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About The Eugene City guard. (Eugene City, Or.) 1870-1899 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 4, 1896)
I lighest of all In Leavening Powers Latest U. S. Govt Report
2. IE NEW EL DORADO.
lESTr.rETS OF CRIPPLE CREEK ARE
'V ! AVED WITH GOLD.
v..llnr Wealth That Com
, Colorado Mlnln Cmpi and
XIlra of Speeulatora-Esclte-Drover
and Colorado Sprint.
ns tlumgli we were going to
J in nfrnzo for upecn latum in
, nt-kmrncb us receutly trnns-
o ,-ti'liil and conservative Brit-
into u mob (if excitable mm
h inventors. Alrrnly we ore
look out for another "Kitfllr
tt or of roM which duzzled the
KiiKliBli rume from the fur
red of Africa. We lire turning
toward Pike's peuk, tmck of
i i the ramp of Cripple Crock,
lei i such fabulous stories are
t Id. Tlie stock buying fever is
t, rapidly. On the floor of the
Mining Exchange wild eyed
i ; oh nuil jostle and shout tucin-
JSVKfl MUISO EXC'IIANOR.
rse in their efforts to boy
r which customers in all parts
fii inn are clamoring. Almost
; -which is (1 milled on tlio mar
jfrly Knapped rip. There nre ten
i to every block of n thousand
That is why the brokers push
s andshont. They are trying to
ll out of a quart measure.
Diiuing exchanges at Colorado
1 iu Cripple Creek itself the
ate occurring. Chicagohng
) Ciothnm has heard the new
tdnluns ears, but while Wall
(remains apparently undig
calm may be broken at any
D'l pverythiug elee be forgotten
I race for mining stock,
r over 2,000,0(10 hlmres have
Indx in a day. The three ex
' Colorado Springs have turned
.: 9,000 blmres iu a fuv hours,
his a now mining exchange
re y i.flOO slmres were handled re
in i day.
ta email investors who ore ere-
Ail the excitement. The man with
lii.n to invest dors not telegraph a
i broker to buy stork which he
I f .rtl of until a fow honrs before.
' a tti.-in villi n few hundred dol-
docs this, and bis uanio is le
. ) would rather liave 100,000
one-liolf a cent a share than
tm at f I a eliaro. To use n racing
t ul the "lung fhots" Unit the
is after, nuil very "long shots"
i them me getting. The fascina
"siiiea wheu the buyer persuades
t that these shares which ho buys
' half cent each may in a mouth
i tio selling at $1 each.
wu below all these slinky air
. e is a firm fnuudatiou. Tiie
I is uot all built on wind. We
. .4(0 believe all the reports that
' rj Cripple Creek either. It is a
i strike that bus been made out
Oiilorado hills, and the strnn-
;if some of the stories told about
v 'Old camp is the facts in them.
1 i reets of Cripple Creek nre
v ; gold. Sounds like a Mun
, doesn't it? Well, that state
vy near to the truth. The ex
) i that low grade ore is reck
isuiall aocouutin these golden
" towns that it has been used to
streets with. Ore that will as-
tlio ton is not thought worth
4 tho smelters. The railroad
oto Cripple Creek is ballasted
! tlint is worth $10.75 ft cubic
'i te is HO nsespiirlino snrh stnff
aelteta nowadays. They are
niht nud day senaratiua the
k metal from nrn iUnt rinlHa
!5t times as much. Ore that
less than fJ5 to the ton is
1 1 J) iu great henps to wait for a
i more smelters can be built or
r ' process shall have been dis-
i. This civD fnn ar.no l.ln. r,t
iiumas t the mines there.
p i another strange fact about the
ary. f- nrn gold was discovered there
w yar ago, the scientiflo men went
l fr ; 'm! looked at the ore. Then they
Af. I Ft-
FT TEXK IX CHlrPLK C11F.EK.
ll hliueri. flcilil In m-nnlta!
heard of snch
Mit be a fow strnv thread nf
1" for. The miners wnr rrvnt.
Iliey believed t hi sa nm 1 lion f
Its of them sold out
f mi for little or nothing and
f'otiie eranitB hilln.
noised about thnt,
f 'ue SCleUtista thou stnl.lw.ra
act nally digging ore that
? mtteu with roM. The men
I .k a aecond look. The min
S'1 tl)m hom thy could take a
D1 roait it so that tha
prooious metal fairly oozed out in gold
en drops. Then they believed the min
ers, but they said that they tihould have
to reconstruct their books on miueralocr.
