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About The Estacada news. (Estacada, Or.) 1904-1908 | View Entire Issue (June 1, 1905)
R H E U M A T I S M .,» ™ ^
Rheumatism does more than any other dis-
ease to rob life of pleasure and comfort. It is so painful and far-reaching in
its effects on the system that those afflicted with it find themselves utterly
unable to enjoy bodily comfort or any of the pleasures of life. Some are
bound hand and foot and suffer constantly with excruciating pains, swollen
stiff joints and muscles, and
o f t e n distorted, crooked
I had been troubled with Rheumatism for two
limbs, while others have y*ars’ bad been under the treatment of phyai-
intervals of freedom, during
a „ , tned everything recommended to
constant a. wcre
“ ; 80
M R t h .t
and eU? I w
r„__ they live in
that I could
fear and dread of the next able to do my household work, and was truly in a
attack, when, at the least ex- pitiable condition. S. S. S. cured me after uaing
posure to damp weather, or it for awhile, and I unhesitatingly give it the
slight irregularity of any credit it so much deserves,
kind, the disease will return. sta- A., E. Liverpool, O. Mas. M. A. D ecker .
The cause of Rheumatism is a sour, acid condition of the blood, produced
by food lying undigested in the stomach, poor bowel action, weak kidney#
and a general sluggish condition of the system. External applications, such
us liniments, oils, plasters, etc., do not reach the cause and can only give tem
porary relief. The blood must be cleansed and puri
fied before a cure can be had. S. S. S. attacks the
disease in the right way— it neutralizes the poison
and filters out every particle of it from the blood,
stimulates the sluggish organs and clears the sys
tem 01 all foreign matter. It cures the disease permanently and safely
because it contains no harmful minerals to derange the stomach and diges
tion. Bo^k on Rheumatism and any advice you wish, without charge.
THE SW IFT SPECIFIC C O A T L A N T A . GAm
C r im in a ls B e lt e r F o r m e d .
T h e A e s t h e t i c Y o u n g M a n.
He was an aesthetic young man
from the city. The floor manager In
troduced him to a divine young crea
ture in blue, and they stood In the
set waiting for the prompter's call.
‘‘What a charming assembly," re
marked the young man from the city,
gazing around upon the array of beau
tiful faces and costumes.
“ There is
something so captivating, so ethereal-
izlng, in these gatherings of culture
and refinement, that 1 'am
charmed when I can mingle with such
a Joyous throng. I)o you not pro
nounce this a fashionable and Intel
lectual soiree—a superior gathering of
beauty and gentility?”
“ It ’s the boss," replied the gentle
creature in blue, as she arranged the
fastening of a neat little glove.
The young man from the city had
to be assisted out of the hall.
Dr. J. Marty, a French criminologist,
has recently made an examination of
4,000 delinquent soldiers o f the French
army, and has found that in height,
power and general condition they aver
aged much better than the well-be
Dr. Marty does not
Imply that criminals are by nature bet
ter physically than non-criminals, but
suggests that the condition o f criminal
families Is so much more wretched
than respectable ones that only the
uncommonly strong survive.
H o n e jr a n d V i n e g a r .
At a “ stag” dinner the other evening
an old bachelor gave the following toast:
Woman, the morning star of infancy,
the day star of manhood and the eveuing
Ftar of old age. Bless our stars— and
may they always be kept a telephonic
W AR’ S C A S U A LT IE S ENO RM OUS.
Ascertaining losses by war opera-
tloua is a very difficult task, and yet
approximate results have been secured,
Bays Leslie s Weekly, it is noteworthy,
but no occasion for surprise, that the
number killed aud w’ouuded in war
during 1904 greatly exceeds that of
1903 by reason of the sanguinary con
test between Japan and Russia, in
which lives have been recklessly sacri
ficed. The total loss for the year is
about 400,000, as compared with 80,000
in 1903, 25,000 In 1902 and 3,000 in
The total losses in the Russo-Japa
nese war have not been officially stat
ed, but from the most reliable unofficial
accounts they will amount to at least
870,000. Other losses have been as fol
lows: Armenia, including massacres,
7,864; Tibet, 0,492; Philippines, 3,239;
Sumatra, 2,379; Africa, 3,714; Uruguay,
2,035; Macedonia, 820; Santo Domingo,
240; Bulgaria, 239; Morocco, 50; Ara
Wellington used to say that it was
impossible to tell the number of men
lost by the French, .«¡evertheless he
put 80,000 or 40,000 as the number on
both sides killed at Waterloo. San
guinary as has been the recent fighting
between the Russian and Japanese ar
mies, the results are less terrible than
those of that day. Experience is teach
ing us that, murderous as are the
weapons of modern make, the actual
mortality In the battles of to-day la
not as heavy as in the time when ar
maments were not, on paper, so deaw-
A t Uetpslc, where 460,000 men were
engaged, 90,000 men were lost. At 8a-
dowa there were 430,000 men, of whom
the Prussians lost 1,147 officers and
8,794 men, and the Austrians 30,000.
A t Borodino there were 74,000 casual
ties; at Ua Belle Alliance 61,000. In
our Civil War the greatest battle was
at the Wilderness, where of the 142.000
Federals, one-seventh were lost, and of
the 52,000 Confederates a correspond
Pittsburg Landing, where General
Grant lost 25 per cent of his men.
