,e e gUineil it
will be well to let the tea leaves ami
vinegar remain in it (or some hours,
and it may be necessary to use a lttle
iw,.iw. I
Prase J. i'HiNir makes oath that he Is the
entor parter ol the flrm of F. J. ( hinit A Co.,
doing bualneu In the ( Itr ot Toledo, ( ountr
and mate aforesaid, and that said arm will pair
the sum ot ONE HUSDKKI) I'OI.I.AKM lor each
and svery case ol Catarrh that cannot be cured
by the use ol Haxl'i Cat.rrh Ci se.
Sworn to before me and subwrlbed In mr
presence, taisSth day ol December, A. D. lsttti.
17TT7I A.W.0LEA80N, i
Kotary Public i
Ball's Catarrh Cure It tat en Internally and acts '
ureciiy on in uhkki ana mucoui aoriaces ol
Ue system. Hend for testimonials, free.
F. J. CHENEY A CO., Toledo, a
Bold by druggists, 76c.
Hsu's Family FUls are the best
Holds Ancient Insurance Policy.
Charles M. Booth of Knglewood, N.
J., who has just celebrated bis 100th
birthday anniversary, says he is the
oldest holder of a life insurance policy
in the United States. He was insured
in 1843 in a company juHt organized
and still in existence.
K'A PermanenUy unraa. HofluornenroosDasi
O after Snitdaj'aiiMorUr.Kllne'aUraatNarve
torvr. Hend for FreeSS lrtslbnttland treaties.
Dr. K. H. Kline, Ui.. W Areb St.. Philadelphia, Pa.
"Yo nebbah had eny experence wid
wives, did yo', bruddah?" asked hen
pecked Remus.
"No, Bah," replied Sam, "but I've
raised mules." Chicago News.
Mothers will find Mr. Wlnslow's Sootblnf
Syrnp the best remedy to usa tor tnetr children
tMjealMng aeaaoo.
Death Too Expensive.
It is a significant fact that with the
phenominal increase in the price, of
coffins has come a marked decrease of
mortality among local Chinese. The
natives just cannot afford to die at the
present undertaking rates, and that's
all there is to it. Shanghai Times.
The Wonderful Cream Separator
does Hi work In DO minutes and leaves lens
than 1 per cent butter fat. The price Is rldlvu.
lounly low, according to size, 2 ; tofii.iHieitnh,
and when you have one you would not part
I therewith for nfty times its cost.
with 6c stamps (or postage to the John A. Kal
1 ser Heed Co., La Croiwe, Wis., and get their big
catalog, fully doscrlbl ng this remarkable Cream
I Heparator, and hundreds of other tools and
larm leeas usea uy me farmer, ir. v.
The Happiest Man.
"Mars Tom should be de happiest
man in de roun' worl'!"
"Think so?"
"I sho' does. He sjiend three
fourths er bis time buntin', en de
yuther fo'th eatin' what be hunt!"
Atlanta Contitution.
! Pom's Master
Every nook and corner
of this and other coun
tries has seen embla
soned the words
Itlsclvewis to the elllcacy of IVriina in
cases of la grippe or its after effect.
After llffccts of U Grippe eradicated
by Pe-ru-na.
Mrs. Fred Weinberger, Wcstorlo, Al
bany county, N. Y., writes:
"Several years ago I had an attack
of la gripie which left my nerves in a
prostrated condition. Then I had
another attack of la grlpn w hich It ft
me worm;. I had tried three good phy
sicians but all in vain. I gave lVriiuu
a trial. In a short time I was feeling
U tter and now I am as well as any
one." Mrs., Fred Weinberger.
Hon. James R. Clulll of Omaha.
Hon. James It. (iuill is one of the
ol.leslt ami most esteemed men of Oma
ha, Neb. He ha done much to make '
it what it is, serving on public boards
Sure Sign.
"I think the count is in love with
me," said the first heiress. x
"What makes you think so?" in
quired the other.
"He asked me today how much I
was worth." Philadelphia Tress.
m Mali him
M Beat Couiih Bjruu
171 In Dm. ic
at. TMUMMOUO. usa
si4 tir dnurtfi.t.
Poor man! He can't help it
He gets bilious. He needs a
good liver pill Ayer's Pills.
They act directly on the liver,
cure Diiiousness.
t. O. SycrOe.
Low.ll. Mu.
Want your moustache or beard
a beautiful brown or rich black ? Use
nrrt en, or innwron r. iui,i. psmn. a a.
1tr anfl all vrmlti that
InfraihurttTHmttl, poul
try, rw. Juy hna will
twt lavjr i our chick grow.
Il. anon th blood whlrh
holilil ko to .ii.t.ln life
.lt.lllr. PRUI
iu. u
R kill.
IIIO Mi1, thu. II
eitr r.tlmi
imi.t 1 Hiven on anvounl
of vermin. 25e end OQo
dwalar. Hy mall 41k' a lie
esuasiaN simiotoo.
ar. e0L. minn.
M pate Hand Book trm
fOBTLAND SEED CO,,. Portlana. Os.,
Uaail AgeaU. ,
GWEB's Waterproof
i .