The richness of gomo of these holes iu
tho ground is almost beyond belief. On
Gold hill, which is the great center of
attraction nt Cripple Creek, ute a dozen
shafts. The men who own them are al
ready prospective millionaires. Some
of them have actually taken fortunes out
of the ground and have only started to
work ineir claims.
Others who have jnst money enough
to meet their living expenses ure refus
ing offers or f 100,000 and treble that
sum iu hard cash for their claims. Each
one is certain that his hole iu the
ground is worth a cool million, utid he
U going to wait until he gets it, or per-
linps lie intends to take the gold out
bimsclf when the facilities are increased.
None of the big mines is being work
ed for anything near what it can be,
yet it is estimated that the Cripplo Creek
camp is producing over 1 1 ,000,000 worth
of gold every month.
There are bonanza kings, of course.
Vt infield K-ott St rat ton is the most
prominent of them alL Every newcom
er at once hears about him and is told
bis history. Three years ago Stratton
was a wandering carpenter and pros
pector, ile worked with the jackplane
and ripsaw when it was necessary to get
enough to "grubstake" him in another
hnut for gold. He walked into Cripple
Creek when the boom first struck it ami
was oue of those who staid when the
Once he sold the Independence mine
for f 10,000, but the purchaser backed
out. Stratton went back into bis sl.uft
uud finally struck richer ore. Now be
has a hole. COO feet deep and has taken
out $2,000,000 iu gold. There is yet
13,000,000 in sight.
The Portland mine is another Alad
din's cave. It is owned by three men,
James F. Burns, James Doyle and John
Haruon. Three years ago Burns was a
discouraged plumber, Doyle was digging
irrigating ditches, and Huruou was
working like a slave in a railroad grad
ing camp. Today they are all million
aires. Their mine pays a regular month
ly dividend of 2 per cent on a cnpitali
cation of $11,000,000. The ore they
bring tip uverages i2, but some of it
assays thousands of dollars to the ton.
But let no oue think thnt the mines
whose storks tiro quoted at i, 1 and 3
cents a share are all Portlands. Some
of them may bo miles away from Gold
hill. The men who are on the spot
and have been there for two or three
years have taken cure of nil the claims
which have any prospect of "panning
The mm who own the Independence
with Stratton have bought up 100 acres.
Others have dono the same. It may lie
possible, of course, that every hill in
that section of Colorado is full of gold,
but there are grave doubts about this.
The soul of tho cheerful promoter, how-
v i .1.. '
ISTKItlOll OF CIltlTLK CP.F.KK EXCHANGE.
ever, knows no doubt. Ho would tell an
eastern man that Pike's peak itself was
solid sylvauite that fairly reeked With
gold and would piove the same by a
gaudy map and figures that could not
The Denver Mining Exchange has
sent out a warning to investors, tolling
them to beware of worthless storks. It
is easy enough to dig n hole in the
ground and print a few hundred thou
sand shares of stock. Just now it is easy
to sell that stock too.
But the tales which visitors to Crip
ple Creek tell nre not all of the wonder
ful gold deposits. There nre other nmnz
ing things about the place. They say it
is a moral camp. It is a fact, too, al
though almost as bard to believe as that
the streets are paved with gold.
Of course the adjective is used iu a
comparative sense. Murders are rare
there. Gambling houses exist in large
numbers, but they ore lurgely patronized
by strangers. Iu the old days they used
It's duy all (lay In the duytime.
And thi-ro ain't no nli;ht at Cn-edo.
But Cripple Creek is not Crcede.
Folks sleep o' nights there and dream
of shares nud dividends nud assayors'
reports. Buckskin pants are not the
style and revolvers are not worn out
Bide, when worn at all. The camp is
simply a new western city, mid not nt
all like a traditional gold camp. There
were about 35,000 persous there nt last
report, but every train lands hundreds
of new arrivals there, and each and ev
ery one hopes to be caught up by (he
tidal wave of success nud landed h?gh
on the golden shores of prosperity.
The Original John Bull.
Dr. John Bull was the first Gros-haui
professor of music, organist of Hereford
cathedral and composer to Queen Eliza
beth. John, like a true Englishman,
trnveled for improvement, and, having
heard of a fanrous musician at St.
Omer, he placed himself under him m
a novico, but n circumstance very soot
convinced the master that he was infe
rior to the scholar. The musician show rd
John a song which be had composed iu
40 parts, telling him at the same lime
that he defied all the world to produce
a person capable of adding another part
to his composition. Bull desired to be
left nlone nud to be Indulged for a short
time with pen and ink. In less than
three hours he added 40 parts more to
the scng, upon which the Frenchman
was so much surprised that be swore in
great testacy he must be either the devil
or John Bull, which bas aver linct bttea
proverbial ir England.
