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About Oregon courier. (Oregon City, Clackamas County, Or.) 188?-1896 | View This Issue
Orejjon City, October 20, 103.
Tn Western Union Tiltfiili mo
nopoly rosde net proflu in the year
ended June 301 li Imt of over (,uuu,uw.
Hop buyer are bearing the market,
notwUhsUmllnR Hie fact tliat tho de
mand from Europe proinlnea to be
greak'r than last year, to fleece the
' Tub "Pan-American Bi Metalllc Con
vention" at fit. Louis was attended by
delegatoi from only nine of the 62 slati-i
and territories Colorado, Iuwn, lexus,
Indiana, Montana, South Carolina, New
Mexico, Arkansas and Mittsourl.
Tn velocity of the earth's spiral
flight around the sun from eaxt to west,
as the sun travels at tremendous speed
from south to north, is computed ac
cording to (lie spectroscopic obxerva
tlons of Prof. Voxel at Potsdam, to bo
between 200,000,000 and 300,000,000
miles a year, or 0 to 10 miles a hccoiuJ.
No wonder we have such solttmotic dis
turbances as the cyclone in tho Cult of
Mexico that left 2000 human corpxes in
What can the people ol Oregon do?
They can resume their sovereign right to
control all creatures they create, includ
ing the Southern Pacific and tho Kail
road Commission. They can resume
the right, acknowledged by nil courts, of
sayinit what just and reasonable rules of
freight shall be. Salem Journal. Here,
aaln, wo can learn a Iohou from the
Swiss people, who deprived their rail
roads of all power to plunder tho public
by ftrict government control. The
American railroad bandit cannot bo din
armed until there is such n chanttu in
our methods of luwniaking that bribery
The "burning question" in tho .South
is the gentleman from Africa, not the
goldbug. Said Gov. Tillman of South
Carolina, in a speech before tho Uimn
tallic Convention at St. Louis: "I tell
you it is the God's truth that as nun h
as we realize and uudorstund the evils
that confront us in the single gold stand
ard, and the losses that it will entail
upon the people; the grinding, perpelual
poverty that confronts us if the gold
standard is adopted in this countrj
does not begin to compuro with negro
domination in the South ; and before we
permit it we will die!" Therefore, the pot
scheme of republican politicians, not t lie
imaginary but the actual enfranchise
ment of the Southern negroes, will
never be realized until tho white popu.
lation of the South has been put to the
The Chicago and I!ock Island railway
company is enforcing among its em
ployes the rule that they shall not enter
saloons nor indulge in any intoxicants
This rulo holds good at ull times, and
not merely during their hours of labor.
The men are not allowed to drink at all
while in the employ of the company.
Furthermore, It is not allowed that any
employe shall shield another who
drinks. The rule is based upon the
theory thai drinking renders a man un
reliable, and tbcrefoie his habit civ
dangers the safety of life and property;
and any one employed by that road
who knows of a feilow-employe drink'
ing, is expected to teport It, exactly as
he would report a dufectivo brake, oi a
urosen ran, or a loeso switcn, or any
other defect in any part of the road or
Both in the upper and lower classes
of England socialistic innovations in the
government are being discussed with
favor, as tnough further abridgment of
individual liberty would promote tho
welfare of the individual, and a
stream could lise higher than its
source, i. e. as if increase of the govern
ment's power to reward or punish
would tend to make its administrators
more just and generous. Such a step
would aggravate present evils. In
England as in America special legisla
tion created most of the millionaires.
The thing first to do is to break the
back of the privileged classes by repeal
ing the laws holding them up. The
classes that should be privileged are the
farmers, tho mechanics, the inventors
and the laborers, for it is their toil of
brain and muscle that has mudu our
civilization, and created tbe wealth of
the sleek millionaires.
Tub Louisville Courier-Journal says
pertinently : "Whatever the antiquated
views of the silver faction of tho demo
crats in the senate may be, it is certain
that if they should, by their alliance
with the republican and populist silver
senators, succeed in preventing the re
peal of the Sherman law, the country
will hold the democratic party responsi
ble and visit upon it i;s crushing
condemnation. The republicans arc n
sponsible for the existence of the Sher
man law; the democrats would be re
sponsible for its continuance. Ami woe
to any party which may he compelled to
shoulder bucIi a responsibility. If we
cannot repeal tho Sherman act we
cannot pass a tariff bill. If the silver
senators are able to prevent a vote on
the Sherman act, the republican sena
tors can prevent a vote on the federal
election bill. If these three democratic
measures fail, from any cause, good bye
to the democratic party."
Tim platforms of two democratic coi.
ventions, those of .Massachusetts and
Maryland, which were held recently,
make sufficiently explicit declarations
on the silver-repeal question. The
former heartily supports tbe president
and Secretary Carligle in "their iirm at
titude in favor of the immediate and un
conditional rereal of the puicliase clause
of the Sherman law," congratulates the
l.nilKA nnm t (1. 1.. .
,u m ojieeoy ami cmpnallC
lepunae 10 me presidents messaL'e."
and calls npon the senate "to follow the
action of the house without un,ln ,1...
lay or obstruction of the ponular will " '
Tl,. i a u nr
.... ,m convention sustains the
president -in bis earnest purpose to
ecare the repeal of the ohjectionab'e
Droviaiona " F, ,i. I
tiln h. I ,h , 7 itm0K'Uc '
lion held thusfarhM taken an equally
ju.Fu.ur ptwiuon, dui that fact will not interst-cl the Uivisioti line between Ihe
h dp the party any in the arproachinn 1 ,".,t,!,and "d wife 's halves of jlie S. .
electioni naler-a the aen.i. .1 .'i I While donation in T. 3 8., K 2 K , in
Ihe rereal hill ltl, .T i! a ravine t Ihe head of the "White Can-
iMre,eIbiII1thonlniB.hmo:edel,.!yon;" thence north. asterly along li e
A I'llOI'OSHI) ',' KOMt.
' The farmers on and near the Molulht
road bet ween V.y and llm "Howard
Uil!" do not feel friendly toward ..ill
county judge, Mr, Muldrum, on an-ouiil
of the zeal ho manifests jorcnstiui'ting,
at their expense, a new road from tho
foot of said hill to Orefr.n City by way
of Mt. Pleasant. They rami t see what
object ho can liiua in view excepting
to lavor ' hontli Oregon City" so called,
as the proposed road runs In a xlg-zng
manner parallel to tho present road
and would not shorten tho distanee,
Theso farmers rw-ognliui, also, that
with the olijo.'t of giving the present
road, on which they live, a black eye,
tho county court spent a couple of
thousand dollars on tho lane at Henry
Jacksons s going to Highland, only rl-10
tl.la B,.iiKnn on t tin r.ilul from (tin lloit-iiril
Hill to Jackson's, about eight miles,
nnd over 11000 in August and September
on the road up the hill to South Oregon
City, which improvement is not yet
completed. This is to lie a part of the
propo-od road, and hence thu expelidi-1
ture on tbe hillside of seven times as
much money as was spent on eight miles
of road over w. ili there is much travel
and which abounds in mudhnlo) and
chuckholes. The Commit is not mis
representing Judge Mctdrum In this
matter, for ho has as earnestly urged
the building of tho new road as has
Charley Howard, who is circulating the
petition for it.
