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About The Estacada news. (Estacada, Or.) 1904-1908 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 17, 1907)
S c r o f u la
Few are entirely free from it.
It may develop so slowly as to canee
little if any disturbance during the whole
period of childhood.
It may then produce dyspepsia, ca
tarrh, and marked tendency to con
sumption, before causing eruptions
•ores or swellings.
To get entirely rid of it take the great
PLENTY OF EVIDENCE
Lane Has Proof Reaates Were
Paid by Soulbern Pacific.
Hood’s Sarsaparilla IMPRISONMENT IS THE PENALTY
In usual liquid form or In chocolated tablets
known as S a rs a ta b s . 100 doses $1.
The capital represented by Great Brit
ain's cotton trade 1« $2,000,000,000, and
the profits $.'150,000,000 per year.
Interstate Commission Will Call on
Bonaparte to Prosecute—Offense
Continueb to Septem ber.
TH E M ILK PAIL is kept free from
stateness, sliniiness ami stickiness if it
Washington, Oct. 15. — Interstate
is washed with Borax and water in the Commerce Commissioner Lane, who
following proportions—1 tablespoonful went to California in respinse to re
ports from agents of the commission
to a quart of water.
declaring that the Southern Pacific
February holds the record as the month Railway company was giving rebates
In which most children are born; June and that proof could be obtained, has
as that in which there arc fewest births. returned to Washington. He says that
the result exceeded his expectations.
M o th e n w ill find Mr«. W in slo w 's S o o th in g
M i. Ijine believes that flagrant viola
Byrup th e b a t rem edy to u se fo r t h e ir c h ild re n
tion of the law can te proved, and it is
d u rin g th e t e e th in g p e rio d .
the present understanding that as soon
W in d m ills w ere in tr o d u c e d In E n g la n d
as the facts eollected are submitted to
by t h e C r u s a d e r s , w h o h a d s e e n th e m in the full commission, certificates of the
o n am o n g th e S a ra c e n s.
ilUgal operations ol the railway will be
made to the department of juetice, with
a request for immediate prosecution of
those responsible. The law, as it now
stands, provides two years’ imprison
le lp th e H o rs e
ment for each offense.
N o a r t ic le is m ore u s e fu l
Whether Mr. Harriman can be in
ab o u t th e s ta b le th a n M ic a
A xle C re a s e . P u t a lit t le o a
dicted will depend upon whether his
th e sp in d le s b e fo re you " h o o k
responsibility for the alleged violations
up” —i t w ill help th e h o rse , an d
b rin g th e load hom e q u ic k e r.
of tiie law can be demonstrated. Mem
bets of the Interstate Commerce com
mission believe it can. They say he is
the president of the Southern Pacific
company, and either knew, or should
have known, what his subordinates
wears w ell —b e tte r th a n a n y
o th e r g rea se . C oats th e a x le
w ith a h a rd , sm ooth s u rfa c e o f
According to Mr. Lane, investiga
l pow dered m ic a w h ich red u ces
fions, however, rebates were being paid
l fric tio n . A sk th e d e a le r fo r
M ic a A xle G rease.
as late as September 24 of this year.
ANOTHER IN SU LT.
“ The Road of a Thous
From Portland to Los Angeles
Through San Francisco
An a r t is t ic book w ith 114 b e a u tifu l
colored p ic tu re s has been p u b lish e d by
th e S o u th e rn P a c ific C om p an y illu s t r a t
in g and d e s crib in g th e a ttr a c tio n s of
th is w on d erfu l road an d th e c o u n try
th ro u g h w h ich it passes. I t c a n be o b
ta in e d by sen d in g 15 c e n ts to C has. S.
F e e , P assen g er T raffic M a n a g e r, room
997, Flood B u ild in g , San F r a n c is c o , C al.,
o r th e u n d ersig n ed .
When you get ready to < o E a s t re m e m
b er th a t you can save tw o -th ird s of a day
and e n jo v a th ro u g h trip d ir e c t to C h i
cag o w ith o u t c h a n g e , first o r secon d
c la ss , by p u rc h a sii g vou r tic k e t o \ er the
O. R .
N., S h o rt L in e , U n io n P a c ific
and C h ic a g o A N o rth w estern . A ddress
o r ap p ly to an y O. R. A N. a g e n t for
m ore c o m p le te in fo rm a tio n . Wm. Mc-
M u rray, G e n e ra l P as e n g e r A g en t, P o r t
la n d , O regon.
