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About The Oregon scout. (Union, Union County, Or.) 188?-1918 | View Entire Issue (April 23, 1891)
"tVhlle children steep
They know not that their father lolls;
They know not that their mother pra
Bending in blessing o'er their lds.
Imploring grace for after day.
While child ren -deep
They never dream that others work
That they may hne their daily bread;
When morning come they rise and cat.
And never nsk how they nro fed.
Whllo children sleep
They do not see the shining sun
Tliey do not see the gracious dew,
In daily mlrnclo of loe.
Is ever making all things new.
Do we not sleep.
Ami know not that our Futher works.
With watchful euro about our way?
lie lxmds in blessing from above
His love broods o'er us day by day.
Do wo not sleep.
And never dream that others work,
Heaping tho sheaves that might to ours!
We seo not how the shadows fall.
Which mark the swift dertiug hours.
Ah, sllll we sleep!
Our drowsy eyes seo not the light.
Sou not tho hands stretched out to bless.
Boo not that waiting for us stands
God's kingdom and his righteousness.
A RElMiNTED HEROISM.
It wns not poor Ethel's fault in tlio
least. She could not prevent Tom Ken
dall loving her any more than fho could
help being the dimpled, merry little body
that she was. Tom could not have told
you when he began to caro for her, lie
causo as far back as he could remember
litliel had been the prettiest girl in tho
world to him. When she was only a very
little girl, whose long yellow curls fell
down to her waist, it was her school
l-ooks that Tom carried: it was to her
that he brought his offerings of apples
and sticky taffy: to her that he sent all
In's valentines valentines with impossi
ble cupids bhooting arrows through ma
genta colored hearts but Ethel thought
they were perfect, and side by sido the
two would spell out the stupid little
Only a low garden wall separated tho
two houses, and it wasquitu natural that
Tom should come over it every day. It
was a little shorter way than around
through the gate, he would say. and
Ethel gazed admiringly at him as he
cleared the wall at a bound. It was lone
some at home for him with only the old
housekeeper and his father, and they did
not take the lively interest which Ethel
did in kites and dead insects. Tom's
mother had died in giving birth to him,
eo he had never known tho tender words
ami loving touches for which in his child
ish v.;:y he had unconsciously hungered.
His fathi-r. a somber, studious man, lost
all his interest in the world in losing the
one woman who understood him and
brightened his home like a sunbeam.
Though he was very fond of Tom and
kind to him. in his own quiet way, yet
the child stood a little in awe of him,
and gave his father none of the childish
confidences or merry chatter which
might have roused the silent man.
They were not rich, but Mr. Kendall
had a small income from certain proper
ties he owned, and on that they lived:
tho father among his books and studies
and the son growing upas children will.
It is a way they have.
Ethel's mother was a widow and
wealthy. Besides being the only daugh
ter, Ethel was an heiress in her own
right, and would be mistress of a large
fortune as soon as she reached the age
of 22. Mrs. Van Zandt was fully alive
to the importance of her daughter's pros
pects, tint the thought of money never
troubled cither Tom or Ethel.
As they both grew older, however, and
Ethel was almost 18, the unpleasant fact
became evident to Tom that Mrs. Van
Zandt disliked him. lie had not noticed
it as a child perhaps the disliko was
passive then perhaps not thereat all:
but it certainly seemed to bo there now.
Her bow was frigid, her manner iej; the
dear little drawing room had lost its
coziucss for him.
And now, unknown to Tom, the worst
had happened, Mrs. Van Zandt had for
bidden Ethel to have anything further to
do with him, and Ethel had heard the
edict in silence. Accustomed to obey,
her silence was taken for assent; and
Mrs. Van Zandt congratulated herself on
the management with which she had
ECttlud this little affair. Unpleasant it was
to her, us trouble of any kind always was,
but she considered it a duty to herself
that her daughter should make a brilliant
match, As for the unimportant matter
of her daughter's sentiments in thecase.it
troubled her not a bit; and as for Tom
Kendall! "Pooh! all childish nonsense"
and up went the aristocratic 110.-.0. Tho
very ribbons in lier stylish breakfast cap
bristled with dignity, 1
And Poor Tom! lie could not undor
Htand, at first, why all his invitations
were refused by Ethel, why sho was no
longer "at homo" to him; no moro de
lightful little strolls; no moro rides.