Oif the other hand, the farmers
heartily cgreu with the county judge
that a good road is a good thing and
should bo secured if its cost will not he
too great. They helievo that lie errs
much in judgment not alone hut is also
doing them a greut injustice when he
tries to place on them the 1 union of
building a new road at the expense of
l.'JO.OOO or morn parallel to tho old
Molalla road, which could be put in
good condition as a "dirt road," and
the grade much improved in spots, for
few thousand dollars. As, under the
new road law. thu cost would fall on
those within three miles of the new
road, we would behold the ridicuhius
spectacle of a number of people paying
for the building of a new public road to
be used instead of the one running past
their doors, end for what? To benelit
them? No. Seemingly with no other
object than to increase I lie value of
town lots in Mt. Pleasant. It would be
a new application of tho principle under
lying a protective la rill', taxing the
many to enrich the few.
Thu proposed road would not alone bo
dillicult and costly to build, on account
of the rough country it would traverse
it would croFg, corkscrew fashion, thu
Beaver creek canyon. DUO feet in depth-
but it would entail heavy losses t the
farmers whose lands it would cut in two.
It would run a quarter of a mile through
the Kellogg place; a quarter of a mile
through the Clarence Jackson place;
diagonally across Al and Will Jones'
farm, three quai tor mile; through tho
Spaugler farm one mile; through Kd.
Howard's place zig-zag a half mile;
through Hill Jones' 1-0 acres; through
Hey wood's land a half mile; a half mile
through Frank Jaggui's Held, and
right across John Jones' place. In
this distance of about four miles thu
now road would at no tiiua be over 80
rods distant from the old road.
The new roavl law gives the county
court tho power to tax the whole county
for ouo-hulf of tho cost of a new road, if
the court believes that it would be a
general public benelit. lint were the
court to do so, thu cost of the load would
not be lessened one cent and the tax
payers would have to pay it. It would
be still, at best, nothing but a piece of
public extravagance for private ulility.
If .Mt. Pleasant wuuts a nice road on
which to lay an electric motor line in
the near future, lot its property-holders
build it tliemsulves.
Last week (ii signatures were on Mr.
Howard's petition, u dozen or nioro of
whom either do not own a foot of land
or live three or more miles from tho
line of the proposed road. Hence they
cannot be counted. As all within the
throo-mile limit of the prop wed roud
would be liable to ho bled to b liid it,
even as far ai J. li. Jackson's buyout! Si
las Wrih 'h, it ought not to be dilllcu It to
kill this road petition, after it has been
presented to thu county court, which
will probatdy be next mouth, with a
remonstrance of interested land-holders
a fathom long.
The county court can hardly afford to
ignore tho strenuous objections of the
farmers interested, as here oipjiued.
Among them uru some of our heaviest
taxpayers, whoso capacity as business
men is not inferior to that of the gentle
man composing our county board. In
stead of ignoring Iheui, our county
officials should not bo avcruu to counsel
ing with thum. As a journal devoted
to the greatest good for the greatest
number, it is the duty of the Column to
represent their cause.
Here is a copy of tho petition:
PETITION PUII A I'M'XTY IIO.UI.
lo Hie Jlonoruble (oiiiiIi Court lor .
Clarkamat Cottnlu, ihnjon: i
We, ihe undersigned, householders
and tesidents uf the vicinity of (lie pro-I
posed county road hereinafter described,
do most respectfully petition your lion- '
orablu bojy to appoint viewers and a
surveyor, to view, survev and locate a
c U ity road upon the route hereinafter
described, or as near there. o as, in their
judgment, a good road, ivilh easy
grades and on r.s nearly a direct route as
practicable, can be obtained at a reason
able expense. And, as your petitioners
are informed and believe, an examina
tion heretofore made of the route herein
described, shows it maximum aseenilini;
grade, going liorthwurd, not cxii'eding li
per cent., and going southward, not ex
ceeding S per cent., wo would respect
fully ask your honorable body to i iint t in-1
the viewers ami surveyor, in locating
this proposed roud. not to exceed the t is
maximum grades above named The ! resources of the countrv, only an ex- mcs of sodium hyposulphite devolved
courses and distances herein given Hre j ample of foreign capital invested in dc-1 i" o.lKK) grammes of w ater and 7" gram
intended as merelv suggestive of the vet ipiug American indii-drics; only an mi' of ammonium chloride dissoived in
route to be permied in locating Ihe pro ! ineident in the svsieiii bv w hich people i - '0 grammes of water. Tim two soln
posed road, and not for the purpose ol I who don't work live lilT the labor of I tions are mixed together and added to.
locating intermediate points which those who do work. Forty-seven mil- I biers of spirits of wir.e. The bodie-,,
must be touched by the hue of Ihe pro-; lion acres of public Ian 's were iven to of the animals to be preserved are!
posed road. The propo-ed road begins tins company. They are still holding . simply immersed in the above
at a alone in the county road lending ! :!-i.4.;t),L'Ni acres, about three acres lor preparation, an I it is el.tini -d that they
from Oregon Citv to Molalla. which ! eveiv tnniilv in I'niied States. 7Wn-i will retain their original form and color
aloop U :in r,u .,( ii, .,.,..! t I
betwetn secilons in and 1, T 4 S , li .
K and im '"'t south of the toot of the
r i! i ii'" i i
Here follow several pages of
notes of the topographical survey of the
route made by Kngiiieer Smyth at cx-
I"!1" t'"n",v 1
Tie road ascending on a -I per cent,
grade along the east slope of the "White
Canyon,' 1 ,ie and feet, is lo
said division linn to the norlheast
boundary line ol Hie said M S. Wliit.i
donation, In the road, fur
terminus uf this proposed rond.
lint If the viewers shall liml, afli-i a
careful examiualioii (which we tli'drr)
shall he made by lliem of both proposed
routes from N. tideg. V., via . via the
"While Canyon" and tho "llowland
Ciinyon," that a good wagon road can
be laid over the "I lowland ('any, in"
route, on a shorter distance and on a grade
not greater than is required in pass by the
White Canyon route, which can 1)0
built ami maintained at (in expense not
disproportionate to the henullt ami con
venience to accrue to the public, a
compared with the cost of constructing
and maintaining a good wagon road
over the White I'anyon route, w desire
that they may bo permitted to diverge
from the route liiiroiiiiili.ivu dittcrihed at
the stake marked Y.auil locale tbe
roail bv way of the llowland Canyon
to the terminal point above m-scribei!
i ii k industrial stniii in r.ngiaun iu
(ween tho coal miners and the mine
owners has become almost unendurable.
The owners demanded a reduction of
25 per ceut. in wages, claiming that
wages have been forced up l.y the
,, , ,. . .!.,,
miner.' federation to a point 40 per ceil .
higher than they were u year and a half
ago. The miners refused In accept the
reduction, and the consequence has
been that nearly every colliery in
Kiiifhuiil was closed. Co.il, by reason
of its scarcity, went up in the last week
of September to $11 a ton in I Ion
and hid fair to go higher. Innumerable
mills and factories were forced to close
liecuiisu of the high price of fuel, and
altogether 1 ,.)t)D,(K)0 operative are re-
ported to be thrown nut of wntk. hi out
30 per cent, of wbiim are coul miners.
The imliistiia. w iste. to suv nothing of
I tho personal sulfering which cones
1 from such a battle, is almost incalculable.
The direct loss must be immense, but
it i. not all iheie is Tho hostile re
; lotions established between employer
ami employe, the habits contracted by
the men during enforced idleness, the
sickness and despair that produce
sulleiiness and lawlessness all these
are to he taken into account.