JOIN TH E
You With Ninety-Nine Others
Join in Taking One Hundred
Model “ M” $400 Kohler &
Co operative Buying Brings the Savings
in Which You Shore, the
Club Price Being Only
Cash, or on terms of $10 cash and $10
monthly. Quarterly, semi-annual or
yearly payments can be arranged at
cash cost to club member by merely pay
ing bank rate of interest.
Model “ M " Kohler & Chase Piano is
guaranteed for a lifetime. And besides,
we do not collect from widows and or
phan!. Our Free Life Insurance Clause
provide*, in case of death of club mem
bers after contract has been in force six
months and payment* have been made
according to agreement, the family is
given a receipt in full for balance of your
unpaid indebtedness. The Piano stays
in the home, without a dollar mor*
Club now forming Pend at once for
Booklet “ G ,” which will be sent post
paid and will exp ain the fairest, safest
and best Piano proposition ever offered
to the public.
Booklet ‘ G” shon’d bo in the home
and read by everyone who contemplates
the purchase of a Piano. Send postal
today, and save a third of yonr Piano
There’s a reason why—more Kohler A
Chase Pianos are sold oa the Coast than
a n y other two makes. The users of the
Piano will te i you. Ask one.
I t is possib e now—until the club is
filled—to place in yo ir home Model ” M”
$400 Kohler A Chase at club cost, one
hundred Pianos, $28.700, or $2*7 each,
for those who join in the wholeeale
KOHLER & CHASE,
COLS PLATES AN Lt HOT PLATES.
8M ALL IS O U 3T E D .
Striking Telegraphers R e fjs e to Con
Chicago, Oct. 14.— The national ex-
eutive board of the Commercial Teleg
raphers’ union last night suspended
President Small, the order to take effect
The notification adds
that the executive board will hereafter
direct the strike, and that it will be
“ run by men with red blood.”
New York, Oet. 14.— Followed by
storm of denunciation and hisses, Sam
uel J . Small, national president of the
Commercial Telegraphers’ union, was
practically driven out of Clinton hall at
a mass meeting of striking operators
Mr. Small at
tempted to explain hia action in send
ing out notices to all locals Saturday
night asking them to vote on the quee
tion of surrender, but before he could
finish shouts of “ resign," “ get out,’
and other exclamations even less com
plimentary drowned hia voice.
W e T ru st
D o cto rs
If you a re su fferin g from
impure blood, thin blood, de
bility, nervousness, exhaus
tion, you should begin at once
with Ayer’s Sarsaparilla, the
Sarsaparilla you have known
all your life. Your doctor
knows it,too. Askhimaboutlt.
You must look well after the condition of
your liver and bowels. Unless there is dally
action of the bowels, poisonous products are
absorbed, causing headache, biliousness, nau
sea, dyspepsia, and thus preventing the S ar
saparilla from doing its best work. Ayer’s
Pills are liver pills. Act gently, all vegetable.
T he dose Is only one pill a t bedtime.
b y J . C. A yer Co., Low ell, I
▲leo m anufacturers o f
¿ X I iters
New Yolk, Oct. 14.— Following the
visit to this city of Labor Commission
er Neil, President Sm all, of the Com
mercial Telegraphers’ union, Saturday
afternoon took decisive steps to close
the telegraphers’ strike. He sent the
"There’ll be bread riots In this coun
following telegram to all the leading
try yet,” growled the cross boarder.
cities in the country:
“Do you think bread will ever be so
“ New York, Oct. 12. 1907.— Prom
inent New Yorkers appealed to me to scarce as to cause that?” queried the
call the strike off. All efforts at nego landlady.