"What was the matter? There was only
one solution of the mystery, and that was
one which he did not like to discuss even
One moonlit evening Ethel had gone
down to the garden, and there, leaning
on tho little wall, was Tom. S.'io started
back, but ho called her so imploringly
that she half hesitated and then was lost,
for in another moment sho too was lean
ing on tho garden fence.
"Oh, Tom. Tom," she whispered, "I
must go back I must."
"New, seo here, Ethel," he 6aid, half
in command, half entreaty, "what is the
matter with you, anyhow? Lately you
rofuso to seo me; you run away if I come
iu sight, and nowyou aro unwilling even
to sjHMik to me, No, I shall not let you
go till you tell me. Out with it!"
And as tho dismal story was told Tom
gnawed tho ends of his mustauho dili
gently, and thou tho wretch laughed
actually laughod. islio looked at him in
"Do not be angry, Ethel." hu said.
"Of oour, it it rnthr mm-iohm; but (If
you tliiuk it will "i' my laving you)
Why, ItHuA, iar. ".-tbii. di n-rtii i-mu
do that I uicii. li.'wiJi. I hud ituuttli
tliU MMHlur, although I Uhvm uwctti mi
much from the first. I shall set my wits
to work at once, and we'll see, Ethel
we'll see! So don't cry. Certainly you
must obey your mother as well as you
can; but I have not made any promise to
her, nor do I intend to give you up.
And a little later, as Ethel went softly
up stairs, she thought to herself how wise
and brave he was,
Tho day was glorious; the salt breath
of the sea swept over the yacht; the gulls
dipped and rose; tho little craft danced
along yes, it was a glorious day. The
gay party on deck were enjoying it to
the utmost, and the laughter and chat
mingled with tho plash of the white
Ethel leaned against tho railing and
watched tho ripples gliding by. Very
lovely sho was looking, in the boft creamy
folds of her yachting costume, with the
bars of gold across it, and tho white
wings in tho little sailor hat. Lord Fenyll
at her sido gazed at her in approval, and
considered her an awfully jolly little
girl. He had met her that day for the
first time, and hail immediately surren
dered. All the morning he had monop
olized her, and Mrs. Van Zandt. at a dis
tance, was watching the performance
with great satisfaction.
Already, in her mind's eye, she saw
herself installed as mother-in-law in
Lord Fenyll's magnificent country house:
sho saw herself seated iu his beautiful
carriage, smiling and bowing to congrat
ulating friends; she beheld in fancy his
famous town house tilled with her guests:
she saw and tho rose colored vision
floated quite plainly before her eyes,
blotting out tho sea and tho sky, the
ship and the scenes on deck. Mrs. Van
Zandt had dozed otr very comfortably.
It is possible that her slumbers would
not have been so poacefl.il had sho beheld
tho next act of the drama. My lord, iu
his eagerness to fetch Miss Van Zandt a
cup of chocolate, as he returned neglect
ed his usual caution in holding on, so
that tho unlucky man, ore ho reached
her, has succeeded in distributing thoen
tiro contents of the cup over his jaunty
yachting suit. The deck was crowded,
and even politeness could not restrain an
audible smile. His retreat was as pre
cipitate as his entrance.
Hero was Tom's chance. Ho had been
hovering in the distance like a bird of
prey, ami now he swooped down on
Ethel with alacrity. His faco was
wreathed in smiles as he half coaxed,
half compelled her to follow him to a
corner, where for the present they could
be comparatively alone.
"Hut, Tom." she pleaded, "mamma
she is watching me. 1 can't stay here."
"Just wait a minute," he began, im
peratively. "I have been trying to speak
to you all day. and that glass eyed little
cad would not givoany oneelsoachance.