Tim minorily in tlu U S. seua'e,
composed of recalcitrant iIi-iiioit.iIh
and republicans like the silver mine
speculator, Kill Stewart of Nevada, is
preventing the majority from coming to
a vote on the roped of the Sherman
silver purchase net, by iiitermin.i'ilo
talking, by wind. Thus the minority
controls the majority, because the sen
ate is not subject to rules founded on
horse-seiiHc, and the leaders of Ibis
minoiity are the republican senators
from the silver stales, a half dozen of
which do not have over a million people
1,000,000 bulldozing Gf,0(),0"0
Ik tho senuto delays too long '.lin re
peal of the Sherman silver swindle, thu
country may have to pay back in kind,
instead of by the sale of securities or by
a balance in trade, some of the f.'io.OOO,
000 of go hi borrowed from I'lurnpe dur
ing August, generally on (10 days' time,
for the pin pise of relieving the
Slow Burning Buildings.
The novel earthenware cottages built
by .Mr. (iilnmii in the lower part of tho
town, are ellbrts of his toward a house
architecture that cannot by ordinary
means h made to burn. Tho principle
involved in this inconibiistivo construc
tion employs thu old-fashioned balloon
frame of pine but sheathed outside anil
in witn thin sheets of brickwure, milled
to the frame instead of b iiirds and sid
ing, which in turn are coated with hy
draulic cements or common lime m ir
lur, all'oriling roof, outside walks and
Moors of stone, ami ceilings and parti
tions limo pla itered.
The openings of the house, doors anil
windows are built of wood, hut its
further use practically ends.
Such construction of itself comes
pretty near being fireproof, and at a c ist
not exceeding that of die tinn'-honorcd
kindling wood soil of the present dnv;
but the inventor goes a step further and
"eliemicali.es" the pine lumber in tbe
structure, and makes it so it cannot
burn under ordinary conditions, or ( Vjii
so severe as alforded by it urate liro of
hard coal, if tlio owner is willing to de
tray the additional small expense at
tending. Naturally enough, such a milked in
novation of present building inethoi's
and mateiials invites great attention,
not only on the part of our citizens from
motives of curiosity at the novelty origi
nating in tin i;' midst, lint also of practi
cal builders from abroad, who see in it a
in u ked a I vance in the great question
of a "safer house construction," which
imitates at present every part of the
civilized world, a goodly number of
w hich visited Kldorn last week to r.eo
and examine (or themselves, I'.ldora,
The English Agriculturist.
An agricultural lulmivr who is married
ami Iiiih a fainily mivoi' Iniy.i mi'ut. lie
iiiivor tiistos it unless it is givun to him
hh a dolo. Ho nevt'r takes a lioliilay.
When a liolidav is furred upon linn it
moans short commons that is, notliimj
to cat. Tho only prospect lie has in life
is not alone the prospect hut tliccerlainty
of getting poorer po irer mi l poorer,
with tho "house" in tho end.
If he is lucky, nnd Ihe parson an the
Higiiiro and such like look after the
parish, he will h a recipient of charity
from tiie cradle to the grave. will
never have anything in the shape of
rational amusement, neither he nor his.
Were aiivlliiug of that sort to conn Ids
wnVi he might gape and stare and laugh
if you can call the hooting sound he
make-i laughter, lint not only wiild
ho not enjoy hin-clf; he would not
under. - taml what was meant. He is
imbrtited a nicreiiiiiiniil. Tl at is wl tit
sweet Auburn, loveliest vil'itge of
Iho plain," in the present year of icnee.
ll is made him. His onlv enjoyments
me material beer and bucy. Tho
wise folk w iio i-1 peak of juiirovjii,' his
condition mon disposed to begin by
depriving him of those. .1 The y,,u
The Northern I'.tciiie is eapit ili.e I at
nearly f-oi).()di),IKK). Kive percent, per
year upon this vast sum is ll'.olHI.m'O.
Is there any wonder the company could
not ciury the burden, or rather fail to
extort tiiat amount from the trallic in
Iditiou to its ,-nnniiig expenses? This
onlv out. item in thu drain tin n the
If von wish to secure a certain and
speedy result, w hen using Ayor's Sarsa
tield purilla. be carelul in oliserving the rules
of I'c.tlth. or tbe belli lits may be re
tarded . A fair and js-rsistent trial of
this medicine never fnrs, when the di
rections are followed.
L'ncle Sam When I put my stamp on
a piece of gold and call it a dollar, then
ifa a dollar: but when I put mv stamp
on a piece of silver an I call it a dollar,
it ain't a dollar, and I'm liar-',r...
The Eternal Ruin of Two Youni Souls.
Madiline l'enii) weather we.s a practi
cal ilamsid. Ilaiold Sykes' hoiiI was on
lire with the poetry of love, tin h s
knees he poured out the fullness ol
his passion. With her he could
live to be a thousand years old. With
out her lis would not livo am thor day.
She was bis light his life his all.
The clock stopped dead S'.ill, but lie
went right on, He lind never loved be
fore. Ho had thought all women wen
liars and deceivers. His was no sudden
love, like a flame, leaping up from the
asli barrel, but it had burned and burned
for over two long weeks, as the volcano
of Vesuvius smolder before it gets
ready to throw out s'more-of that slull
for milking bicycle tracks. His father
would cut him oir if ho married her, and
her f ither had threatened to set the doj
on him, but they would marry and fly
to other shores and live lor each oilier
alone. Sbo let him tire his vocal chords
and then quietly asked :
"How much tin have vou got to fly
"Yes. I mean bones rhino cash
loiiu green. It takes sugar to II v to
other shores, and it will need lots of I lie
j root to board us after wo get there.
How mncli can you raise? '
"Made ine Penny weather, I odor you
mally ,lelirt aiold, hh be
i .r ia, 'it is H heart widen
"Ono moment, please," thu inter
rupted. "Your manly heart is all
right so far as it goes, but what about
the railroad fare a id the grub? When
I want new duds w here are thev coming
"Madeline, you astonish me! Is it
possible that you are influenced by
"It tltkes cash to pay gas hills, Mr.
Svkc I'm willing to como down from
... ii.il . t,..,ut tr. i.,lf on liu.niu l.nt I
, ,jrHW at9 inu thfr;."
' f ha 1 lojked on yon as an ether -nl
That's where vou were oif. I w mt
my three square meuls a day.''
"And you are not even spiritnuilu? '
"Only 10 percent., Mr. Sykes "
"I seo. It is evident that I have boon
laboring under a great mist ko. You
are not an angel ?"
"Not this eve'."
"And you must cat and have clothes?"
"K'reet, .Mr. !Sykes."
"And you will not fly witli me on the
wings of tho morning and exist on this
wild, tempestuous love raging in mv
"It wouldn't lie business."
"Then farewell forever! I go to forget
you! Sordid maiden, fare thee wel, !"
And Harold's heart broke with the
loud report of a "sandblast."
"'fa! ta! Don't slip on the steps!"
And thus they purled, never to meet
again in life. Thus were fond hopes
wrecked), trusting hearts broken nnd
lives mudu wretched and fuilorn.
Gold and Labor.