WOULD BE A SENATOR
POLITICAL AMBITION OF CHARLES J.
BONAPARTE OF BALTIMORE.
A BUNCH OF WOOD SORREL
A Cramlnrphrw of tha Flmt Coniul It a
Candidal For Senator Charlra II. Olb
en'i IMarv Itomantln HUtory of tha
The Napoleonic revival would indeed
bo complete should a Bonaparte be sent
to tho United States senate. There is a
prospect thut this very thing may Imp
pon, for Charles Joseph Bonaparte of
Baltimore, a grandnephew of the first
consul, is an aspirant for the honor.
Mr. Bonaparte is a wealthy lawyer
and has been for several years prominent
in Republican circles in his state. His
political ambition and the possibility
that be may figure extensively iu the
political affairs of this country recall the
romantic story of the life of his grand
mother, Betsy Patterson.
It wus in 1803, when Napoleon was In
tho full flush of bis greatness, that a
French frigate dropped anchor in New
York harbor. Tho commander was
Captaiu Jerome Bonaparte, the young
brother of the great Napoleon. Ho bad
been cruising with his ship in the vicin
ity of tho West Indies. Young Bona
parte was received with great courtesy
by the New Yorkers and then went on a
tour through some of the principal cities.
Iu Baltimore he found society at his
feet. Receptions ami bulls were given
in his honor, and at oue of these he met
Elizabeth Patterson, the daughter of a
wealthy shipowner. She was then 19
Lot Is llko thl little fluwor
1'nvh and mnlUns fur an hour.
Plni-lt It nut, fi.r it will fiulx,
Thuu.-li Uin your limn tn lnl.L
Lratv It liluuiiilnf lu tho tudii.
Utre it likr tlila little fluwi-r
Fair In mv, tint Inly auur,
lni ini(, I'ytng In an hour,
TbU'li iihiii jruur heart 'IU laid.
Ix-iivc It lilm nilhi; In the liiw'.u.
New York Trllmna.
AN EDITOR'S NIGHTMARE.
He Wa Flftrea Year la kuppraln( ar
The former editor of The Scotsman,
when he retired to eujoy his well earn
ed leisure, gave Alexander Russell thit
advice, "Thecoudnct of a daily paper,"
be said, "is alwnys a very serious thing,
full of dangers and difficulties, but iu
addition to its usual anxieties you, my
frioud, will every uight have to keep
the most vigilant watch lest thnt man
Hill Burlon should contrive to insert
his theory about Scotch cheeses into
It is not necessary to particularize
what it was; it will suffice to say that
this theory based upon the exposure of
Scotch cheeses in front of the shops, and
the treatmeut to which they were con
sequently exposed was not compli
mentary or likely to recommend them
to the purchaser.
"Day and night," said Russell, "for
IS years, I never forgot my predeces
sor's warning. A hundred times that
theory endeavored to gain admittance.
into my columns, and by most unlocked
for channels; sometimes it lurked ecu
cealed in an article about the Crimean
war, sometimes iu one of the divorce
cases, sometimes iu one ou the division
of the Free church in Scotland, or even
in the disruption itself; but it was al
ways detected nud struck out.
"It was a duel to il.o death, for I
know that Hill Burton would never re
lax his efforts to get his views upon
Scotch cheese into print while there was
breath in his body. Ou the morning of
the last day of the fifteenth year he ran
into my office waving a paper in his
hand and crying ont, 'It's in, it's in!'
" 'What,' cried I, 'not in The Scots
mnn surely V
" 'Nosaidhe. 'in Chambers' "Infor
mation For the People.' "
"My relief of mind is uot to be de
scribed." Penrson 'a Weekly.
years old, but was the belle of tho city.
The young French captain immediately
fell iu love with the beautiful girl and
proposed. He wus promptly accepted.
Then came tho storm.
Miss Ptittersou's pnreuts objected.
But Betsy wus stubborn, and finally her
family gave iu. The weddiug was a
gorgeous affair, for Baltimore wus then
the social center of the country. The
young conplo spent a few delightful
mouths traveling iu this country. Their
honeymoon trip was a series of social
triumphs for the Baltimore belle.
Then cume a stern message from the
emperor of the French. He commanded
his younger brother to return at once to
Paris and to "leave behind the young
person whom he had ottoched to him
self." Napoleon wanted Jeromo to mar
ry some oue else for political reasons.