You must listen to me for a moment. 1
have an idea, a thought. I haveovolved
a plan which is really astrokeof genius."
And then, abruptly: "Ethel, is your
mother fond of you?"
"Why, yes, of course" iu surprise.
"Hut I mean very fond. What would
sue do it sue were to loso you it you
were drowned, for instance?"
She looked at him askance.
"Tom," she said suddenly, "you look
sane, but you do not act so, What is tho
matter with you? Is iho sea breeze too
much for you?"
"Ethel, do you love me?" ho queried,
All the laughter hud left his face, and
she saw only the passionate loveand mag
netism iu his blue eyes deeply, darkly
blue they were now. almost black. Sho
turned a little pale, her quick breath
came yet more quickly. His faco was
very near hers, so near that a wanton
breeze blew a stray tendril across his
"You know it," she said simply.
Was that a kiss? The sea gulls could
have told, but they never did.
"Then. Ethel." he said, "I havea way.
It is a little dangerous: I will not deny
that. If you love me, deaf, as well as I
do you, you will not fear."
Tho hand in his trembled slightly, but
she made no protest.
"I cannot give you up. This is a des
jierato remedy, but desperate cases need
such. I am going to make a heroine of
you. You must fall over tho rail into
"Tom!" she gasped, staring at him
with wide eyes.
"Yes wait. You must fall into the
water, you see. and then I will jump
over anil save your life. It will 1ms eas
As soon as you fall 1 will be overboard
too. Do not be afraid to trust yourself
to me; there is really not much danger,
because I can swim as well as I can wall;.
It is thoonly way, dear, believe me. You
are not afraid?"
Sho considered a little.
"I see, Tom; you think niamma will be
so glad to have me brought back to life
that she will will lei ih have our way."
"Yes, tli:i is just it," ho agreed.
"Hut, oh! is then' not some other way?
This is reckless, it is"
"Well, Ethel," ho said, "I can see no
other way. I shall be sure to save you,
and then then, littlo girl, you are mine
"Hut, Tom," she urged, "bupposo
mamma will not jiebl even then?"
"She will, though," ho assertnd confi
dently. Something of his own daring spirit in
fected her. Tho spice of danger, her full
confidence in his ability, their long love,
otherwise hopeless sho mado no further
objection, but entered heart and soul into
tho wild scheme.
"How am I to know when to fall?"
"You muht find your opportunity.
Scream as you fall, and thou away I will
go. I shall bo very near you all tho re
mainder of the day; but do nut notice mo
at all. You will lx very careful, so that
no ouo may see that the full as as premedi
tated. Anil them got tho first bell!
Hun, Ethel! No one munt know we have
Ixton talking. And, Ethel, do not lot that
IirdH but bIii whn gone.
Slowly jwmh tliu day. Jjiiu'Ihhjii whd
over two Injur wm and Uiu MfioriKKii
win blipplu.' on In tli hulini thrtm
kja of a gintur inui! l nli the Miuiei
uf iiMirrimWit ud uuiug. uii a tutl
iumi fe r Mt on Jccb, NVulcbiiig
the waters were Ethel and the inevitable
Lord Fenyll with his inevitable eyeglass.
She could not t rid of him; the miser
able young ma. i was too infatuated to
perceive her abs ruction.
Little by little lu drew near to a part
of the boat whole she thought she might
make the dreaded plunge most easily.
Tom, in the shadow of a sail, appeared
to be absorU'd in a novel. No one, not
even himself, knew that the book was
upside down. Ethel stole a glanco at
him. Will be be in time? she wondered
in an agony of fear and anxiety. How
blue the water was and how deep!
What if but no! no! she would not
think of that. Now was the time, sho
"Is not that a sail. Lord Fenyll?" sho
"A sail! In which direction?" Eagerly
he took up his telescope. This was just
the opiHittunitN she wanted. Slowly ho
swept the horizon with the glass.
