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About The Eugene City guard. (Eugene City, Or.) 1870-1899 | View Entire Issue (July 23, 1887)
EUGENE Cm GUARD.
euoene crrr. Oregon.
Do yon with a new recipe tlmplo, delightful
nmklHt, dinner or supper appropriate (or,
Whose component uaa always be found la ttai
Requiring no rlilU to cellar or store f
A bleulng 'twill prove wbon you're late wltt
Vi'be.m children are fractious or fretful, or Wll
Brings home a choice friend from the city, V
And tbe partridge won't brown, and the kid
Beys won't icrlU.
Take gill of forbearance, four ouncei of pa
A pinch of lubmiiilon, a handful of grace;
Mu well with the milk of the beat human kind
Serve at onoe, with radiant imlle on you
Pray try tbia new recipe, much burdened
It' ture to turn out a most perfect success.
It's name! why, "Oood Temper" O, rich booi
Our aouli and our iplrlti to comfort ta(
JJiUn Chat, in Oood Ifiiutkteplng.
elves from being eaten. Tholr food
consists mainly of flies and the smaller
insects of the air.
There is about tiie same appearance
of reason for the statement that cha
meleons live on air that there is for
the story that they partly hide them
selves by making their color confonm
to that of the substance next to tbeni
Certainly they do make a tremendous
show of devouring air. borne of the
African and South American varieties
inflate themselves clear to the tips of
their tails, so that their shape Is some
what like that of a kid-glove finger
blown up. But the r lorida chameleons
do not put on such airs. When they
are inflated, they simply look as though
their tonsils were badly swollen. V hy
the chameleons of the tropics inflate
themselves in such an extravagant way
nobody knows. Perhaps it is a precau
tion against getting bruised, if they
should fall while doing so much climb
But, although there is no basis for
the two most extraordinary claim
made in their behalf claims so extra
ordinary that if they justly could be
Some Interesting Facts About tbc
The Old Notlnna Eiploded About the Mttlt
Animal Changing- III Color at Will,
nd Living on Air Desperate
The Florida chameleon is tho gentlest
and pretticNt of sauriar.s. It Is a saying
in the South that this little creature it
an exact reproduction of tho alligatoi
on a very diminutive scalo, but this if
not true. Tho flat head and leaden
eyes of tho alligator are not reproduced
in tho chameleon, though in othei
rospects the likeness is very close. The
chameleon's hoad is narrow, its mouth
innocent-looking, and its eyes sparkle
But if tho chameleon and alligatoi
aro closely similar in shape, they arc
widely different in size. An alligator
twelve or fourteen feet In length, sun
ning himself on a sand-bar, and a cham
eleon threo or four Indies long, taking
a siesta on an orange loaf, afford a con
trast so striking that they aro not likely
to bo mistaken for "twin-brothers.
Sometimes, however, chameleons aro
iRtjikou by strangers for young alii-
-gators. - -
In a railway car that was whirling
through tho Florida pine woods, last
winter, a rhameleon awakened a great
deal or curiosity in a number of boy
and girl passengers from tho North, by
descending upon tho window-pane to
the cherry-red sill, and looking them
ivor with iu sparkling brown eye's.
By accident or design, the little creat
ure's color was at that moment a qniut
drab. After discussing It for somo timo,
the young peoplo came to the conclu
sion that it wus an infant alligatoi1.
Meanwhile, the chamoleon had darted
across the panel to the next window,
where a little "Cracker" girl had taken
it in her hand and adorned its neck
with a bit of red yarn from her hood.
"What is it, littlo girl P" one of the
"Yarn," said she.
"Ho moans what's the animal," an
jolher pf tho .young Northerners ex
"This ycrP" she asked, with surprise,
pointing to the little creature "Why,
that's cr cumeelyum!"