The young captain had to obey, for
his income had been cut off. But Betsy
would uot be left behind. Sho sailed iu
one of her father's ships for Lisbon. Ou
her arrival she found every port in
Europe closed against her by a French
frigate. Her husband was taken a pris
oner to Paris, ami an embassador from
Napoleon gave her this message:
"The emperor asks what he can do
for Miss Patterson."
"Tell the emperor," was her reply,
"that Mine, Bonaparte demands her
rights ns a member of the imperial family."
But Napoleon was inexorable. He bad
the French seunte declare the marriage
annulled, after which the weak Jerome
obediently married Princess Catherine
of Wurttemberg and wus created king of
For SO years after this Betsy Patter
son fought for recognition as the wife
of Jerome Boiinpnrto. She went to Eng
land, where a son was born to her. She
nuniud him Jerouio. An annual pension
of $13,000 was graciously allowed to
her by Napoleon. She spout her time iu
various European courts, where she was
well received ou account of her extraor
dinary beauty and fascinating manners.
She spent the winter of 1823 in Vienna,
where she reigned ns a Bociul queen.
Her former hnsbnud wrote her many
letters and offered her a beautiful resi
dence in his kingdom with the title of
princess. She spurned this offer with
acorn aud replied :
'There is room in Westphalia for but
one quoeu. "
Mute, Bonaparte did not return to
Baltimore until her beauty had faded
aud her disposition hud become soured by
her disappointed ambition. For the rest
of ber long life she devoted herself to
hoarding money. When she died, at the
age of 90, she was worth over $1,000,
000. Her lust years were spent in mi
serly penuriousness. In Baltimore she
was known as Mme. Betsy Bonaparte
and was a conspicuous character, bhe
was seen everywhere and was fond of
wearing tho treasured finery of the years
when she posed as a royal personage.
She left her fortuue to Jerome Bona
parte, in spite of the fact that he refused
to contract nn alliance with the daugn
ter of some foreign noble, ns she wished,
but insisted on mnrryiug a plain Amer
ican girl. His wife was Miss Williams
of Roxbury, Mass. He had two sons,
Jerome aud Charles Joseph. Jerome
served with distinction iu the French
army and returned to this country a
colouel. His widow lives today in fine
style iu Washington.
Charles Bonaparte, like his aranuia-
ther, married a Baltimore girl. He
moves iu the exclusive upper circles of
Baltimore societv and practices law only
when be feels like it. His ambition to
become a senator bus but recently been
"Tbysleuder waist I" be exclaimed
A rich flush suffused her cheek.
"What," she faltered, "are you going
to do about It?"
And perhaps he didn't do a thing.
That Was the Trouble.
She Ho says his greatest trouble in
Paris was to make himself understood.
He He should hava learned French
before be went over.
Sba Ha did! Chicago Record,
Mrs. Colouel Yerger is a continual
source of embarrassment toiler husband.
Colouel Yerger recently gave a din
ner party to a few select frienc' t. Of
course be was called ou for an nfter
dinner speech. Colonel Yerger got up,
and, assuming an imposing position,
"Ladies and gentlemen, unprepared
as I am being wholly unprepared to
make a speech being unprepared"
He was unablo to proceed. There was
a painful silence, which was broken by
Mrs. Yerger saying :
"Why, colonel, yon knew it perfectly
this morning. " Tableau. Texas Sift
ings. "Stuck oa Hla Nliarw."
Chance to Do Good.
The pedestrian looked scornfully at
the beggar who had accosted him.
"Yon say you want money for your
starving wife and family," he repented.
"I don't believe yon have any."
"Well, wot of it?" asked the beggar
"I beliove you're lying," persisted
the pedestrian, with conviction.
"Wot if I am?" said the beggar dog
gedly. The pedostrian showed bis astonish
ment at such a displny of ntter depravi
ty, but he held firmly to his purpose.
"I believe yon ouly want money to
buy liquor," he said.
"Wot if I do?" returned the beggar.
"In that case," said the pedestrian
slowly and impressively, "yon show
yourself to be a liar, a vagabond and a
drunkard a man who is hardly worth
saving." Then, after a moment of
thought, he added, "Do yon know that
the liqnor evil is, to a certain extent, its
"Nix," replied tbe beggar.
"Well, it is. Scientists tell ns that it
is killing off tbe weak aud inferior
classes, and in that way yon may be
said to be doing some good. Do you"
Before he could finish the beggar's hand
was thrust toward him, palm upward.