"Why, yes." he sas, "I see it quite
plainly. I can ecn read tho name on
oh, Miss Van Zandt! Help! help!"
With a shriek of terror sho had disap
peared over the side; only one terrified
.-cream, but in an instant the deck was
filled with eager, frightened faces.
Lord Fenyll was rushing from one end
of tho place to the other, dragging with
him an immense coil of rope, tangling
up himself and every one else, crying
out the awful accident at the top of his
Mrs. Van Zandt and another lady had
fainted: the gayety had vanished; all
was confusion and haste.
Tom saw nothing of this. Ho was iu
tho water before the echo of her voice
had died away on the startled air. With
firm, rapid strokes bo beat tho waves,
and his eyes were alert to catch the first
glimpse. Tho sun glared into his face,
but he did not find her. His heart failed
him. God! ho could not see her! Win
did she not rise? "Ethel!" he cried aloud
in a frenzy. Hut what was that white
speck yonder? Could ho reach it? A
moment more, only a momei.t more,
with ebbing power, as tho white faco
canio to the surface, he threw one arm
around the body. His strength all but
exhausted, ho was taken with his lifeless
charge into tho boat lowered to meet
him. The glad news was shouted to the j
waiting yacht, and willing help was I
reaily to greet the rescued and rescuer. 1
The littlo figure in its clinging white!
seemed devoid of life. The soft bab
curls around her forehead clustered dark- I
ly golden; the large drops of water slip-1
ped oil' one by one, till there were little I
pools on the floor. I'ale and pure and I
still as death itself sho was ah! piti- '
fully still. The red, laughing Jips were
pallid now; the soft white hands limp i
"My girl, my little girl!" moaned and
sobbed Mr.s. an Zandt, and while they
talked in undertones, and while tears
fell, they took her below, and toiled for
hours to summon back the wavering
Tom unhappy Tom was the hero of
the hour, litil he could not be quiet; be
could not wait in patience, limit waves of
remorse filled his breast, till thedropsstood
out upon his forehead and his lips whiten
ed. Tile dull boom of the sea seemed to
roar in his cars; he felt that lifeless body
still h ing passive in hisarius. Noveragain
to see her smile, never again to hoar her
voice, with ils gentle, tender accent;
never ah. no! U could not bo too late
sho must not die! Up anil down, outside
tho door, he paced, listening to each
pound, wrestling with his misery, pra
ing to (Sodas he had never praved be
fore. To the excited groups, gathered
hero and there, he paid no attention at
all, nor, indeed, did ho even seo them.
Blind to their curiosity, deaf to their I
whispered wordsof wonderingsyinpathy, i
heedless lo remonstrance, alone with him- J
self, ho suffered on his mental rack. Min
utes passed like hours. There was a lit
tlo hope, a bare chance of life for her;
but still it was hope. The glad news
spread, but the suspense to Tom became
still more torturing.
Suddenly the door opened again, and
Mrs. Van Zandt came out.
He dropped into a chair and hid his
head in Ids hands. Ho heard her com
ing directly toward him; to tell him to
tell him what? And then Mrs. Van
Zandt's arms were around his neck, sho
was calling him her dear boy, her hero;
sho was thanking him through her tears
and sobs. He a hero! Ho could have,
laughed aloud bitterly at the mock
ery of it. She was telling him that
Ethel had come hack to tlioui; she was
awake again; she wanted to seo him;
would he come? With a choking in his
throat, ho made his way to where his
little love was h ing. Mrs. Van Zandt
softly closed the door, and they were
White she was, like a bent lily; the
damp yellow heir lay over. her pillow and
brushed back from her White forehead,
where his eyes saw the mark of a cruel
bruise, a blow as sho fell; but her hps
were smiling, and one hand 'was out
stretched to him. Ho could not take it;
he sank on his ioiees at her side.
"Ethel, sweetheart, can you forgive
me?" he groaned, and with the words tho
flood gates were swept away, and he
soLhcd aloud: "Ethel, it was almost
death it would have been murder, and
I your murderer!"