Tlu interest of fiio young Northerners
now bocamo greater even than it had
been. They had always regarded cha
meleons and salamanders as among the
most wonderful things In the world
chameleons with their giftof beingable
to change their color to that of the ob
ject on which they happened to be rest
ing, and salamanders, with their fond
ness for skipping about among live
oals and darting liifmcs.
Yet hero was a genuine chameleon
that did not become red when it halted
on the cherry window-sill, and did not
turn green whou it rwsted on the
Cracker girl's frook, but with an ap
pearance of disregard for the most
triking thing told about it in the story
books, preserved its motlwt drab
tftrou-jh all these vicissitudes. But,
however useful as a sanitary precaution,
or appropriate from au artistio point of
riew, it might be for chameleons to
change their color to match their Im
mediate surroundings, there is no sutll
clent season for believing that the fac
ulty of doing so Is possessed by them.
Naturalist favor tho theory that the
changes of color are tho result of ten
sion or relaxation of tho fibrous muscles
In tho skin, by which the minute
scales are so arranged that tlu pre
dominating tint reflected from them is
red, green or neutral, according to the
Whether this muscular action Is vol
untary or Involuntary, nobody knows.
Bo it can not be settled at present
whether a chameleon turns green for
the reason that he prefers to bo green,
limply Wuuse he happens to have
done something that Incidentally makes
chameleons green. But alter all the
theorizing, it Is a fact that a chameleon
found on a lily-pad is more lilwly to be
preen than red, and that one found on
the bark of a tree is note often of a
neutral tint than either red or green.
There Is another thing told about
shameleons that would be very inter
istlng If it were true that they eat
nothing but air. But it isn't true.
Chameleons are not heavy eaters, and
they are very Irregular about taking
their meals. It is fortunate for them
that they have to devote but little at
Usntioa to their eating, because the
are able to give all the more attention
to the important work of keeping them-
made with respect, even to so high
creature as man, they would make him
a vastly more interesting object than
he is chameleons are looked upon
with a good deal of curiosity by
strangers visiting in tho lands where
they live. Boys and girls soon learn
from the young natives how to make
pets of them, and keep them supplied
with tiny bright-colored neck-ribbons
both for the purpose of adornment and
A chameleon will stay all winter on
a sunny window if treated with proper
consideration; and there is where he
shows his good sense, for lie can sleep
witli both eyes shut, and need not be
continually on tho look-out for black
snakes, lizards and other murderous
Occasionally a Northern girl so far
overcomes her innate prejudice against
things iff tile-formed that she adorns
tier nair with a tiny diamond-eyed
chameleon, held with a thread of gold,
after the mannerof far-Southern belles.
As is often tho case with creatures
that are very timid with respect to
others, chameleons are desperate light
ers among themselves.
On a bluff overlooking tho St John's
river is a deserted shanty, built and
abandoned by a man who entertained
and dismissed the notion of becoming
an "orange king." Chameleons have
taken possession of it, and their noise
less occupancy is in harmony with tho
quietness that lias prevailed sinoe its
One day in June a tiny chameleon
looked dowu from a beam and spied
another tinv chameleon looking up
from the floor. Tho two littlo croat-
uros cyud each other for ten minutes
without moving even so much as the
muscles that tip up their scales and
change their color. Then each darted
toward tho other for the distance of,
may bo, a foot, and there was another
wait It took them half an hour to
como together, but when thoy came it
was with wide-open jaws.
It was to bo acatcli-as-catch-can com
bat and their first hold was meant in
last They locked jaws, and remained
apparently as motionless as in the in
tervals when they were eyeing each
other from a distance; but soon the tiny
muscles in their neck began to throb,
and the thin skin on their sides began
to risp and fall with their quick heart
boats. A ray of sunlight fell upon them
from tho opposite side, and as the blood
shows red in the lingers of a hand held
before a candle's llama, so did their
blood show pink through their almost
Tho battlo grew more desperate; tho
throbbing of tho tiny muscles bocamo
stronger; tho heart-beats became faster
than tho ticking of a watch; tho pink
blood seemed to boil. Then, just as
tho sparkle iu their brown eyes began
to die out a stranger, who had
been watching tho battle, took tho two
small combatants in his hand, and in
their fright they loosed their deadly
For a moment they lay panting in his
palm, and then they leaped to the side
of tho shanty and disappeared in oppo
site directions. A'. M. licwey, in Gold
Price of Tobacoo In 1849.