Howlund Hazard, the well known mid
siiccessf'.il woolen manufacturer of
Kliode Island, recently delivered an
address as president of the Washington
county fair, in which ho said:
If a given amount of labor will pro
duce more gold than ever before, gild
cannot bo said, in any true tense, to
have appreciated. It lias depreciated
when measured by labor, ami labor is
the only measure which we can apply to
the standard which we take to measure
all other values. The fact that com
modities on the average have fallen in
gold price is unquestioned, but if we
consider Ihe pi Ice of gold in labor, we
shall express this fact more exactly if
we say commodities have dep ejiated in
value, and this depreciation is mainly
in consequence cf improvements in
methods ol production . Tins depreciu
tion has been most beneliclent in Us
ell'ects and has brought comforts and
luxuries to the li res of mill ions of work
ers. Those who support the arguiii -nt
t hut i general fall in pi ices is a calamity,
must deal witli the question in Ihe face
of the fact that such fall has given to
the workers of the world better houses,
better clothes, better food, and,-Mi
lifted them up to a higher plane of liv
ing, where mind can be cultivated as
well as muscle. The claim, therefore,
that it is hardship to the debtor who has
1 orrowed gold to pay hit debt
in thu same metal falls to the
ground. At the time lie makes his
payment he can earn the same quantity
of gold with less labor than he could
have earned it when he contracted Ids
debt. It is, therefore, the reverse of a
Gold and Silver.
What happens when any metal is
coined into legal-tender money at a
nominal value above its real value I as
been shown in our own history i ver
and again, and witli reference to if old as
well as to silver, from l"!):.' to 1H34 t'
government coined silver at a value
above, tho market, tlio r.itio being
as I to lo, ami the result was
Unit silver alone rein lined in cir
culation. Since $100 in gold would
buy silver bullion that could !
coined at the mints into more than
1(H) (generally from 11(11 to til).'!,) tho
gold vanished and the silver only re
niiiini'd. In KM the ratio was changed
to 1 to lollS (or roomily 1 to 1(1), and
at this ratio the gold coin was worth
mnro than gold bullion. Since $1,11) i.i
silver would buy in ire th in if UK) in gold
bullion, most of til ) time, for the next
forty years, about $101, the silver van
ished and the gil l remained. II ird
were two periods of about forty years
each, in which tir.it g l,l and then silver
was driven away by exactly thu same
force under valuation in tho coinage,
lu both peiiods there was unlimited
coinage of both melnls into full legal
lender coin. There was no dill'erence
save in the raiio, selling asidu, of course,
the inljiicuco of paper money, which
acted only on the metal in uiiuilUltioi) .
A. ) . 1 1 mis. '
A Ton of Flat Money.
r.hiiny minion uoiiars lu mils were
received at Atlanta it day or two ago. I
The mammoth packages ol money tilled j
live large dry-goods boxes, and making 1
In nil more than a dray load. Noun of
the bills were current, however, as they !
represent "nothing on Hod's earth now.
and naught in tho miters below it.
They were Confederate hills. The huge
nile of L'cmiiiic Confederate inoin-v
s,pp, ir.. ui n aou.i ,a ine
I it:., 1
j The money is of every denoiuiiial ion
I issued by (be departed nation, and in
j the big collection are bit's of the rarest
! type. There me bills issued during
, every year of tlio w ar. Thousands of
I them are very valuable us relics. This
j fS0,tWI),(H)i) of Confederate npiuev has
! Deen all along s.ipposeil to nave bee I) 1 ,
I .lotlrovK.I This id I, ,,!,, I, I. . IV ,l,'0'
largest lot of Confederate in mey in the
world. Savannah AYir.
The following preservative tlui I is
employed by G. K. Wiese: liH) grunt-
for aiiiust unlimited period. .s''iVi..l,i.
"I consider Chamberlain's Cough :
Iieuiedy a siHH'ill.' for croup. Il is very
ileaanl to lake, which is one of the
most important requisites w here a cough
reined v is intended for u among chil i
dren I have known of cases of croup !
where I know the life of 1he Mule one
was saved bv the use of Chamberlain's
Cough Kemedy." J
druggist, AvM-a. Xeb.
J. I.alirange. I
V.) i-ent Ixdtles .
for sale by It. A. Harding, druggist.
Kia:i! Talmlm cure ht-a.la
liil a 1 Tal'iiti'i rurc liver tnihlon.
Nail These Data for Rtfirjnce.
Ily the ncls of 1K.II and ISM, the
varii in Pacific rallr mils were uivi-n ''
ulleinale sections per mile on ouch dlu
of the road, being P.' Hot) acres for each
mile, ltonds were Issued to i hunt by
the United Stales, bearing six per cent
annual interest, due in lit) yeais, to lie
repaid in full. Thu following table
shows the amount of the bonds, miles of
road, and tolal acreage thus virtually or
expressly donated to each IVille com
I, u is 11
t'nliiii Piii liii'
slotiK City .
t't-ntral llniiii li
'J.lirj.lfll .'ll,KU8,IU Hil.llil.Mi
We think that :M,0Jt) per mile is a
liberal estimate for Ihe actual cost of
construction, which would make a tolal
of 111,847,800. Call it a.-0,0u0,()()0. Then
tho bonds alone, which were worth par
at the time, we believe, more Ut ui built
II we estimate the luud to have be n
then, on completion uf the several rea'dr,
worth (2 per acre, we have attain a
value more than sullicient to have mid
for building the roads. Tims the poo.
pie paid for building theso roads more
Hum twice our, and don't own them,
even to the extent uf securing moderate
charges for fares anil freight
Hut inaniiuch as the United Slates
backed their bonds, and thus suppli id
them with the money capital to build
the roads, we have a right to consider
that they have further been paid, in ad
dition, by (he "unearned increment" uf
tho value of Ihe bonds not sold, and Ihe
receipts uf the land sold. These two
items probably amount to not less than
ltl0,(Ki0,000. Tney have been paid, in
land alone, two (tml a half tunc the
value of the t-orvico in building the roud.
They have been paid more than the cot t
in bonds; and they have extorted, in
exhorbitant cliargus, an unknown
amount, probably equal to four tines the
cost of construclion. That is, Ine peo
ple have paid about erven tuiun the cost
of thu roads and still don't own them
lint some may say the bonds have
to be paid hack witn interest. Not si.
They weiu secured, in thu lirst place, by
a mortgage owned by the United States.
Then they bribed congress to nuko it a
second mortgage, to be satitlicd only
afier another set of bond' that Ihe
scheming ring of directors had fastened
upon the roads, had been paid. Then
they secured a decision from the U. S.
supreme cuuit, in flagrant deliance of
law, logic, custom and fact that the
bonds were not payable, either as to
principal or interest, for 30 years; that
is, on the expiration of the term for
which they were issued. For the hist
few years (as the term expires in 1891
I8!)(b they have been agitating a propo
sition to extend the time one handled
ileum, at two per cent, per annum in
terest. That is C. P. Huntington's
proposition. And to tally with it. his
deceased partner Lealand Stanford, in
1SO0, brought in a bill in the senate,
under which the I'niied Slates is to
issue treasury notes to tiie (unimproved)
value of .r)0 per cent on nil agricultural
lands, which would be equivalent to a
donation of $50,000,000 lo 1 00,000.000 to
the owners of these land grants. This
land ' loan" is to bear two per cent, tin
mini interest, which, of course, would be
repudiated as were the loans issued for
the construction of the roads. The
larmers alliance was seduced into in
dorsing the principle of the hill under
the view that it would enable laimeis to
pay their mortgages. 6'. F. Slur.
Thought vs. Imitation.
Progress in civilization is due largely
to man's appropriation of the best, things
done by otlieis, nnd his acceptance of
the best thoughts given to the world.
Hut for these everyone would begin
where the race began, and progress
would be out the imestion.