0? AGES s
xxSwtray s
This mean's the American bimlneKsman,
If anyone has surpassed him In history,
we don't ki)ow who It is. Henulve to
enter business now. Write today for
our catalogue. We educate you prac
tically (or business and a!t you to se
cure a position wheu competent. The
expense Is small. .
a, number of times. He endorses Tc. '
runs in the following word:
"I am OH years old, am hale an I
hearty, and reruns baa helped me at
tain it, 1 Two years ago I had la grippe
my life W despaired of. IVruim
saved me." J. U. (iuill.
A Relative of Abraham Lincoln. '
Mr. Hilas 8. Lincoln, who resides at
PIS I. Street, N, V Washington, .
C, baa the honor of being third cousin
to Abraham Lincoln. He writes:
"1 had la grippe Ave times before us
ing your medicine, four' years ago I
Ivegan the use of IV run a, since which
time I have not liccn troubled with
that disease, I can now do as mud
work at my desk a I ever could In mj
life. 1 have gained more than ten
pounds in weight," S. S. Lincoln.
I'e-ru-n Not Only Cured La Grippe
, but ilenclltted the Whole System.
Miss Alice M. Dressier, 1M1U N. ltry.
ant Ave,, Minneapolis, Minn., wriws:
"l4Ht spring 1 suffered from lit grippe
and was partially cured but the Iwd af
ter effects remained through the Hum
iner and somehow I did not get strong
at I was Itefore. One of my roll, ge
friends who was visiting me aaked me
to try IVruim and 1 did no and found
it all and mote than I expected.
not only cured me of the catarrh but
restored me to perfect health, built p
the entire avateni and brought a bapj y
finding of buoyancy which 1 had u i
known for years," Alice M. Ircnl, r.
An Actress' Testimonial.
Miss Jean t'owgill, Griswold .Opera
House, Troy, N. Y., Is the leading lady
with the Aubrey Stock Co. Sim writes
the following:
"Puring the past winter of 1001, I
suffered for several weeks from a severe
attaca of lagrlH, which lefts serious
catarrhal condition of the throat and
"Some one suggested IVriina. As a
last resort, after wasting much time
and money on physicians, tried the
remedy faithfully, and in a few weeks
was as well as ever." Jean Cow gill.
A Southern Judge Cured.
Judge Horatio J. Uo, Hurtwell,
Ua., writes:
"Some five or six y.are ago I had a
severe 8iidl of hi grippe, which left n e
with jyatcmic catarrh. A friend ad
vised me to try your IVruim which !
did, and was immediately hciictlttcd'
and cured. The third bottle coin.
pletej the cure." H. J, (loss.
If you do not derive prompt ami ent -isfactory
results from the use of IVrii
na, write at once to l'r. Hartman, giv
ing a full statement of your case and
bo w ill U ph ased to give yon his valu
able advice gratis.
Address Dr. Hartman, I'resideut of
The Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus,
, Ohio
I'OKTAIIt.K n. dull Hjr ttrpt,
tijr .iMun or liure wwr
W. rK.ti.nir etirtltlit.
a4 Sw Iw IUrt'M.4 liltkm
I K MorrlHM M Portland, Or.
tmr ft acr rite, tcrlr, ktf
tmr4 ttm tarltt Mm wltr'
Ham llwlltlvr, h4 W
ant W iw ml till mmtn
yielded tteaetlf t . Ihai lt
l praans- U liaiM ft tMiitirt ku
fa ttl I bKky puttfMMr. tmti.
MT aatua r th ylald vair
fwuwn k(t r lit it im iMi
' 1f hm, war rv
; Jhn Vtmf, l a r-rt I ,, lkL
140 hm, rr rr
j o. r Mii-HMr. m t. , 0.
wn. pr . ,
j Rletiatfl NfMwth. I.ak ('., 14.
IHN t. nr:
$f J. U. Wailer, htawklea Of,.
Bf t.affi Ikbelilal. UlfMff
LV. Mirk,
If ). H. Ma, lfwat 0.,
04 wii. prmer:
Rr Quanta. Kmua !'., I. 0.
mvit ' Hipt4 la litt 4art.
tleldM H b. r-f Mr. Si
ir t IU r UU bti. pn man
fraailt." 1
National Oata.
ffaarnwsalj prvlffttf, Uoee wall
avrrtr. Ii tin t t( jaur ar
araxluo ! than 100 km. Tr; tl.
Billion Dollar Graaa.
Uit Ulke4 af grtaa la anrrlca.
Wuul4 ba aat.aiN'4 of lli-if If II
Tlld4 leaa taiaa U tout af alai4i4
91 cr.
For lOc. In Slam pa
n4 tha Bama af Uli pmpr w
Will I'adlt meu4 o a lot or farm
ar4 aamplf-v well worth I0 00 M
vt aottri with. Uf fiber wiib ear
Mammoth ,10 a natrtw
fltaUf, 4eaetfi.ini au b novvr-
.liMat Arl'ti,anHirl
P. N. U.
No. 8-1904,
HEN writing to advrtliers plaaaal
manuHD inn pnpr. I
Portland ' Orceon
Thousands have beencured of '
every form ol pain and chiefly '
and Neuralgia
Price 2 5c. and 50c
n. m.
B fliHi.Tts KoottiaU, rtaUal. SWf
V Toiiu vie iw i yfmr
i Hapa, ttoa4 f m jt w

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