"Please, mister, won't yon help tbe
good work along?" asked the man in
He got a quarter, and the lecture was
never finished. Chicago Post
Inequality In the World.
There is and there alwnys has been
inequality in tho world in spite of the
striving of generous hearts nud enlight
ened minds for .equality. Although
equality has never ceased to show itself
and effect itself within the different or
ders, nud iu modern times to character
ize at least sniierficinlly thut large com
posite order which we call good society,
civilization is still embruited and en
dangered by iueqnnlity. One need not
allege instances. They are abdundant in
every one's experience and observation,
and those who diead or nffect to dread
the dead level of equality nre quite right
in saying that eveu in a political de
mocracy there is ns much inequality as
anywhere. But this does not prove thut
they are right iu admiring it that it is
not offensive and stupid. Inequality still
persists, but so d.ies theft, so does mur
der, so does nnchastity, so do almost all
the sins and shame that ever were. In
equality is, in fact, the sum of them.
In the body of this death tbey fester
and corrupt forever. As long as we have
inequality we shall have these slus and
shames, which spring from it and which
live on from inferior to superior. Few
vice live from equsl to equal, but tbe
virtue flourish. "Equality as tbe Ba
ail of Good Society," by W. D. Howalli
AN ABSOLUTE REMEDY FOR ALL
T. A, Slueuin offer to Head Two Hot
lies free of III Itemed? to Cure
Coniuinptlon and All Lung Trouble
-Ai Kllilr of Life.
Nothing could be fairer, mors philan
thropic or carry more Joy In Its wake than
the oltcrof T. A. Hlucum, l. I)., of 1M
i"earl street, New ork. Perfectly confi
dent that he ha an absolute remedy for
the cure of coiiiuuiptiun and all pulmon
ary complaints, he otters through this pa
per to send two bottles tree to any rrader
alio it eullrruiK from lung trouble or con
sumption, also loss of tint) and all condi
tions of wailing. He invltr tlioie drair
ou of ohtainiiiK thl remedy to send their
expm and poalolllve address, and to re
ceive in return tbe two bullies free, wblob
wilt arrett the approach of death. Al
ready this remedy, by its timely use, ba
permanently cured thousand of case
which were given up, and due h wa looked
upon a an early visitor.
Knowing his remedy as he does, and be
lli K so proof-positive of its benrllcent re
sults, Dr. Hlucum consider it bl religious
duty, a duty which he owes to humanity,
to donate his infallible remedy whrre It
will auaull tha enemy in Its culatrl, and,
by its Inherent potency, stay the current
ot dissolution, bringing joy to home over
whicb the ihadow ol the grave ba been
gradually growing more strongly defined,
causing fond heart to grieve. The cheap
ness or the remedy ottered friely apart
front Its Inherent strennth, is enough to
commend it, and more so is the perfect
contidrnoe of the great chemist making tbe
offer, who bold out lile to those already
becoming emaciated, and says t "Its
Tbe invitation Is certainly worthy of ths
consideration ol tbe attlicted, who for
years, have been taking nauseous nostrums
without (fleet; who have ostracised them
selves from home and friends to live In
more salubrious climes, where the atmos
phere is more congenial to weakened lunui.
and who have fought spalnst death with
all toe wrapons and strength in tbelr
hands. There will be no mistake in send
ing for these free bottles the mistake will
be in passing the Invitation by,
"This stuff." said ths head of the
family, "ii liable to be perniciously
"Why, pupa," replied his daughter,
"Yes, I know it is. It's somo f this
'cheer up and never mfud the weather'
verse, isu't It?"
"Yes. And it's lovely."
"Of course it'a lovely. It has an in
sidious charm which mukes it the more
dangerous. It's good advice, but be
careful not to get au overdoes of it. 1
once read it during a snowstorm. I
was so captivated thut I snid to myself,
'Now, hero's advice worth following.'
So I went ahead uud cheered up and
novor minded the weather, and did it
so thoroughly thut iusido of 24 hours I
was fined for not cleaning the auow off
my sidewalk." Wuslriugtou Star.
DiArNsaa cannot hi cckkd
By local applications, as tbey cannot reach
the diseased portion of the ear. There is
only one way to cure Deafness, and that is
by constitutional remedies. Drained is
caused by au Inllamed condition of ths
niucou lining of the Kuatanbian Tube. '
When this tube gets Inflamed you have a
rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and
when it l entirely closed llrafneas u the
remit, and unies to innamiiiallon can be
taken out and this tub restored to lu nor
mal couditiou, hearing will be destroyed
forever; nine case out of ten are caused
by cstarrb, whioh Is nothing but an In
dammed condition of the inuooti mrface.