Some one nsserted that tho common
soldiers could not have pulled smoke
luU the face of Charlos I. because to
bacco was at that time too dear; but in
"A Perfect Description of Virginia,"
published in 1611), the author says "that
the inferior inhabitants and ordinary
sort of men cultivated tobacco, and in
tobacco they can make i'20 a man at 3d.
a pound per annum. And this they
find and know, and the present gain is
that that puts out all endeavors from
tho attempting of others more staple
and solid and rich comoditiesout of the
heads and hands of the common peo
ple." .Yof. x (en Queries.
Description! of the Iron-Clad and It Pow
erful Submarine (inn.
Outwardly the Destroyer Is simply an
unarmored iron-clad vessel with
wedge-shaped bow and stern. It if
briefly described by the inventor a
follows: J ho Destroyer Is an iron
vessel 130 feet long, 17 feet wide, 11
feet deep.'pifjtected by a wrought Iron
breast work of great strength applied
near tho bow. The submarine gun, a
formidable piece of ordinance of 16-inch
caliber and 30 feet length, is placed on
the bottom of the vessel, the muzzle
projecting through the opening in the
stem. Tho projectile expelled by the
submarine gun is 25 feet long, its
weight being 1,600 pounds, including
an explosive charge of 300 pounds of
gun-cotton. The Destroyer attacks
bows on. and discharges the projectile
at a distance of 300 feet from the ship
attacked, The explosion of 300 pounds
of gun-cotton against the lower part
of a ship's hull will shatter it so com
pletely that the expedient of employ
ing water-tight compartments will be
of no avail. It may be added, for the
clearer comprehension of those not ex
perts, that the water is prevented from
rushing through the gun into the bilge
by an out-board valve, opened and
closed automatically. The body of the
torpedo is of wood, shaped like a huge
cigar. The point or dynamite end is
made of copper. Tho initial velocity
with which the torpedo leaves the gun is
at the rate of 250 miles an hour, or 250
feet a second. With a minimum chargo
of powder in the gun the projectile trav.
crsed tho first 300 feet in three
seconds. In the experiments made
by a nnvnl board two years ago,
common cord nottinjrs wero used
to determine whether there was
renlly any trajectory in tho travel of
tho torpedo. At filing distances of
250 feet tho course of tho torpedo
through the water was in a perfectly
straight lino. Tho tido currents had
no effect on the course of the torpedo,
nor could its course bo detected ns it
traveled through the water. Tho tor
pedo is exploded by concussion, and is
calculated to strike a vessel at any
point below tho water-line. Tho ma
chinery of the vessel occupies a spaco
less than eight feet square, and is en
tirely below the wnter-line and below
the lutei mediate deck, so that it is im
possible for the boat to becomo dis
abled from the shots of tho enemy.
An important feature in the construc
tion of the vessel is nn intermediate,
curved deck, extending from stem to
stern, and composed of plate iron
strongly ribbed and perfectly water
tight This intermediate deck sustains
heavy, solid armor plate, placed
transversely to tho line of the keel
thirty-two feet from tho bow, inclined
to an nnglo of forty-live degrees, and
supported on tho after side by a wood
backing four and a half feet deep at
the base. The steering-wheel is behind
this wood backing. A deck cabin
seventy feet long above this interme
diate deck affords quarters for the offi
cers and crews. Tho helmsman occu
pies a pit in tho forward end, from
which he not only steers the wssel
but discharges tho gun by an electric
buttery upon signal. Ho watches tho
vessel's course and tho position of tho
enemy through a small port-hole of
heavy plato glass, and is protected by
wrought-iron invulnerable armor plate
sixteen inches in thickness. Toledo
A rat aid ovk sparrow had a
pitched battle in Oil City the other day.