"Tom. Tom," she whispered, weakly,
"do not frighten me so. I am not dead;
I will soon be well now,"
"Forgive nie, Ethel; say you forgive
me!" She stroked gently the brown head
buried in the pillows.
"Yes, Tom, 1 forgive you."
And then he raised his haggard face at
last, and a grout jWty swept over her
tender heart. Uoth hands were out
btretehed to him now, and as ho took her
reverently iu his anus, she murmured, so
faintly that hocould barely hear it, "And
I love you, dear, dear Tom I" Georgo
Wilion I'lescoU iu Time-Democrat.
IUr llf lllH 'lldeplllllltt.
A I told hiui that ho was a lying
II. You lr jfot j luck. .fan won-
dr l didn't lm.il. .iiip lircW.
A. - O, I i -I I iu.o thought of
him tliioilb the ti i pholiif, 'J' Wlft
T1IK II ISTOH KNKTIO SYSTKM
Ik tlie Grniuleat Product if the Nine
The results from this system of treat
ment are among the marvels of tho age.
Those who have tested them nro only too
lad to recommend the Ilistegunetlc Med
icines te others.
Ignorance is no excuse when It costs
nothing to know the reason why the Ills
toizenetlc System Is the greatest produc
tion of the age.
Si: vtti.k, February 10, ISrt).
DocTOit: My little itaughter, Y years old.
was taken with scarlet fever; was sick two
days before 1 went (or a doctor. He eatne
and told mo she had scarlet fever, and wan
a very slrk child, and seemed to feel quite
concerned about her. 1 got the medicine
he prescribed and went to (logging's and
got M 00. (5. of jour medicine and stayed
by her night, and day; gave It every fifteen
minutes. By the way, 1 told the doctor
not to come until I sent for him. Ho asked
mo If 1 knew what a dangerous disease it
was. I told him I could come for him If
needed. My mother hat had considerable
experience with scarlet fever, and sho was
tho most f rlghtened woman you ever saw, i
hut I hail commence in your treatment.
From the first hour she took it kIio began
to get better; in twelve hours her water
began to Increase, and from the first doso
she be trail to recover and never stooped.
I had my littlo Iwy, I years old, take a
tittle occasionally; In about two weeks a
little of the rash came out on him, and
that ended the whole thing.
Mother says my littlo rIH's rapid recov
ery is the greatest case she ever knew iu
all her experience. 1 gave her just 0
worth of your treatment.
A. 15. I'u att, Sacramento, Cal.
D. .Tohdan's oltlce Ih at the residence
of ex-Mayor Yesler, Third and .lames.
Consultation and prescriptions absolute
ly fkkk. t
Send for free Wook explaining the Illsto
Caution. Tho Illstogenetlc Medicines i
arosoldlnbutonoagencylneach town. Tho j
label around tho bottle twars Iho following
inscription: "Br. .1. Eucreno .Jordan's Ills, j
tcgenetlc Medicine." Every other device
Is a fraud.
l'"I It K 1IOSK.
W. T. Y. Schenck, Pacific Coast Agent'
of the Eureka Flro Hose Co., has sold and j
delivered 10.000 feet of "Paragon" Hosoj
to Seattle for uso of the Flro Department.
A Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.
Superior to every other known.
Used in Millions of Homes
.jo Years the Standard.
Delicious Cake and Pastry, I.i(Iit Flaky
Iliscuit, Oriddlo Cakes, Palatable
No other liakiiur powder dncs such work.
Thla Picture, Panel slzo, mallod for 4 cents.
J. F. SMITH & CO.,
Makers of "Bilo Beans,"
255 fc 257 Greenwich St, N. Y. City.
Wk m9 1
Remember last winter's siege. Recall how trying
to health were the frequent change; of the weather.