W will give Una Hundred Dollars for
any case of Deafnee (caused by catarrh)
that cannot be oured by 1111 Catarrh
Cur. Bend for circulars, free.
P. J. CHK.NKY A CO.. Toledo. O.
Hold by Druggists, 75o.
IM KK4SIC VOl It INCOMB
Uone and Hor
Old Prinks (the Sqnum Corners store
keeper) Looky here, Juyl I'll have to
knock off hulf a dollar of the payment
for thut lust bur'l of apples yon sold me
on account of the rotteu ones iu the
middle of it What makes you put big,
fine apples at the top of the bur'l and no
account ones iu tho middle?
Jay Green Same reason, I guess,
that yon comb that long lock of hair
ovor the bald pluoe on top o' yonr head.
Oue day when D'Alumbort aud Con-
dorcet were dining with Voltaire, they
proposed to converse on athoism, but
Voltaire stopped them atonce. "Wait,"
said he, "till my servants have with
drawn. I do not wish to have my throat
cut tonight." O. a Choevcr.
Some people are so influenced by tha
electrlo currents of tha atmosphere that
they can foretelthe coming of a thunder
storm with perfect accuracy, and others
there are with nerves so sensitive that they
are sure ot having neuralgia from a low
and fretttil slate of the nervous system.
Now, why csn'l the latter be warned In
time and know that an ounce of preveu
is worth a pound of eure. To ns Ht.
Jacob's Oil promptly will ward off an at
tack, or if attacked, will promptly cure.
Hucb people can do for themselves what
others do from weather prophecies. Heed
the signals and save the wreck and disaster.
llf.J..tln.hl m.i.m.. I n . AmttBAA
mjUH.'iiiKl m.. ...... r., l..uv, .u.ur...
ln ber. -'Iion't exrlalmrd Hero. "You r all
wet. Why didn't you com In a bostf"
PIKE I riKKf TII 4T DREADFIIB CRY
Is frtiifbt with Import doubly dlr!to th an-
happy man who beholds bl dwelling or bit
wurcheuie feeding the drvomins element on
mured, tupuliy moil people woo en, Insure
everything but health. Nlne-tvolha of ui
neilvm the Drrwrvallon nf this when It I In
palpalile Jeoirpy. luoMent lurilgeatlon, liver
complaint, I grip,. Inaction ol the kidneys
and bladdvrand malaria ar all counteracted
by tleuetler'a Stomach Hitler.
Oh , "buay b- ," exalted eo.
We'd wnrk like you, we vow,
ff we could Inal ! mnnihi or ao
A you ar loarlng now.
Plso's Cure cured ma of a Tlnoat and
Luna trouble of three years' standing-. K.
Cadt, Huntington, Ind., Nov. 12, Itftrt.
Taf OsaasA for breakfast.
And Mini Of rhtMinrtftf lam
br rumoring the ratine, Untie sold In tht
blOOd. Htwwi'a flat rmm rw4m .k
- .. . ... wuiwjbb I IITJU
matlsm by neutralising this acid. Thou-
uue ui peupi ten oi periect cure by
Th On Trn Blood Purifier. t; sli for 1.
HOOd'S Pitta ft harmonloaily with
BUUU B 1113 Hood Baraauarllla. au
)' ECT10XS for urina
CUE A M BALM. Avvh
jxvtielt of tht Balm veil
up intn lha nattnlt, AJlei
brtnth through tht not
Ltr tnrrt I met taay.nner
mnli prtferrtd,ana before
By careful Inveatmeut by nail through
reapnnalble Ilr in of large eiperleaee
and (real lueeea. Will od yon par
ticular tree, allowing how email
amount of money caa be easily multi
plied by aueceaarul Inveatmenl In grain.
Ilgheat Hank referencee. Opportunities
eaeellent. I'altlaoa Co., Hanker and
Broken, Itoom Omaha .rlulldlng,
DON'T TOB ACt O SI'IT OR SMOKE
VOI R LITE AWAY
Nth truthful, turning Ml of a book about
No-To-Hac, In harm lew. guaranteed tobacco
bablieure that brace up nicotoulxsl uervea,
eliminate the nicotine pola.ni, make weal
meu galu atrengih vigor aud niaiih.Kal, You
run no nhyalrai or financial rlak, a NoToBao
la aold by drusglata every where under a na ren
te to rur or miuiey refunded. Book free.