The sparrow was the aggressor, and
attacked tho rat viciously, striking at
It very much in the style of a game
cock and then flying down and picking
at it Once it struck the rat in the eye,
and the rat spun around and around
before it could get its Waring. In the
end, however, the rat got the best of
the battle, and the sparrow flew away,
having lost many feathers.
m s m
A politician, in soliciting rotes,
came upin one of the opposition, who
aid: "What! I rote for youP I'd
sooner vote for the Evil One himself!"
To this the politician gently answered:
"But in case your friend should not be
a candidate, I shall then hope for your
assistance." JV. T. Ltdgtr.
WHAT'S' IN A NAME?
It la by No Means the (.rant Important Fao-
tor In a Man'a Career.
A namo is certainly not tho least im
portant factor in a man's career. How
much more ditlicnlt would it bo for a
Muggins or a Fiuigan to gain neeent-
aio as a poet, however great his tal
ent, than for a Tennyson or Milton.
No matter how great a man's energy,
talent or courage may be, an odd or
ridiculous name will be a clog to him
through life, and add immensely to his
difficulties in making his way upward.
Of what avail is a man's aristocratic
appearance, correct dress, coat of the
most fashionable cut and satisfactory
balance at tho bank if his visiting card
condemns him to pity or to ridiculeP
What a consolation it must be to a lady
afflicted with n disagreeable name to
know that sho may have an opportu
nity of changing it for a better in a
way at once gratifying to her pride and
her affections. This pririlego of tho
ladies has Imtu assumed by tho Popes,
who change their names when they
are chosen ns successors to St Peter.
Tho introducer of this Papal custom,
Sergius II., may well bo excused for
tho innovation, seeing that his own
name signifies hog's mouth. Mclane
tlion was not alntvo this weakness, and
ho adopted the Greek form of his
proper name, which signified "Black
Fai th." and tho learned Erasmus made
a similar transformation of his Dutch
In tho time of Louis XIV. a distin
guished writer, who was a member of
the academy, a councilor of stato and
a friend of Richelieu, had tho misfor
tune to U'ar tho inappropriate name
of Gueux (beggar). Can we wonder
at his adopting the name of his patri
monial estate anil calling himself Bul
lae? Many other instances might be
quoted of men of talent and eminence
heing dissatisfied with the names that
were borne by their ancestors.
Some people, in their anxiety to com
pensate their children for the vulgar or
ridiculous family names which they
have inherited couple with them what
they consider aristocratic, euphonius
Christian names. Hence we have such
Jombiuations as Gladys Beatrice Higgs,
Constance Aurelia Smith aud Victor
Augustus Jones. One can sympathize
enth the fact that many pleasing hours
if consultation and discussion are
riven to the young mother and her
husband In deeming wnai mime win
sound mellifluously and assort most
fittingly with the iterling and aitract
ive qualities which are so susceptibly
packed up in the little cherub, their
The ancients had many superstitions
as to names, and even elevated the
study to a scleuce under tho title of
ononmantia. When the Romans raised
an army or numbered the citixens they
were always careful that tho first name
taken should be an auspicious one,
More than one Emperor owed his ele
vation simply to his name, and Ctesar
in his expedition to Africa gave a eon
mand to obscure Scipio because the
people believed that the Scipios were
invincible iu Africa. Similar influence
weighed with the French envoys who
went to negotiato a marriage between
one of the Spanish princesses and Louis
VIII. They rejected Urraca, the elder
and more beautiful princess, who was
intended for their royal master, and
preferred her sister because her name,
Blanche, had a more musical sound.