What was it that helped yon win the fight with disease,
warded olT pneumonia and possibly consumption ? Did
you give due credit to SCOTT'S EMULSION of
pure Norwegian Coil Liver Oil and I Iypophosphite.s of
Lime and Soda? Did you proclaim the victory? Have
you recommended this wonderful ally of health to your
friends? And what will you do this winter ? Use Scott's
Emulsion as a preventive this time. It will fortify the
system against Coughs, Colds, Consumption, Scrofula,
General Debility, and all Aneemic and Wasting Diseases
specially in Children). Palatable as IIilk.
SPKCIAI.. Scott's Kmulslon non-secret, and U prescribed by tho Medical Pro
fession all over thu wrld. Ixjcausu iu initredluntituru nUentillcully combined In kuch it
wanner us to creatly Increuso thulr remedial value.
CAUTION rk ott'K KmuUlon In jut up In aulmon-coloreil wrnniiem. Ilo htiru nml
L-et the K'enulnn Prepared only Uy Scott & IJowno, MunnfiuturliiKl IiemUU, New York,
Hold Uy ull DruKKUtk,
leffel WATER WHEELS
tlMIVl EL- ittT m
DKAKXKSS CAN'T IIG CUHKIt
By local application, as they cannot reach the
dlcRcd tHirtlon of the car. There is only one
way to cure Deafness, Mid that Is hv rotistltu
tlonal remedies. Deafness Is caused by an In
(lamed condition of tho mucous lining of tho
huMachlan Tule. Win a this tube Ret Inflamed
you have a rumbling sound or Imperfect hear
ing, ami when it Ik cntlr. lv closed Deafniss Is
tho result, ami unless the Inflammation ran be
taken out and this tube retored to its normal
condition, hearing will bo dektroyed forever:
nine cases out ot ten aro caused by catarrh,
which is nothing hut an inflamed condition of
the mucous surfaces.
We will glveOne Hutulred Dollars tor anv cae
of Deafness (caused by Catarrh) that we cannot
cure by taking Hall's Intarrh Cure. Send for
circulars, free. K. J. U1KNEY A CO.,
IW fold by Druggists, "Sc.
frobably Tennyson's declination to write a
poem tor the World's Fair was due to inability
to And a rhyme (or Chicago.
Dr. Wallace Kly has removed his offices to 215
I'owell street, San Francisco, Cal., where he con
ttnues to give special attention to Kidneys, Iliad
tier, l'rostatu Olnuil andalldlseasesarlslngthere
from. Diabetes and DtiuM's Disease treated
according to tho latest approved method Mot
ciies can be treated successfully bv correspond
ence. Consultations dally from 10 A. M to 4 p.
m. Wallaik Ki.v, M. D , il5 Powell street, four
doors f'om (lean street San Francisco. Cal
Both tho nmt.lioii ntul rositlffi when
Syrup of Fign is tnl-.cn; it is pleiumnt
ntul refreshing to tho taste, and acts
gently yet promptly on tho Kidneys,
Liver and Bowels, cleanses tho sys
tem effectually, dispels colds, head
Aches and fevers and cures hnhitual
constipation permanently. For ealo
iu 50c and $1 bottles by all druggists.
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN fRKNCISCO. CAL.
LOUISVILLE, KY. HEW YORK, N.Y.
Agents Wanted for tho
CALIFORNIA ENDOWMENT UNION
A Co-oiK'ratlvo Mutual Association, organized
for tho purposo of paying to Hh certilleito hold
or, tho sum of spamo at illlVerenl times, accord
ing to tho class they aro in, accepting persons
over t.'i years of age Addressl'lIAS. 1. I'OIO',
NcCy, Flood building, hiui Francisco, Cal.
BKOOKI.YrV IIOTI'I,. Ituh Ht.bt't Mont
gnmery A HiniHonie, S. V ; coniliirti'd nu both the
FuropiMin 11 ml Aliu'rlraii plan Ibis llotol la under
tin) matingi'iiu'iit of Charles Montgomery and Is the
iH'nt I'anill) ami llu.liiiBS Men's Hotel in Hail Fran
else i. Homo comforts, culrtntf uneici'lled, tlist-class
Knrvlee. lifclicst Htaiiilard of leBiiectatilllty iiuarunteed.