“I referred to the quality,” returned
tiations are exhausted, and the com
pany’s officials say they will fight to a the boarder, permitting a slab to fall
finish. The treasury is depleted aDd with ominous thud on the table.—Phil
no more funds are available. Requests adelphia Ledger.
for relief from all aides are heavy and
Shake Into Y o u r S h o e s
urgent. The general assembly canDot
n ’s Fo o t-E a««. A p o n d e r. I t m ak es tlgh
meet them. The strike having been o A r lle new
sh o es feel easy. I t is a c e r t a in c u r e to .
ordered without the president’s sanc sw e a tin g , c a llo u s a n d h o t, tir e d , a e h in g feet.
by a l l D ru g g ists. P r ic e 25c. T r ia l p srk -
tion, I recommend that locals vote on Sold
a g e m a ile d F R E E . A ddress A lle n 8 . O lm sted ,
L eK o y , .New Y o rk .
CARS S T IL L SC A RC E.
Lane Says the Traffic Grows F atte r
Than the Supply.
Washington, Oct. 14.— Interstate
Commerce Commissioner Lane returned
today from a trip to the Pacific coaat,
thoroguhly convinced that the business
of the Northwest is going to suffer by
reason of the general car shortage. He
found throughout that section that, al
though the railroads are increasing their
equipment, some very extensively, bus
iness is growing twice as rapidly, and
in consequence the railroads are bound
to fall farther and farther behind.
He did notdiscuss the question in de
tail or indicate what action the Inter
state Commerce commisaion is likely to
take, for he has not yet had an oppor
tunity of conferring with his colleagues.
Mr. Lane said there would be a fuel
famine in the Northwest if there should
be a long, hard winter.
manufactures and increased use of coal
by railroads calls for more coal than
the old markets have been accuetomed
to supply, and wood fuel cannot supply
the deficiency for domestic use, because
of the high wages demanded by lumber
men, making it unprofitable to place
wood on the market in large quantities
If the winter is mild and short, the
Northwest may esecape without suffer-
ng, otherwise there will be hardship.
Drunken Man Falls Into Japanese
Laundry at Frisco.
San Francisco, Oct. 15.— As a result
of an attack upon a Japanese laundry
last night, the proprietor and one ol his
employes are in the emergency hospi
tal, many whites are nursing bruises
caused by the clubs of the police and
the exterior of the laundry is a wreck
The trouble was occasioned by Joseph
intoxicated logger, who
crashed into the window of the laundry
conducted by T . Umkekeubo, at 422
The proprietor and H.
O xura rushed out and dragged King
into a rear room, where he was placed
in charge of a young Japanese, who
stood guard armed with a section of
gaspipe, while the other Japanese hur
ried to summon the police to arrest
Three intoxicated companions of
King witnessed the incident and they
planned to rescue their friend. Other
whites were called on and there fol
lowed a combined attack on the laun
dry. The street was scon filled by a
largo crowd, and a dozen Japanese on
the inside sought to repel the invaders.
Policeman Thomas Collier was soon
CH IN ESE V E R SU S JA PA N ESE.
on the scene and attacked the crowd
ingle handed. A riot call which was Canada May Throw Down the B ar*
sounded brought reinforcements. The
police charged the crowd with c'ubs
Ottawa, Oct. 14 — At the approach
and many were h it.
King was found asleep in the rear ing session of the Dominion parliament,
which opens next month, it is under
room, innocent of the trouble.
stood that a move will be made to throw
down the barriers against Chinese im
JU R O R S TO TR Y FORD AGAIN.
migration into Canada by abolishing
Special Panel in Court for Trial of the head tax on Chinese, which is
practically prohibitive. I t ia asserted
that this step would afford a solution
Sin Francisco, Oct. 15.—The 300 of the Oriental problem, which is now
talesmen for the formation of the regu assuming an acute phase among the
lar jury panel, from which shall be se people of British Columbia, particular
lected the juries to try various of the ly in the coast cities.
public service corporation officials
I t is pointed out that, when the Chi
charged with bribery and under ar nese were allowed to enter the Domin
raignment in Judge Lawlor’s depart ion at a nominal tax rate, there was
ment of the Superior court, were very little trouble with Japanese airiv-
brought into court yesterday by the als, and absolutely none from the Hin
sheriff. The next of the bribery graft dus. If the head tax were abolished or
cases to be tried, that of Tirev L. Ford, even reduced to a nominal amount,
general counsel for the United Rail there would follow a big inrush from
roads, accused by the grand jury of China. The Chinese would work for
bribing supervisors, is ou the calendar such small wages that the people of
for commencement next Thursday.