The Spanish Ambassador to the
court of Elizabutn considered his dig
nity slighted wlvl'n the Queen ai-
pointed a wealthy citizen to receive
hun because his host bore tho very
short name of John Cuts. Ho soon
found, however, that if Cuts had a
i;hort namo he had a long purse and a
right royal way of dipping into it for
tiie sake of upholding the English namo
for hospitality. All the lear Hound.
GIVING A LIGHT. '
The Manner of Hpanlah, German, English
and American Smokers.
There is a certain variety in the
manner of giving and taking a light
for a cigar that is interesting to all
smokers. Tho Italians and French
successfully copy tho Spanish style,
which is tho most graceful and ele
gant of all, the only possible objection
to it being that it may sometimes curry
politeness beyond a reasonable range.
But, after all, it is simple and friendly
enough. The Spaniard bows and asks
his neighbor for a light. The latter,
returning tho bow, immediately pre
sents him with his cigar, holding out
tho lighted end at a slight angle be
tween tho Ihumb and second finger.
The other takes the cigar and, after
procuring the needed firo from it, re
verses it skillfully and returns it, the
entire operation being accompanied by
another graceful bow, and each raises
his hat as ho turns to go away. The
Spaniard always smokes through his
nose. Ho considers it extravagant to
wnsto any good smoko through his
mouth, and inveterate smokers in all
countries agree with him.
The German is more polite in asking
for a light than ho is in giving it Even
with tho best Intentions, in tho latter
case his efforts have all tho appearance
of reluctance. Sometimes, when his
cigar is smoked down nearly far
enough, he will throw it away imme
diately after granting a request for fire.
This among tho Latins is considered
rude and boorish in the extreme, and
is sometimes regarded as positively in
The average Englishman hesitates
before he gives a light, and finally nets
as if he had achieved a mighty feat in
condescension. Instead of lifting his
hat, his hand is more likely to go into
his pocket, and he is apt to give a part
ing puff with an air of indignation as
he stalks away. Possibly this comes
from the fact that ho never nsks for a
light himself, and is always well nrmcd
The American, of late, seems to be
somewhat averse to letting anyone take
a light from his cigar. He takes it for
granted that it must bo much better
than his neighbor's, and not wishing to
contaminate it. he answers nn appeal
for lire with a match. Some times he
politely lights tho match, and in such
cases ho presents it with nn air good
enough for any Spaniard. But this
somewhat new custom may possibly be
of Irish parentage. The Irish peasant
always strikes a match for his tireless
friend or fellow traveler, and even in a
gale of wind he will hold a lighted
match in tho hollcw of his hands and
humorously issue orders for the capture
of the precious flame.
1 ho giving or taking of a light for a
gar is a small affair, but littlo things
often reveal a great deal of the charac
ter, disposition and breeding of men.
It should always be ottered cheerfully
and taken politely. In this country it
need not bo dono with that extremo
politeness and elegance which may be
said to bo tho exclusive property of the
Latins, and which is probably beyond
tho reach of colder and more sober
races; but it should be accompanied by
that good fellowship which is governed
by common sense, tho foundation of
all politeness. X. Y. Sun.
A Russian peasant employed ns
watchman on an estate near Odessa
aroused the ill-feeling of Jews by im
pounding their stray cattle. The Jews
decoyed him into a barn, where thev
immersed their victim several times in
a caldron of boiling water, and then
flung him out into a neighboring field.
The unfortunate peasant lingered three
days in great agony and then died.
i a s, i
A Concord school philosopher
makes it as plain as the noonday sun
when he says that there are many; that
there is one; and thtir unity by the
oneness of tho many enables us to
firmly grasp the manyncss of the one
in the threefoldness of its totality.
A". 1. Graphic.
The true boundary line between
Connecticut and Rhode Islaud was onlv
settled recently, and Rhode Island gets
from six to nine feet of nutmeg land iu
the act Detroit Frtt Frts.
Material Profreaa Made by Represents.