I Hoard anil room per day, $1.25 to fc'.'.UO; sfnilt) room, ISO
, cent to tfl.OU ht niflit. Free roach to and from the
I 1 Intel.
aj III IT'V l'AHTY IN VlirilTinVK
V C i W Hli I to tall on merchants uith our
advertllntt 'peclalty No cash reiiilie,l, llusimssdonB ,
IhroiiKh I milk humi'le free Atlilresn, with stamp,
WliMI KIlN nrl.i lAlil v mi., ueuiiHooii, no, iwk.
leading remedy for all tho
unnatural discharges and
prlvalo disease. rtf men. A
certain cure for the debili
tating weakuesa peculiar
T lirnvnrllinlt mill frfl SaiA
FUusrsDlrsil nl vo I
THEvN3CntMilMRn, In recomnieudlug it to
CINCmNtTI.D.MM " i - - ,
U.K. A. A. I. OlUIICn, Si U.,Ull.Huniii4
(Solll lT Ir-lritii-s.
U ,! . Ill.l.llau. Iliu
OHIO, or Liberty
-it w netner itching, burning, blccillng, scalr.
(rmted, pimply, blotchy or eopcr-colorH, uith
IMa rtf lint, i.ltl.ov I . ..1 n . . . .
... uni, , v .in vi hi in 1 1 1 1', !tiiiiuiwip, neremmrv
or contusion., are speedily, permanently, ,Tt
nomli ally and lnfallllily cured by the C Tier a.
Ufmkihks, cnnM'tlng of ctTteem, the great
skin cure, Ci Tiicr.A Sotr. an cxiUisitc skin ju
rltlerand bcnutliicr, and ( t Tttini HF.soi.vx.fT.
the new blood and skin purltlcrnmi greatest oS
humor remedies, when the best physicians anc
all other remedies fall. Ccthtra KKMrmiw aro
the alv Infallible blood and skin purifiers, una
daily effect more great cures of blood and jfcin
diseases than all other remedies combined
Sold everywhere. Price, Cctichra, Mr, So.ir.
2'ic. Itesolvent. l. Trepan-d by Potter hnrffad
Chemical Corporation. Boston, Mass.
Send for "How to Ouro Mood and Skin Jis
cases." X-iT limples. blackheads, chapped and" oily '"lii
itar skin prevented by (Ttu cr t. Soar. -501
Mn Hahoiche, kidney pains, ucukness t3
T rheumatism rellecd In one in I mite by the
) celebrated ci-TH ciia Ann pain PiASTi'rR.ISe
Oregon Blggd Purifier:
kKIDNEV LIVER DISEASES DYSPEPSIA.
.PIMPIXS.D1.0TCHES AND SKIN D15EASCS
"THE SPECIFIC A NO. I."
iCurcsBll unnatural dlschargesof at .
VniIMP "" matter nf how longstanding. ln
I I LI II fill vents stricture, It lieing un InlrmsS
rill has failed. Price, tj.l.OO. ClrvnWor.
MrNI api'lli'ntlou Hi iid by l)riigglstaortsnl
lllt.ll. on reo Ipt of price by The A Kclxxn
lii-lt Mfitlelmi Co , San Jiwe, Cal.
Tl fl Ir C V
v mmm ,. bh dn
l'osltlv ly Cured w llh Vegetable. Itcwller.
Itaro eurod thousands of case. Ciiro cnnii pro
nounced hopeless bj best physicians. KromllrViJ(r
i symptom disappear- In ten days at least twi-thtrdM
I nil symptom removed. Send for f ree book tertltn.
nlals of miraculous cures. Ten liays treniroetil.
free by mall. If you order trial. send lOe. In irtanar.--orpny
poUign. Da. H.ll.t'liliXVitSoNN.Atlant.a.r.a
If you onlortrlal return thl nUrertlKeuient t usv
McCRAKEIM & CO...
Roche Harbor Lime, Portland Cement, Col
den Gate and Utah (Master, Hnlr. Fire UrlrA.
and Fire Clay. LAND PLASTER.