British Columbia would be able to aolve
the Japanese immigration problem by
Loses Right to Appeal.
giving Chinese labor the preference
San Francisco, Oct. 15.— According
to the di trict attorney's office, Kugene
Founders in Superior.
£ . Schmitz, ex-mayor of San Francisco,
Sault Ste. Marie, Oct. 14.— Bout d
but Dow a convict, has lost the right of down from the head of the lakes on the
ppeal to a higher court through a second trip she had made since being
blunder of his attorney, Charles H. launched at Lorain, O., on August 17
Fairall, and must go to the peniten last, the fine steel freighter Cypress,
tiary forthwith. Moreover, the charge 440 feet long, and owned by the Lacka-
is made that after Mr. Fairall discov waonna Transportation company, of
ered his mistake, he sought and pro Cleveland, foundered last night in Lake
cured a change in the record of the Superior off Deer Park, taking down
transcript of appeal to cover his own with h tr 22 members of the crew. Sec
error. These changes in ink occur in ond Mate C. J . P itt, washed ashore
the printed volume-
lashed to a life raft, is the only per
son left alive cf the ship’s people. He
standard Used Alias.
was unconscious when found.
New York, Oct. 15.— Hampton G.
Westcott, vice president of the Stand
Prairie Fire in Montana.
ard Oil company of Kentucky, testified
Great Falls, Mont., Oct. 14.—One of
today in the hearing of the Federal the biggest prairie fires in recent years
suit against the oil combine that in in Montana is sweeping the ranges in
several of the Southern states the the Eastern part of the state, not leas
Standard had found it expedient to sell than 80 miles of choice grazing gronnd
much of its product through companies already having been burned over in the
which the public believed to be inde vicinity of Culbertson.
The practice of selling making desperate efforts to stop the
through so-called independent compan spread of the fire, but the flames binned
ies which w ereoanid by the combine by wind, have thus far had little check
was discontinued two years ago, ac put nprn them. On the Fort Peck res
cording to Mr. Westcott.
ervation many house* and bnildings
belonging to the Indians have been de
Big 8lide in Culebrs.
Pansm s, Oct. 15.—The American
engineers are having trouble with the
Toothache Makes History.
Cuchnracha glide, at the south end of
Berlin, Oct. 14.— A learned Egyptol
the Culebra cut. Thie point of lend, ogist, who has studied Menephtoh’a
always a source of trouble to the French nummy, declares that the pharaon,
when they tried to dig the canal, is who ruled when the children of Israel
again in motion, and will prove a were delivered from Egyptian bondage,
hindrance all daring the wet season. suffered excruciatingly from toothache.
About half a million yard« of dirt ie in The acute agony he endured so angered
motion. All of thie dirt must nlti- pharaoh, to “ hardened hia heart," as
mately be removed, but the engineers the book of Exodus has it, that it was
wonld rather get it slowly.
necessary to inflict the plagnee on hia
realm hpfore he wonld consent to let
Moee and the Israelite hosts go.
English Officers Arrested.
Berlin, Oct. 15.— A correspondent of
Elevators and Cool Chutes Burn.
the Tageblatt, at Emden, telegraphs
that according to a dispatch received
Madison, III., Oct. 14.— The Clover
from Borkum, a yacht with English Leaf grain elevator, containing 25.000
naval officers on board had been cap- boehela of grain, was destroyed by fire
trued by two Wilbelmehaven torpedo early today.
Several small cottages
boats. The officers are suspected of near the elevator, together with the coal
haring taken sonndinge and made pho ehutea of the railroad company,
tograph! in forbidden wateia.
also destroyed. Low, $ >0,000
M o d e rn J a p a n e s e c o in s n a d Dank n o te s
b e a r le g e n d s in E n g lis h a s w e ll as In
Ja p a n ese.
W e offer O ne H u nd red D ollars R ew ard fo r s n y
ease of C a ta rr h t h a t c a n n o t bo c u re d by H a il’s
C a ta rrh Cure.
F . J . C H E N E Y A CO ., Toled o, O
W e, t h e u n d ersig n ed , h av e kn ow n F. J .