Hut a very dillerent use is made of the
world's conduct in thought and achieve
ment by tbe two great classes into which
the people are divided the thinkers,
primarily, and the imitators without
Ihoiight. The (list adapt; tiie second
adopt. Tbe first construct new habiia
tions; the second, like the hermit
crab, crawl into any empty liniHe
he may chance upon. The Hist
observe an expert, witness his
success, attempt an analysis of
the methods employed, and then prob
ably combine the best with other good,
and achieve even a greater success tiie
second reason that he, being a great
man in his line, must know, and with
out a due appreciation of nil the condi
tions, attempt to imitate what they saw
him do, snys II. O. Vox in Clark't Jfoese
No business or profession is over
stocked with the first class, nor is any
made up entirely of the ec n 1 In
law, medicine, teaching, stockraisiug,
manufacturing, and what not, the condi
tions remain the same, there are think
ers and mere imitators; and in no busi
ness is tiie dill'erence in result between
these two classes more marked than in
that of farming.
Why Grow Old?
I lind that if old people are put on a
good meat diet in the way of strongsoup,
bef tea, and animal food, and only just
sullicient lariuiiceouH lood and lata and
sugar to maintain the beat of the body,
they increase wonderfully in energy and,
as they often express it, feel twenty
years younger, mis is only natural;
it is a food of energy; the food that
b iilds up muscle, nerye, and consti
The requirements of the system in old
ago, as a rule, are not very great, and
more harm is done hy taking too niiie'i
food thin by taking too little. I have
known people considerably over seventy
derive the greatest benelit from a
thorough change in diet. It seems to
j rejuvenate then). Of c mrse, in old age,
I care should be taken that the body is
nop sunjeeieii 10 rapii) cnauges oi tem
perature. When the nervous power is
decreasing as tl) h rt'ijijlt of age, and
Ihe system is losing the power "I coij
bating cold and strain upon its energy,
a stimulating diet invigorate, and is
conducive to maintaining constitutional
stamina better than any other
Any natural death tint from ol 1 age
and general decay is an accidental
de Uh; thill is, it is dn to causes which
might, and even perhaps could, have
been entirely avoided ami remedied in
ett,it.r years. Hut,
of course, all the
secrets of attaining extreme uge are not
even now within our reach, and the fewr i
that I havo p tinted out are nut a veiy i
few and thoi-e of the commonest
It is the inevitable law of nature that
we must die. The vital energy that is
implanted in tiie body at birth is only ;
meant to sustain it for a certain number j
It may be husbanded or
wasted, made to burn slowly or rapidly.
Jl is like the ml in a lamp, and may tie
burned out to little ell -ct in a littl t
lime, or carefully husbanded and pre
s rve l ami thus miple t) last I ngu.
ami much brighter.
It is a moot question whet'ier evur
individual is not at birth tiiied with the
aine amount of vital energv and of bf -sustaining
power. The probability is
that each is. Ihe circumstances ol ihe
environment from the cradle to the
grave determine its fut ire destiny.
The (Int'JeMan't Magazine
llon't con, tu it auicidr) nn account of
jour "incirabie" blood disease. The
sensible lliing lor vou lo do is to take
Aver a Sarsapanlla. If thai falls, wbv,
ll,,.t, .. nn Irvilor 111,1 it m ill not fail.
i-. . , I ,- I l
The trouble is. people get discouraged
too soon. "Try, iry, try again
Tiik Favi.is Ska Wkeu Pkmedv is
still in the front. Scores have been
cured bv it right in town, and illiug'y
t.-slifv to its eiiccess aa a cure for rheii-
iatisiii All a bo sutrer should give it
fair trial : Sol. I lv Tu vtr;R .1 Ai.hkm.
Mnin Si. nn.l i K II arrkwch. (ren.
Airnt. South Mili?Mn Si.
HipaiiA Tahul1: nn pivw relief.
COL. C. W. DEAN.
SUNSTRUCK IN BATTLE
Hit. MH.K8 MEDICAL CO.. Ei.kiiabt,
Ind I must Mir the H-lurtlT Nrrvlii
anil Nerva unit Liner Tills lutvs lone in
VOU VEAItl I RAVE NOT FELT Al
WKLL AM NOW.
The Martini point of my illicsns wai
unntroks received In buills hrrors Port
lludaon. Louisiana. June Hlh. Iwci,
the lime of braiimlng to take Ir,
I I A a Remedlea I had hail eon
rlrO tlnunl dlstraclliiR twin In my
head; alao, weak pll. and I ha pant four
years i nave nau ui a;1 np evenrutinff
or an active enamour, and amjr in Ilie
lioue tor dl IHP P months at
a 1 1 m 11 Cm tV e"ld not
walk aeroM Ihe ilrert. KNOW VOI'lt
ItKMKDIK IIAVK CI ItKI) MIS, and that
ilia car will be permanent. Hevernl
here are lining your reinnuTi-a, and ullipeul
well of tliem. Vonri truly.
COI. (). W. DEAN.
National Military Home, Dayton, O.
DR. fflLKS'NKRTINB la the moot cer
tain rure for Heartache, Neiiralrla. ner.
ona rrottratlon, Illulnetta, Mpmama. Hleep
Mneae uuiiuean. iwuee. ana opium
uauil. lonwuia jo opiauw or aanjcuroui druga.
Sold on a Poiitive Guarantee.
Dn. MILES' PILLS,60Doscs25CTO
XOTICK KOK lTHUCATIOX.
T ANI OKPM'K AT OIIKOOS CITV. OltK'lON,
AJ Ootnls-r 4, Ih'.i;1. Nolle In liorrby Klvi-n Hist the
fwiiiK-iiHtii"l M4-ttlr him lllcl iiolice uf hi linen,
tion to limki' final proof in HiiMMtrt of hie claim litHlt-r
Ht-c. -Jttll, It. H.. him! Hint khuI proof will Iw, ninil. te
fore llio lti-ulH(,.r nnd lti-ct-lv,-r Hi Ort'Koli 1'lly, Oregon,
on ll,.-,.intMT n. 1SWI. vim: K.MAM KI. A STKIItf.
II. K. No. Ki.&l-J, fur tin. S. of HK. 4 and S. H of
HW. Ki-0, II, T. in , n. OK. ll niltliea til,- follow
Ing witni-NiM.H lo irv IiIh ciinlliiuoilN roNiili-nce np
nnil cillllvntloii of wtiil IiiiiiI. vlx: K. T. 1hV K.
IN-Hki-, J. H. Kol.lliMotl nnil A. Aorlioff, nil of MHr
not, Ori-Kon. KOIIKUi A. Jlll.l.KII, ll.-glt,T.
SIIKIMI'F'S NOTICE OF S.U.K
IN THK ClltiTIT COI'HT OK TIIK STATU (
Ori'Kon, for Ihe County id Jliilliuunal-.