(10 North Front Street, Cor. IV
POISON IN A PIPE.
Few smokers fully realize- tho
danger of smoking now or improp
erly cured Tobacco. The medical
staff of the German army discor
ercd this was a fruitful source of
The subsistence department of
tho U.S. Army have adopted Seal
of North Carolina Plug Cut an tho
Standard Smoking Tobacco for tlw
Howaro of Imitations. Tho gen
uine "Seal of North Carolina"
costs you no moro than poisonous
H. T. HUDSON,
IMPOKTKK AND DKALER IN
riNIIINti TACKI.i:, ETC.,
03 Flrxt .Street, I'ortluiid) Oregon.
fiet ono of the celebrated K. A. I-oomls' DoiiM
Darrrul, Urccch-luadliiK KhrtKun, Top Hbm
liar Locks, Damascus IlarreU, Kancy Stocks, FM
tol Drlii and Greener Trublo Wcdgu Fast, 12 ()ur.
Sent bv cz)iresH with 'X llrass Sholls and SL
loadluf 'iools u-mii receipt of price.
AKll HAY FEVn
When I ft it euro I do not miwn merulv til mtna thai
oratimoandtticnhAvo tlmm return siratn. ImoAntt
Jadlrid euro, I hvnmsilot!nh.vMuf i'lTS, KPIXr
:i'HY or FALLING HIUKNiU.Sali(o.nnsinity. C
irsrrsnt ni J reniwly to euro thn worst o&Mt. lleou
DlLernhsTn fsllml Unoruuon for not now mcol.ln
cura. Hntt at ono for a trestlsoana a Free Ifoiilo
f( iny ItiIaIIiIiIji rvniodr, (lire I'lprras -mil I'oat Oft)r
II. (i. UOOT, ill, C..1HU Pcuxl tit. New Yor
i;OH ONE 1)0 1. 1. A It sent im by mall, wo rlll Jb
1 liver, (reo of all cliarKCN, to any (icrton In tho
United Stated, all tho following artlIscsrcfiUJy
packed In a neat box.
One two-ouneu bottle of I'nro Vascllne,..10ct.
One two-ounce liottlo Vaseline. Fuuiade...lt "
Ono Jar of Vaseline. Cold Cream IS
One cako of Vasullno Camphor Uo, 10 "
Onocakoot VtmellHB Boap, niiBCenttd. ...10 "
Ono cako of Vaseline Hoaii, nconted "
Ono two onnco Wottle of Wlilto Vfuc.Hue.25 "
Or for Uini nuy slngla article at tlie irtoe oanwd.
If you Intra icaslon to iwi Vaseline In any form la
careful to ccet only genuine Komla put up by Ml la
original a.kui:u. A kreut many dniKKlsU ore trylni t
ts-ninailn buiei to take VAHDI.INK nut up by Uim.
Kumr tleld to audi iwrsuaaloa. aa the article Is ax India .
tiou without value and will not Kite you the result ytm
isct. A bottle of lilue Hoal Viuollue la sold ly all
IruififisU at 10 cnts.
Chesebrougb M'f'g Co., 24 State St.,New York.
FOR MEN ONLY!
for LOSTorFAIUna KAHN009I
WeakntH of Body and Mind, Elfrt
of ErroriorExcetiei In OldorTosaCt
1IMIU r.llf II..I.H. IUw
tttliMl, M nJlllM)ur.llf ll..l.if. Il.l.l.ii m
iUalm.lr ur.lll.r IIUMK HllUTnllT-ll.ll. U 4m
U.lllr tram 10 HUlHUil fralf ('lrl.l. ttrll tlmm
U..ftlDll HmI, ipl..IU.fr4f.ilUd(.W4r.
Mint ERIK rVIKDIOAL CO., B U F f AUO H V
N. P. N. U. No. 883-S. F. N. V, No. 400
Plnu&l HuwuLlul HuLlUliiul.
St., NEW YORK CITY