Addrea Hierllng Heuied; Co., New York or
FITS. - 11 Bla aioppad lre by Dr. Kline'
Oreat Nerve Keaiorer. Wo smarter Uw am
day a uas. Marvrlmia run. Trealia and Slot
trial boitl lr to Kit raaea head le Dr. Kline,
SSI Area at . rhlladrlphla, r.
ELT'I CREAM HALM Open and elaanae
th Nana) Faaaagea, Allay Pain and In flam ma
il... i, u i. i h. H.M. Protect the Membrau
from cold, Hton th eenae ot Taate and
Smell. Th Balm U quickly absorbed and gt
WAprto'eplldlnto each noitrli. and I
grbl, rrtoa,laU at DrnatW or by
warren iuw, nw
Bring comfort and Improvement and
tends to personal enjoyment when
rightly used. The many, who live bet
ter than others and enjoy life more, with
'ess exDcnditu.". by mora promptly
the wo, la s best product to
the needs of physical being, will attest
the value to With of the pure liquid
laxative principles embraced in the
remedy, fcyrnp of Fig.
It excellence is due to it presenting
in the form most acceptable and pleas
ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly
beneficial properties of a perfect lax
ative ; effectually cleansing the system,
dispelling colds, headache and fevers
and permanently curing constipation.
It ha given satisfaction to millions and
met with the approval of the medical
profession, because it acta on the Kid
neya, Liver and Dowels without weak
ening them and It la perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Fie is for sale by all drug
gists In &0c and f 1 bottles, but It is man
ufactured by the California Fig Byrup
Co. only, whose name is printed on every
package, also the name, Byrup of Figs,
and being well informed, you will not
accept any aubstituta if oflcred.
TMR AKItMOTon CO. dnae half tht mrhr
wlnoinlll biuMiMwa, iNM-auao ll hat retliiced uwenat ot
elod power HIV what II waa, ll baa man- branch
Anj g. DoiiaMi, anl atippiira Ita e.mda ana repair
v VV at yuur dmr. II ran anU da Intnl. h
ai; -f . irT better artirla ff let dhw-i iltan
aj-JpuVit 25"j7 "there. II make puiaplng and
5aVT72CiLl 'fared. Steel. Oalvamaed alter
'"Coinplell.m WlMlmMla, Tilting
'afi . T and Piled Steel Towera. Hleal Hint Saw
mw Prainea. steel Peed nutera and Peed
OMmlera, On apnliratinn It will nam on
ot thee articles llial II will furnl-b until
January let at I.1 Uia u-ual price. It alan makee
Tanta and Piimpaot all kinut. send fnr eaialum.
Fetter? I2la, Rata will tad Mllawn Xtrerlt, taltat
lis, lrLflfoii BIAS
Guarantee skirt edge
from wearing out. Don't
take any binding unlesa
you see "S. H. A fl." on tha label no
matter what anybody tella you.
If your dealer will not supply you,
Sand (or timplei, thowlng libel and mi
tarlala, to the S. H.kM Co .P. O. Boa 699,
Ntw York City.
World l air I HIUIIIiST AWAUU.
and can be retained by
the weakest stomach.
A safe, easily digested
FOOD for DYSPEPTICS I
Sold by l)Pt!OOI5TS EVERYWHERE!
John carl a Nni, new York.
Parker hammer gun, twlat harrela, plttol grip,
gange,S1.SA IO-gauge, 040.60.
Father, bammelleaa, flue llamaacut, platol
grin atork. checkered and engrared, Ill-gauge,
5T.OOI llVgange. )AO.a7.
tio. 7, fine twin barrel, top snap, pt.lol grin,
patent fore-end, eatenalun rib, 10 or li-gauge,
No. 4X2, fine blued steel barrel, side imp,
plttol grip, rubber butt, 10 or l'J-aile, alO.lt A.
No. 47, fine Iwltt barrel, pltlol grip, rubber
butt, 10 or li-gauge, at I. US.
No. 137, In blued ateel barrel, top snap,
bark action rebounding Inrki, platol grip, pat
ent tore-end, 10 and U-sHge, l.S(t.
No. (no, Belg In tine twlat barrel, plttol grip,
10 and M-gatise, ! I. BO.
No. 67o, flu ateel barrel, side, checkered
Elp, rate-hardened loekaand mounting, 10 and
No. 17"A, fin twlat barreli, patent fore-end,
jMttol (Hp, citeualoa rib, 10 and la-gauge, 1
No. 67. laminated ateel barrel, oiatnl rrtn.
rubber butt, nicely engrared, UHrauge, )16.S&.