Nancy Mi-Curd, I'lalntiD', )
A. II. Withrow, I), f jiidauU
Slide id Orceins
Ciiuiiiy of ciHi-kiiniiis
Hy virture of nn exwntloii nnd order of Kale
liniiird out of niul miller tiie m-nl of thu above
entitled court to me dlreclcil, bt-nriint dute the
Jil dny of Oi-tnliur, ls:M, iiikmi h jiiilmiu'iit run
ilfreil In xiiiil court on the 'Jiiili dny of HenieiiiluT,
IxlUI. Ill fnvor idNiilli')' Mi-I.'nrd, ilnllitill. mid
Hk'iiliixlA. II. Willimw, ili'li-iiil inl. Inr the mnniif
i ,.i,liif oilier will) hilt-rent Hk-p-oii from tiie -Jfjtli
in seiiieiniM.r.is'.M, tit eiuiit per cent per allium).
ami coils of f7.li now Heeriieil, mid nlio Hie
ciimU of and upon thlH mile ntnt writ, eomuiaiid
lint and reutilrl' u in tu iimki- mile ui the folluW'
Ins (U-Hcrilicil runl pmiK-rly, heretofore and on
June nth. IHlia. ilulv levied niton bv me under
Writ uf altiiehuu-nt Issued III Hiliil ,'iiurte. lo Hit
lulu tllirtv l-l'i) nnil 111 irl v nix ItUil In lilm k f rlv
four (Hi of .Mnitlii.ro nililitloll to Portland, in
ClxckiumiM cuuiitv, Oregon. Therefore, In ohe-
Hence to said writ nnil unler. 1 wl . uu the Dull
any ui rtovcin:cr,is!M, ni tut- imuruf une o eluci
t. in. uf snlil dny. nt Ihe frnni dour uf the court
house in fciild county uf cbiekaiiuiN, utler fur
hrtlt, nt public iiuelloii tu the hlKhfil hiil'lfr f,,r
ciimii in iihiiii KitiMccl lu reilemplloli, all ul ue
fi'iiilatit , A. II. Williriiw'n, riithl. liile and he
It-rent in and tu the above eiullleil rcnl prupei-ty,
iu KHiiHiy antu execiiiion aim unler ui sale, in
tercut mid cord.
C. W. GANONd
Hlu-ritruf Clnekrtiiuisl'umiiy, Or.
i'iiu-u. uctuuer m, inud.
How to Hypnotize.
The word "liypnotisin" is from
Greek "hypnoH," meaning sleep,
was coined to fit the condition by a Mr,
llritnl, an hnglish pioneer inve-tigalor
of this curious branch of psychology,
The following are I'rof. Braid s instrtir
lions for bringing on hypnotic trances
Take any bright object and hold it be
tween the fingers of the left hand, about
a foot from the eyes of the person upon
whom the experiment is being tiied. in
such a position above the forehead as to
produce the greatest strain compatible
Willi a sternly, tixod ginte at the oliiect.
The person must then be directed to fix
the mind on toe object lie is giuing at.
His pupils will first contract ami then
dilute considerably, and after they are
well dilated, the first and second linger
of the operator s right hand (extended
and a little teparated) should be carriud
from the object toward the patient's
eye. When this is done the eyelids will
most probably close. Carry "out these
directions and in a tew seconds the per
son will He thoroughly hvpnotizeii.
The depression is far greater
than the torpor of natural sleep.
The limbs remain in any position placed
the body losea till sensibility to heat
ami cold. After the experiment has
been satisfactorily carried out the patient
may easily be aroused with a draught of
cold air, by friction, or by striking the
Dare leg or aim with the open hand.
Of Intwikst to Scoktsmun. V. II
Ilurlbiirt, A. O. P. A Union Pacific
System, Portland, Or., has just received
a supply of books called "Gun Club
Uules and Kevisod Laws. This pnbli
cation contains a digest of the laws re
lating to game in the Yt estem states and
territories. Air. Ilurlbiirt will lie glad
to mail you one ol the books upon re
ceipt of two stamps to cover postage .
W. II. Hfiti.iiPitT, A. G. P. A.
.-,00 Will lie Given
For iinv case of rheumatism which can
not be cured by Hr. Driimmond's
I.iglilning Hemedy. The proprietors do
not liiile this otter, but print it in bold
type on all their circulars, wrappers,
printed matter, and through thecolumns
of newspapers everywhere. It will
work wonders one bottle cm ing any
ordimirv case. If the druggist has not
got it, ne will order it, or it will he
sent to any adibess by e.vpresson toceipt
of priie, together witli special in
structions for use. Diiiinmoinl .Medicine
Co., !i.,0 Jitid'ii ' lame, New York
If you desire a luxuriant growth of
healthy hair of ii n I'ural color, nature's
criiuniiig ornament of both nexes, use
on'y Hall's Vegetable Sicilian Hair Re
Eighty acres of fine farm land, mostly
bottom, on Woodcock creek, Clackamas
couutv. two miies from .Meadow llrook
postoifice. Three acres cleared. VI acres
slashed ; g ,od house ih.'IO. Price $S0O,
of which ."il)0 st be paid dowr. bal-
lance two venrs' lime. For further nar-
ticiilurs call at CuciiiKii i llice or address
me at uncoiivcr, Wash.
.Mi:. Ansa Tavi.ok.
NOW TKY THIS.
It will rt yoll liothint: ami will iiri-ly do Ton
good. ft you ha,' a lotipli. t'..l.l. or any trouble with
ThroHl. I'hert or Lang.- Pr. Kin' N-w Piwovery
f.ir Conunipli..n. l,',.nh n,l Colli,, U irnanonved u,
fi,e lvh,-l, or Tn"l'y will be pitid bm-k. Snffi-rem
nun La lirippe f. iiiid It jn.t t,e thing an. I under Ita
lte ImiI a ii-cedy arid perfect recovery. Try a aonple
at i-ur ex--iiM- and lni fur yuiinielf jiwl hnw ,Md a
thing ll K. Trial Ih,1IIb free at lieu. A. l irding'a
prug ston. Ijirye aixe.sv. anil s).tti.
Sinae ita flmt IntriMhietlim. Kli-ctric Bitten baa
irainiil ntpidlr in npular favor, until novr It
alearly in Ihi-lead am.xig Dure meilii-inal lonk-a and
alteraliviea aonuilliiiK nolhiDi; wlutfh M.rniita it
lle aa a haveraice or intuii.-aiit. it la rCigtiicel aa tha
!' n'edlrine for all allw-nta of Stiraiarh
- " - ' or hlillier-. It
ill enrv Sirk lleadaehe. In
digeatl.ai, I'.inatipNti.rti. an.1 driva Malaria frra tha
ayalem. Sati-lat-tion auantnteed Vlth cw-a b-itlle or
Inoney will l- refunded. I'riceonly .'SI i-eata per h,
tle. S.kl b; lie... . Ilardtnu. .
For 0t Fifty Ye re.
Ai Oid .m WcLt-TatFD RricrT. Mr. Win
altiw ;tMf ti i d n tSyrnphae Uti a-vd fr uwr Atty
yean hy miilina ,.f mither fr their child r while
teething, with perfect ttT'M. It taiMtthfw th child,
ften the itiiiun, dlay all psin, rare wind colic,
and m the M remnly fr llrThev U pleamnt to
thetaete. !Vld by lruit(ti( in every part of the
World. Twenty-flT rent a Ntt!e. It value la in
calculable. (l d nre and ak for Mr. Wiadiw'n
H.a4hinff !yrp. and takf an ttftier kind
wv What la the condition of your? Is your hair Tiy,
and dtitroy th$ hair.
COL'NTV THKASL'HEirH NOTICK.
IIAVK NOW IN MYIIANDH KI'NI'M Al'I'IJ
Acntilu U tlio liny mo n I uf nil wurrutiU 1'inloracd
prior lo July .
liiU-ruitl will cciuo from Uie itnteof lliU no
llftt. H. If. ( A1.IKK.
TrvAHtirrr nf CUrknnmi Count v.
Dated Oregon city. HvptfiulHT U,
IN TIIK CMMTIT rolIHT ViiH TIIK hTATK OK
m. Ort-tf-iiii, fur Hit (imity nf rit,t'kiiiu.
.MHjnr A. uu mm, riminiu, i
I'miirm ji Motlt. pr-foinlmit.