N e w L a n g u a g e M e th o d .
For Infanta and Children.
The Kind You Have
ness and Rest.Contains neither
Opium.Morphine nor Mineral.
K o t N a r c o t i C.
/hart v ou a-SAMcanraa«
Aperteci Remedy forConstipa-
R o n . Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea
Worms .Convulsions .Fevenstv
ness ami L o s s O F SLEEP.
Facsimile Signature of
(ito n lb %
) j Dusts
Y O R K . _____
at W R A P P E R .
What Is that that has neither flesh nor
Mood, yet has four fingers and a thumb?
Ana.— A glove.
N u m b e r o f K i l l e d aud W ou n d ed in
1004 W i l l E x ceed 4 0 0 ,0 0 0 .
I f a person baa, as the Celts say.
“ only one side to hla tongue," and
wishes to add to his resources in the
matter of language, It might be well
i for him to apply to an old man in
Scotland, whose methods of Instruc
tion are simple. They are described In
j “ Scenes In Scotland” by Mr. Sinclair.
A lady visiting in the north of Scot
land wished to get some Idea of the
Gaelic, aud employed an old native to
give her a course of language lessons
The Scotsman took the Bible for the
text-book, and opening It at the begin
ning of Genesis, he sold;
“ Now, ma’am, I ’ll read this to you
In the Gaelic, and you'll see yourself
bow it will go."
With solemn Intonation and an ap
pealing. triumphant glance toward the
lady at the end of ever}- clause, he
loudly read the first four verses, and
paused to watch the effect Then he
said, in a tone o f deep conviction:
“ Now. ma'am. If you’ll take your
own Bible and turn to this chapter
and read It in English, you'll see it's
just the self-same thing.
The old man was much surprised
that tha lady did not continue her les
Swollen Veins, Sprains,
Strains-and Weak Joints
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our Hilk E lastic stockings.
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F in e Stout
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W ris tle ts ..................f .75 91.00
A n k le ts ..................... 1.75 2.50
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G a rter H oee...............2.50 8.50
A b o v e K n e e H ose,.. 5.00 «.00
W e also manufacture a ll form a
o f Belts aud Supporters.
WOODARD. CLARKE & CO
M OTEL P O R T L A N D
On a c c o u n t o f th e im p ression th a t
has been p r e v a le n t in (Tiller* n t c itie s
r e g a r d in g th e e x o r b ita n t ra te * th a t a re
to oe c h a r g e d by th e h< tels in PORT
LAND d u r in g th e LEWIS AND CLARK
EXPOSITION, in ju s tic e to th e MOTEL
PORTLAND au d its m an y p a tron s. 1
i-eeni it a d v is a b le to p u b lish th e rates
th at w i l l u n d e v i& tiifg v p r e v a il at ih e
MOTEL PORTLAND d u iln g th e s a id EX
B oom s w i l l be c h a rg e d fo r a t th e ra te
o f 92 0 , 12.50 and %8 a A) fo r o n e person,
lh a h ig h . st-pri< ed ro o m in th e h o te l
b e in g $:t.50, w h ic h in c lu d e s a b ath
P ric e s in C a fe a re th e sam e as in a n y
less p re te n ions e s ta b lis h m e n t
s e rv ic e s secon d to n o n e in th e c o u n try .
h . C. BOWERS,
Dr. C. Dee W
W oiiirful Homo
This wonderful Chi
nese doctor Is called
great because he cures
people w ithout opera
tion that are given up
to die. H e cures with
those wonderful . Chi
nese herbs, roots, buds,
barks and vegetables
that are en tirely un
known to medical sci
ence In tills country. Through the use o f those
harmless remedies this famous doctor knows
the action o f over 500 different remedies which
he success fully uses in different diseases. H e
guarantees to cure catarrh, asthma, lung, throat,
rheumatism, nervousness, stomach, liver, kid
neys, etc.; has hundreds o f testimonials.
‘Charges moderate. Call and see him. Patients
out or the city w rite for blanks and circulars.
Send stamp. C O N S U L T A T IO N F R E E .
Tbs C. Gas Wo Chinsss Medicina Ct.
2SIH-2S3 ALDER ST., PORTLAND, OREGON
G A SO LIN E
E N G IN E S
T w o U n iq u e R a i l r o a d s .
The rails of the Mexican Gulf Rail
road are laid on mahogany sleepers,
and the bridges built o f white marble.
In West Mexico Is a line with ebony
sleepers and ballast of silver ore drawn
from the mines beside the track. The
engineers constructing these railways
had no other material on the route,
and found It cheaper to use these seem
ing extravagances than to Import the
Formerly, It was believed that those
people who worked In gardens were
nld fashioned Tbnt Is a mistake now;
people who work In garden* for
health and pleasure are fashionable.
a r t ific ia l
klaa la the
woman inflicts on another.
k in d
2, 3, 5, 6, 8, 10, 12, 14. 16 and
guarinteed. Hundreds in use in
Oregon, Washington and Idaho.
Send for Catalogue.
Mitchell, Lewis & Stayer Co.
PC K JLA M C . OREGON
Seattle and Spokane, W alk.
| y V H * " w r i t i n g t o a S d . . m
I I f
■ »O O II..O > b la p o p .
N a 22—1909
iH n p iM M