No. 17, tin twlat harrela. bar rebounding
lorka, top map, extenalon no, platol grip, rub
ber hHtt- lOeaiiaa. Bld.OO.
"Field Gun," eitr fine Pamaaene steel bar
rel, bar reooanding lork, attention rib, fln
Kngltah stock, ngrTd aud checkered platol
(Hp, rubber butt, a clot (hooter, 10-gauie,
H. T. HUDSON ARMS CO.
S THIRD BTKEKT, Portland, Or.
Portland, Walla Walla
Hpokaue, rlaO. K.AN.
Hallway and Ureal
Northern Hallway to
Montana polnta, BL
Omaha, Ht. Loula. Chi
cago and Kaat. Addrras
aaal f aaaaBjBJ,,earelaent. A. B. O.
11-7 14 W (rDfniililon.C. P.4T. A.
Eml Fortland.Or.: R.C.te-
SF pheui.ll. W, V, Agent,
haltle;0. ti. Dlaon. lien. Agt., Hpokana, Waah.
No dual; rock-ballaat track; flue aoenery; pal
ace aleeplng and dlnlngcara; buffet-library oar
family tourlat alee para; nw equipment.
111 fk.le. nasdh Pill STA. tWu
A Mavwrnaat ol Um iMmsla mrh dtp Mwiif; fc
hMlUk. T ! pdla twppl whit )S trctom Itvckt t
k H rtwulavr. Ttiay our HewWb), bnajhtoa thai
K.TM.utd tliu th(xmprio bot iw than raaUMtiC
TbF Mithar arrii ftur it-kn. T' eiinvino vun. m
ill nail uniVl rr nr full rxil f T y, Htlifrp.
Peel tie ly Oured with Tegetable Remedle
uareeureo laeaaanaa or sate, uur eat pro-
enuneed hopla by baatphyaleiana iToni aratdoM
SBpluai alaappear 1 1 n tea dart at leaat I wo-thl rut
I arnptoma remnred. Send for free book teat I mo
mala nf ailraeahin enrea. Tea dare' treatment
free by Ball. If you order trtl, tend lOe. In ttampt
or par poem- Da. II II OHBSMASiiN,Atlania,o.
If yoaontr trial ratara thl a4Tniauiut to
IWii aHIKl All llbi lalLa. I
Cuuah Urrup. TMe Ooud. TJaa f
In tima Sold hy dninritia. p
SURE CURE for PILES
llohiai m4 Hn4, Hl4ia w rrMr)4tn piiaa UM u w a
DR. BQ-tAN-KO'S PILI RIMIDV, uH ti,k.
MRS. WINSLOW'S sos7RHuVNa
- FOR CHILDREN TtlTHINO
rraelkralllraaba. Si 1'aaU e kettle.
Morphine llabll Cured la 10
toSOriHia. No uay till cured.
V. P. If. XT. No. 620 F. H. U. No. 700
If you want a sura relief for pains in tha back, aide, chest, or
Bbar in Mind Not one of the host of counterfeits and imi
tations ia aa (rood aa the genuine.
Tf4 CHWHisrruB IxeusH. Fro Ctoss Dhmono Baho
I THI otiaiatL lit eCMUinC Ttt l . aaea.u4erfuU.mi br Ml
ul RmmU te iWlul. . HeMl.t uHeeMMwi M'd a He M4 QM BMHalllt
. .1 T.k.uhkl.J. IMM jMbluhNMi Mi hHMWH
All etll. la ta.lit.irl ta.M. alii ,,.. tr. Ihtihi eeaalerf.11 At lrct,w. er eai at
.la Mat tawMaler.. lenl..MU tr.4 -Ulef e 141.- MMur, a; retara ItalL
ie,ne t ne.-oi.it r. ai kr all lel Uraeal"- . . ...
HK'liaalka t Ua.Hlt'AL t, al ataaiaea .. i-MiLAor.l.PBlA. ra.
(IN HUB OR BOTTLXH)
Second to none- THT IT..
No matter where from. t'OHIXAND, OR.
Seeds, Trees, Spray Pips
1 0 Third tt, r Tiller
PORTLAND . ORROOM
Thrt-e rtoait on'T. Trr n.
DO YOU FEEL BAD? DOES YOUR BACK
arhT Doe every tp seem a harden T Yon need
OORE'8 REVEALED REMEDY.
'WHERE DIRT GATHERS, WASTE RULES."
GREAT 8AVINQ RESULTS FROM THE USE OP