Tn k'niiictM Im MotU'. llHiiilttiit
In tlm 1 1 mil i ut iliu tut.-of On jr hi. ym n- ItxroKy
rfiitiiritl titapprar ami miHwer Ihu rtmipiitiiii niiu
aiMliiii vim tu tiie l ivo III I wl milt lv Mmnluy, Hit
Hlh irty ut NiiVfinlHT, lU,l; Hit. maw IivIiik (Iiu Hntl
Uy of Mil' Utiii ui IhlH cunrl follow in iiivripini'
linn of I In Hum phwHIknI lit till rmirt fur llii puli
I It Ml Ion uf till uiiiiiimi, tti-wlt: Kit utii'tirMlvi
wwk' inilfliriiiiiiii llii'rviif. til hi if ynu full Iniuiit
Mtr or atiawer. Hit pUlntilT will apply IoiIidcouh
for (hr rrllff prnyitl for In thu complaint h-wlii,
tlx: For UtnH iIInmoIvIiik Hid boihUuf nialrliiimy
now cUmIIiik lirtlVVftl Uii' plilll'llnaiHl ili'lemuilii.
TliU Hiiiiiiuuiu In imblMifd dv onlr f tlt-f Hun,
II. Ilurli-v. one of thu circuit Jii-lif- of tliu fourili
Jitilirlal tll-lritl of tlieilnteof Oivkoii, in it If on tli
I -JUi day or t-Vpti'MiMT, IK!' I, ll' cin uil jlMiKt 'i lilt
illhtrlct In hk'h UiIn ault m wuIIuk Iwlng alul
from Iiu illlrl.-t wiirn tiim orui-r m iiihiic,
X. N. HTKKVKS, Att.rn.- Ur PliiliitllT
in tiik riitcnr roritT ok tiik htatk ok
On-K'Ui, for tin County of t lurkiiiniin.
CliArli- 11. WiitMin, PUIntllT, 1
Currle.M. WhImoII, lU'feiitlitnl. J
To Oirrli' M Wutaoii. Hit aliovf-iiitintil ilfffiuUnt:
In the iiani ol tlio ataht of Orrirmi. vou an u
qiilrwl to iippt'ar aii'l mmwer tli-t doiiipfaint of tin
pliiliilin itfr-MII, on Moixiay, uit nui uay in noTfiu
iM-r, a if. inm; aiiu u you lan loaiiswiT, um imniu
lifT will tmnlr to the curt for thu n-li.-f prnynl l
In ihrri complaint, to-wll.; Kor a ilfcrtH iIUmiIvIuk
tin IhiuilR of matrimony tiow fxiitliiK tMtwwii ymi
and tin1 platulin, ami lor Mien oilier ami iunmr ru-
lil aa lu tin lull rt may wrm iiiiltrlie HIHl jilDi.
Tlili aiiiiitmiin ia publi-ilieil by onlt-r of Hon
Tl ma A. .Mcllrtik', jUUKitol llii' Dim jmni'mi ui
Irli-t .,1 tl.t KlHlr (f Oififoii. T. K. COWISU,
lhavd Ek'pii-mlwr 'J 1KW. Ailorney for IMhIiiiIIT.
I N THK fiHlTlT TOIHT OK TIIK 8TATK OK
1- Oregon, for thix)Uiity of UuckauiiM.
The On-K-ni Natiuiml Bank of I'ortlnml. )
H, W. R. Joiwa, befemlaut. )
To Ihe Nlhl 8. W, It. Jollefi. lK'fcnUnt ;
lu the uiiiiie of the Htiito uf OieKoU, you n hereby
n-iiuiriHl tu HPiH'ar aitil aiower Ihe niinptitinl Illeil
auu IiihI vou In the nU.ve-eiint.eu m-tloii on or N'ti.n
the 11 rut ilny ol tint next fiiKiuiiK ii'nu oi tin aiHv
i'titliUH court, to wit: l he m nay oi mm-miKr,
Iwm. and In ilefmilt llu'reof. you un t ml inn. hereby
that the plnlnllif will lake J m lament HKuint you for
tli muiii of thirty live liiimlmi tlolUra l'ht tn-K-i'llief
with intenut Ibureoli from the alii day of
IhsviubiT, H1U, nt the rate of ten per cent. ar nn
mint and alfo for tiie further kuiii of three humlrrd
ami flflV dolhint (J.'iU) m attonieya' fee lu this artioii,
or aiu-h Um mi m uh attorfie.VH' feu ah the court limy
iion a h-mrhiK thmif adjudge mtiiinbh', uuU for
cont-i ati-il (h4iiirMmenta.
ThU itimmotis ia nulil lulled hr order of the InitMr-
utile Jij.Ik of the fourth Judidal dlNtilrt, which
onler wua mtiiie al ciiaiuiierH on me ann uay oi
ttUAMahl, Plt(,lli.i ni r.?,
Attorneys for Plaintiff,
Tin unilcrnlciied liHviint lawn iwlnri'd to
hpniih liv Hhniiln lncniia. after aiiU'crlnir fur
acvcriil yi'iirs with a never) Iuiir nllci tlini, and
Hint dread dlsciun Coi,.-n n t Ion. la aiixluim lo
make aiiiiwn to tun Iclliiiv stiucrcra tiie incnna
of cure. To tliore wliodt-sirt It, he will cheer
fnllv wild (fnw of clinnte) a cony of tliepreacrln-
tion iiaed, which lliey will lind a aure cure lor
rollalllll,tllll, Aatnnia, IHIlirrn, irioii-iii-tla
and all tlinint and limit MaUdiea. He
lionoa all aiiiri-rcra will try Ilia remedy, hh II I.
Invaluable. Tlinne tlealrinit Hie prescription.
wlilch will cit them nniiHiin. nun may prove
bleating, will plcune addrcaii, -
Rev. Edward A. Wilson, oiookiyu, New York
la a pleasant, tale, and iura cure- for Ooifhi,
coma, auu an luruai auu 11101 aoecuona.
D. HOLDEN, Stockton, Cal.
For Sale by Geo. A. Harding
Golden Opportunity For Suffer
r!ii(-iana Give Tlieir ReuieJie. to the Peopte.
DQ YOU SUFFER? plaining your trim bio,
and we will win! yoi I'reo ol riiAre a full
coifimit of upeciallv prepnreil remetlli'M hent milted
to y.nir rnw. WK WANT VOUIt KKCOU-
UC PAW PllOt thmiwtn((rt'(ff(ifnrfr,ji
It uftfi uUilL ojbnth next. UurtreHtmant.1
r nil iliHeiujen and defunnitiea are MtMlern and
jolt'i.tlllc, aciiiilred by many yeiua' experience,
liicli euuhlea m lu tiuai-uiitee n Cure, Do nut
N. II. We have the only positive cure for
Ki'iLEPay (KITS) and Catahbh, lteferenoei
veil. IVrmuiientiy located. (Uld entablihetl.)
Dr. WILLIAMS' MEDICAL AND SURGI
710 Miuktit t , Sail Frnuclaco, ta
For Information and free Handbook write to
ML' NX .fc CO- 3dl BunAliWAT Mv ToRtt.
Oldest bureau for securing patents tn America.