' tlvea of the Colored Kace.
John W. Cromwell, a negro journal
ist in Philadelphia, has compiled an
exhibition of tho business condition ol
his race in American.
Tho Carolinas take the lead in the
number of wealthy, negroes. North
Carolina has twenty who are worth
from lUO.OOO to 130,000 each. In South
Carolina the negroes own $10,000,000
worth of property. In Charleston
fourteen men represent $200,000. Thos.
1L Smalls is worth $18,000, and Chas.C.
Leslie is worth $12,000. The family of
Noisettes, truck farmers, are worth
In tho city savings banks the negroes
have $124,986 35 on d.t osit One mail
has over $5,000. Ho recently bought
a $10,000 plantation and paid $7,000 in
In Philadelphia, John McKee is
worth half a million. He owns four
hundred houses. Several are worth
The negroes of New York own from
four to six million dollars' worth of
real estate. P. A. White, a wholesale
druggist, is worth a quarter of a mil
lion, and has an annual business of
8200.000. Catharine Black is worth
In New Jersey thj negroes own 82,
000,000 of real estate. Baltimore has
more negro home-owners than any
other largo city. Nineteen men are
worth a total of 800,000. John Thomas,
thb wealthiest, is worth about $150,
000. Less than 100 negroes in Wash
ington are worth a total of $1,000,000.
In Louisiana tho negroes pay taxes
on $15,000,000 in New Orleans and
$30,000,000 in tho State. lone Lnfon,
a French quadroon, is worth $1,000,000.
Tho Morcer Brothers, clothiers, carrv
a stock of $300,000. Missouri has
twenty-seven citizen worth a million
dollars in amount, ranging from 8200,
000 to 8260.000.
The richest colored woman of tho
South is Amanda Eubanks, mado so by
tho will of her white father; she is
worth f 400,000, and lives near Augusta,
Ga. Chicago, tho homo of 18,000 col
ored people, has threo colored firms in
business, whose proprietors represent
$20,000 ouch, one $15,000 and nine $10,
000. A. J. Scott has $35,000 invested
in tho liverv business, aud is worth
$100,000, including iv well-stocked farm
in M.chigan. Messrs. John Jones and
Richard Grant aro worth $70,000 each.
A. G. White, of St Louis, formerly
purveyor to tho Anchor lino of steam
ers, after financial reverses, has, since
the ago of forty-five, retrieved his for
tunes and accumulated $30,000. Mrs.
M. Carpenter, a Sun Francisco colored
woman, has a bank account of $50,000,
and Mrs. ..'Iary Pleasant has nn income
from eight houses in San Francisco, a
ranch near San Mateo, and $100,000 in
Government bonds. In Marysville,
Cal., twelve individuals are the owners
of ranches valued in aggregate at from
$150,000 to $180,000. One of them,
Mrs. Peggy Bredan, has besides a
bank account of $40,000.
These statistics show that the brother
in black is making some headway in
tho world. Ho is learning to "tote his
owu ski let" X Y. Witness.
PUNCH AND JUDY.
The Original Version of a Story Familiar In
The romantic story of Punch and
Judy is. in its ori.inal form, as follows'
Mr. Punch, a gentleman of great per
sonal attraction, is married to Miss
Judv, bv whom ho has a lovclv daugh
ter. To tho baby no namo is given in
tho piece, the infant being too young
to be christened. In a tit of horrid
and demoniac jealously Mr. Punch,
like a second Zeluco, strangles his
beautiful offspring. Just as ho has
completed his dreadful purpose Mrs.
Punch outers, witnesses tho brutal
havoc, and exit screaming; sho soon
returns, however, armed with a blud
geon, and applies it to her husband's
head, "which to tho wood returns a
wooden sound." Exasperated by jeal
ousy and rage, Mr. Punch' seizes an
other bludgeon, and lays her prostrate
at his feet; then seizing tho murdered
infant and expiring mother, he flings
them both out of tho window into the
Tho dead bodies having been found,
poli officers enter the dwelling of Mr.