Krert patent taaen out bv us i brought before
the pudoc by a notice giren free of charge in the
tare eat circulation of anr acientlBr paper In the
world, SokUKlidlT illustrated. Ho irJTeltTcnt
tu an should be wttnoat it. Weekly, S3 Of)
year; l.a wix momni. uareaa ii l, r Wi
PLBUa-BlaHS, 3tfl Broadway, hew York City.
t : ; : : i r
intnnO)i rrmnrr and fortvrr ftrntntfti ftVr- a
tionahle htir, trhtthrr fMn th' hamtin.fnct.
nriiM iir nck, without fmiiniitM or rMiwry
V. W Iir mini uriniitf stm. m 11117
yriira I lie eret f(rinuli uf Krmiia
J ivtUnit, acknowleiljieil by pbydirians at
the hiL'hfrit auihoritv nni the ninet emireiil
t dirniatolniit ami hair speHaINt that ever
J live-l. During hU private prartirv of a life- 4
time HtnonK the nubility and arijatoi-rafy of
Ktin'pe he urwrihe-il ihia rrcip. Filre,
4 1 by mail. eeurpT pai'ked. Corrfpn t
4 df?r romitti mtiaL -Sole Agi-ntu for Amenra. f
Address ' J
The Skookum Root Hair Grower Co., J
J Pept R. t? South Fifth Ave..ue. Kew York.
Bt fr Tame uinvo
narn, brittle uoe it pui ai ma end lias it a
lifcles appearance ? Does It fall out when combed or
brushed ' l It full of dandruff? Does your scalp Itch ?
Is It dry or In a heated condition ? If these are some of
your sy mptomt be warned in time or you will become bald. J
Skookum Root Hair Grower $
li whtl too niwd. !U Bmduellna Ii nni so eldml, but thit rMnlt of -lcnl Iflo ?
nMrrB. Kuiiolnln uf li diieuMnr tlio liilr and acalp Ird lu tliliur. "
Jry of liiw tu irnai ciirm. "Hk'kuin"oootaliitD-itlter!iMDaraU!!'rlia. It
mola!ri,bulalalllifuHjrounllllf and rafrrilillif Tome. ilor,ul0i, D
jauMruliwira, U aUing kuir, turn dumlrujf and grout hmr do (mid jt
I r Keen I ha train elaaa, health?, and five from lrrllalln ranilnnt. ,jr K
the um uf iMu Mi Avup. It duaurua Ixirtuilio fiuwu, 7iw d v
It your dniKKiit c1" supply rou umn dlret (a oi, and wi will rnrwurd
BiwpM, on TaM ut uric. Orowtr.llJJUpor bollUf I tvt M). Ikfap.ftut, Jl
THE SKOOKUri ROOT HAIR GROWER CO.. k
Salt Lake, Denver
Omaha, (Kansas City,
Chicago, St. Louis,
AND A I, I,
U n , , rc the Quickest to Chi
nUUI o cago and the East.
Unnr-oQuicker to Cmaha
flUUlo and Kansas City.
THROUGH PULLMAN AND TOURIST
SLEtHtRS, FIIEE RECLINING CHAIR
CARS, DINING CARS.
Kor rulfu nnil t!i-iitnil inloi ii.tilinn call
011 ur inlilrt'HB,
W- II. II UKLI1U I! T, Awl. inn. Ia. AVV,.l
-'.il uHiiintjtiiii St., our. 'I liiul,
I'UliTI.AMi, UKKlilN .
EAST KM SOUTH
The Shasta Route
.SOUTJIEltA PACIFIC CO.
: Kxurtaa i'rulna l,i-un. rurilunil Uuily.
ii.l." P.M. I l.v l-orlliiini Tr i "aji.i.i'
l:U.r.M. I l.v uri-iiou i.Hj I.7:Iia.
IU.I,,a.M.j rtr BillUiMiu ian, ,v , ;.w r, L
Tim alaivu Irulna T aii-tii7ifriMn
l ulllilllil It. Alhaiiy lin nialvi-, Iiiiisi ii,.s,i
llalai-y, llitrriliurfcf. Jiiiuulu,, t'.liv.
rfi'lm mill ull nlulluiM Irum IIiim-di'iiv iuAm,' 'ii
ItO.SKIIlitli .MA 1 1, imiiJy
ri-Kiii t it)
: air. 11.
MMXU CAKH DN OlilihN littl TK.
PULI.MAS Bl FFET
SECOND-CLASS SLEEPING CARS
Alliuli 11 lo all ThriiDnli Trull a.
Retwvei, rOltTl.ANO anil tOltVALLIM.
K All. I IH l IIAILHtXl KII BUNDAY.)
I 1 v
l.v I 1:11 P.M.
12:18 1. Jl
Al Albany ami i.'urrnlila ,-oi iwlih irui...
ofort'iton i'ai llli- Itallrnail.
llXIRKa Ta.llH DAII.VtKXl KI-TKUNIIAY.I
Tn AM. POINT IN TIIK
EASTERN' STATES, CANADA AND El'HOI'K
Tan lie nlitulm-il nt ihe Iou-cmI tnli's from
1.. II. MOOIti:, A it' lit, tlrr-fnn City
R. KOEIII.ER. K. I. llfKiEKS.
Mfll'H'M 1 Aft (,. I? & p. Aii, n
Iregon Pacific Pp"road Company
E. V. IIAIH.KY, llKi-t:iip.n.
Till. Ciimimiv'. sIi-hiiiIhkiI:
VM. M. IIO.M1" . . . c,,,t. R, luaba
TIlllKKSlSI KIls" . . Ciiil. 11. .1. Viiun
TIiIk t'linmiuiy riwrvtn Hit- riirlil to Viirv fhitn lliia
canl, IW ril-lMltil.-liillCPa limy ri'iUln-, wiltliilll llulira.
Lfiivo Purllmiil. Bllniliiv, Wi'diii-Niliiv anil Frlilitv
0 11. 111.
I.ve I'lii'vitlllfl, MiimiIiiv. Wwliimlav nml Kiiiluv.
H a. 111.
I.t-uve Siiti'in. nui-lli. Tui-ndiiv. TlmiNiliiv nml Sutnr.
lav, 11 a. 111.
OCIC AN KTK A MKlt SA I I I Mis.
8. S. WII.LA.MKTTK VALLEY.
Li'iiv Viti 1 1, 1 tut, Oct. Sil, ll!lll 'Jil mill Nov. lal.
I.puv Sun FnilHiM'.i, del. Till. 17lli anil J7lli.
Fur fri'lulit nnd inswMiiii-r inti-' nniily tn an
aKent or I'liMcr of llifa I'uniiHiny, or II. f. Iuy
nonii uj,ri-ni, Niiiimn Mn-et duck, romumi.
11. K. .MrH'AIIV.iii-n'l. Sunt.,
0. T. W.UlIll.AW T. F. & I1. A.
IV SALT RHEUM,
these and every kindred dlaeaso arlslnz
from Impure blood successfully treated by
that never-falliuE and best of all tonics and
Books on Blood and Skin
Printed testimonials sent on
"Swift Specific Co.,
alternating a hearty meal, aod the
reeult is a chronic case of Indiges
tion, 8onr Stomach. Heartburn,
Dyspepsia, or a bilious attack.
Promste nirtlm. ReroUt the
Stomach, Liver and Bowel. Fori It
Ihe Hlood, ii0are & I'oiitlve i mre Pr
Conailpatioo, Sick ileadncbe, HiU
loiiofii, aud all other Ileaefl an ing
fntiii a tiiortl(Td (H,Di.itiin ,.e rhA t v..r un.l
Stomach. Thy art aentlj- yet promuily. and
perfect (Jlg-Mtloii roll. wi their une.
KirRntai(ulvi take the plaoeof an Entire
Medicine Cheat, and hnui- be kvuilor
Sold by druwi ortbi
Price, - Two ItoRan.
THE RIPANS CHEMICAL CO.
! Srw Ac, Nrw Terfc.
'Job Printing at tbe