Punch, who flies for his life, mounts
his steed, and tho author, neglecting,
like other great poets, tho conflicting
unities of timo and place, conveys
his hero into Spain; where, however,
he is arrested by an officer of tho ter
rible inquisition. After enduring the
most cruel tortures with incredible for
titude, Mr. Punch, by means of a golden
koy, a beautiful and novel allegory,
opens his prison door and escapes.
The conclusion of the affecting story is
satirical, allegorical and poetical. The
hero is at first overtaken by weariness
and laziness in the shape of a black
dog, whom he tights and conquers; dis
ease, in the guise of a physician, next
arrests him, but Punch "sees through
tho thin pretense," and dismisses the
doctor with a few derogatory kicks.
Death at last visits tho fugitive, but
Punch lays about his skeleton carcass
so lustily, and makes the bones of his
antagonist rattle so musically, that
Death hit death' blow then receive!
Last of all comes tho devil; first un
der the appearance of a lovely female,
but afterward in his own natural
shape, to drag the offender to the in
fernal regions in purgatory to expiate
his dreadful crime. Even this attempt
fails, and Punch is left triumphant
over doctors, death and the deviL The
curtain falls amid the shouts of the
conqueror. Irish Times.
Malaria is tbe name of a new post
office in Mecklenberg County, Va,
" oau rrencuco palace iX
fence which cost f lo.ouu ali h
adding two hug, ? brWzeaal ft
welithinn 4 000 pounds i wm
$15,000 more. V ' whlch
wK'nmntf. ol disease U,,.,' I
or disorder of eome of the. vh.1 M
atomach, the U ver or the bowel. J
areayepepue imptoma, tue
eome, the skin urowi Uwny ,.h S
looking, there are p.i. , k
through the right ahoulder blade
ti often an utter prostration of the bh
wkic lruns a ratal UigU. u,,,,.'".
cufty Is met In time wltTlw?,?1 Y
Hitters, which is always etfl?t.r,',C
and its hould bewsorted tort A 5
there will be no reason to annrr
often enulled by entirely ....V?, n.
U. ...... I. i. .. 1 . " . i ' U UllU..., ' '
kouv iii lever ana ague, anil ik
complaints, than quinine
driiim. whli'h. noii i. .u ? 0Hr
Th TTnluJ C..
hbeen ordered to the (32
THE "FAVOKITJS tTLVwvn
Dr. R. V. Pierce, of BuW,T
whose name hna hnwm. l. ' I
. . .. . . . -"" uuwnn.
worm inrouKn ttls success as a nh,.T
and especially through the remit;?'
hia "Golden XIpHI.I HI- " ..ep.u.l'Ht i
a pood work in preparing an eiJt"
edv for the man iuti. .LeV,ifc
euy xor me many distressing
classed as "fem.ie weaknesses " n
known as the "V vnri, u' . "i
Under it administration all S
ffaiiH are Htruno't htMipM anA t, .
. u ""u lurwrnr...
comes that embodiment of hehk
beauty which God intended her tout 1
The city of Atchison Kan.,
lack of funds, in without either pol S?
uxuuu or street limits.
Junus ;ietzkia was shot dead bTf-
Turner, a wealthy man, in Spirffi
county, S. C.
GREATEST DISCOVERY BIBCI lift
For coughs, colds.sore thmt u i
laryngitis, and consumntlon (n i,. r'
stages, nothing equals Dr. Pierce's cl
Medical Discovery." It in also a j
blood puriner aud strength-rentom TJ
fnn n nnrl frtw una -Ia . '
IV4UV. mm 101 ii vet cut m mniM inrt a...
condition of the bowels it hasno
Sold by druggists. 1
T PnKtnann ..-1. KITtAJ m. i -
liams Bt Onnprtnn W 'a i
ALWAYS SAFE AND SURE,
It is safe to take Bhanduktus Pun
any time, but to get the best resulu Hr
slioulU be taken on an empty BtomieU
fore going to bed. For Constlpatiot 9
Dyspepsia one or two taken every tip
will, In a short time, perform an ibtolr.
cure. It Is well to take a Durmtin,
least once or twice a month as a prnnii
tivft nf rliRPARA Hn A vnti"ru'a Unt...
- - - . ........... a .ikur
Pnt.irwlv VPiratnnlA Anil tho uafuut .
etl'ectlve purgative ever Introduced tot
puunc. a ney nave oeen used la thiitmi
try for over tlfty years.
Muddrn 1'liHiigCH of the Wntbt
Otten cause ruhiionarv. llronrlml
Asthmatic troubles. "j3rmvn'$BnmU
Iroche8 will allay irritation which
duces couahltifr. u-ivlnu imiiioiliiite n4
Sold only in boxes.
The Adrnnce Thresher Is tbe tr.
Write Z. T. Wright, Portland, for par.
Aa-rnte "Wanted everywhere, fmillw
ble article. II. M. Ktevcna, 638 Jewett rim, ML
No Opium in Piso's Cure for Consul
tlon. Cures where otherremedies fill t
lSttdlnf reaewMl trencthi or whtnlwlni
InlrmltlM peculiar to their tu, tktUvi
SJil EI El Kl B-
- This medicine oombinea Iron with pare"
tonics, and ia invaluable for DiaMum paciw
Women, anal all who lead aodratan lira, lit
rlrbes and Fnrlflea the Blood, Mlml"
the Appetite, Mrenidhena tbe AluM-ln"
Nerves in fact, thoruuichhr InTiaoratrfc.
Clears tbe eompleiion, and makes the fluo saw
It does not blacken the teeth, causa hMic
produce oonatipattan ofW Iron awdioM
Mrs. M. A.PBETO!t.Fori0roTe,Cw.eJ
" I euttereJ for yeara with Wenknene. Bro;
BlttHra haa made me well. IwouldnotbewiUWH
Mrs. Chas. A. bcmnkr, l:W Ninth .
Oakland. 0l saya: " I have ned Brown'l u
ten for Headache and Weakness with mucn ""J
Before uaing the second bottle I felt
stronger 1 reoommend it aa s moat valuable w
Uua Umvltn..!-! Ull.b At K.n FriOC
Ca.,esTs: " I uawl Brown's hun Bitten faK
Headache and it cured me. 1
Genuine has above Trade Mark and croeeefl r!
on wrapper. Tnke no other. MadeootfJ
UltOWN CHEMICAL C0 BALTIMUa"
SNE1L. HEITSHTJ & WC0DABD,
Wholesale Agents, PorUsj
., . .i hi"
T'j uencau v.i"K"" -
' r. i. ....J .(rtUBW
The Woman's 9ure Friend duitnr":
" IT MoT FKkftlHM Sl'RtilCAI. v
CAXl-SIl, BUT IT WILL Tjxpra aix eutcT'rw
o seabixo nowic, carawo rjra, wiiobt axs l
JS A1.WT8 PTJlSl1jrn.T CTOXD BT IT! US. v ..w
ifiinUL.n. i..- -. i. er wr
- , .RHl.lh , i.
Mrs. I'lfthsm's Liver lMllscurTOitinat!i,
i - if.
r. i.j .sasasWB tssv :wvx
tinr aw . ki' , v -v-v.
Cures all Disease! originating &
disordered state of the BLO0I
1IVEE. Sheumatism, SeurM
Boils, Blotches, Pimples, Scroft
Tumors, Salt Ehenm and txCTL
Pains readily yield to its punff
properties. It leaves the Blood P
the Liver and Kidneys healthy w"
complexion bright and clear.
J. R. CATES A CO., Propr!0
' 417 Sanaome St, Savn Prune!