C h en ey fo r th e la s t 15 yeara, and b e lie v e h im
p e rfe ctly h o n o r a b le in a li buisnesa tra n s a c tio n s
' ‘ — ta lly a b le to c a rry o u t a n y o b ltg -
by h is firm.
W A LD IN O , KIN N AN 4 M A RV IN ,
W h o le sale D ru g g ists, Toledo,O
H a ll's C a ta rr a h C u re la aken in te r n a lly , act
in g d ir e c tly u p o n t h e blood an d m u co u s s u r
fa ce s o l th e s y ste m . T e s tim o n ia ls s e n t free.
P r ic e 75 c e n ts p e r botgle. Sold by a ll D ruggists.
T a k e H a ll’s F a m ily P ills to r C o n a tip stlo u .
* » ■ 7 O f F o r m e r *<111 t o B e F o u n d )
t h e I.u t t e r , llu p t it lj- , S p r e u d ln v -
“We still find,” said an old Washing
tonian, “many cold plates. Lots of peo
ple seem to regard hot plates as a su
perfluity, or even as an affectation of
style that Is not to he encouraged, and
so give you cold plates to eat hot food
from; thus really spoiling muny a good
”1 ate dinner yesterday at a place
where the food is excellent and admir
ably cooked, aud where everything
they give you is good aud appetizing,
aud ample in supply, but where the
Joy of the meal was marred by cold
“Ju st why they give you cold plates
at this place I don’t know, but It Is
simply the survival of au aucieut cus
tom, I guess.
“For hot plates are a modern cus
tom. Formerly people got along very
well without them ; but lt is different
uow, when lt is so easy to provide
them. And yet they are by no meaus,
eveu today, everywhere to be fouud.
“You might eat today at the abund
ant, the well-supplied and the well-
equipped table of a family whose every
member was the personification of
kindly grace and hospitality, and yet
And here your food served to you ou
cold plates; rugged people, these, by
whom, out of some feeling bred in the
days when luxuries were less common,
hot plates would still be considered as
a mark of concession to effeminacy.
And by such a reason, indeed, might
the cold plates be accounted for in
some small hotels, off the beaten track,
though In many another hotel their
presence is due simply to slackness,
indifference or a failure to rise to
“But the hot plate, by no means a
sign of degeneracy, but one marking
simply and rationally d desire to rise
to our privileges, Is everywhere spread
ing ; It will some day everywhere pre
vail, and meanwhile when we eat
where it has not yet come, let us be
grateful then for the food.”—Washing
A FAD OF THE FAST.
Ha, that was footgear for you—the
copper-toed boot. You couldn’t wear
lt out You were defied to! That was
In the days wheu oue pair of boots was
expected to last you all one winter. No
such foolish notions prevail now.
The story and a half house in Milan,
You have become accustomed to buy
Ohio, where Thomas A. Edison was born, ing a new pair of shoes for each of
Is still standing, though not fit to occupy. your children every six weeks. They
would turn up tlielr snuhby little noses
at copper-toed footwear now.
As long as boots were worn by chil
dren, the copper toes were entirely logl-
CONTAGIOUS BLOOD POISON
M0 LIMIT TO ITS POWERS FOR EVIL
Contagious Blood Poison has brought more suffering, m isery and humQa*
tion into the world than all other diseases com bined; there is hardly any
lim it to its powers for evil. I t is the blackest and vilest of all disorder«,
wrecking the lives o f those unfortunate enough to contract it and often being
transmitted to innocent offspring, a b lig h tin g legacy of suffering and shame.
So high ly contagious is th e trouble th a t innocent persons m ay contract it
by using th e same table ware, to ilet articles or clothing of one in whose
blood the treacherous virus has taken root. N ot only is it a powerful poison
but a very deceptive one. O nly those who have learned by bitter experience
know by th e little sore or ulcer, w hich usually m akes its appearance first, ol
the suffering which is to follow. I t comes in the form of ulcerated mouth
and throat, u n sigh tly copper colored spots, swollen glands in the groin,
falling hair, offensive sores and ulcers on th e body, and in severe cases the
finger n ails drop off, th e bones become diseased, th e nervous system is shat«
tered and th e sufferer becomes an object o f p ity to h is fellow man. Especi
ally is th e treacherous nature of Contagious Blood Poison, shown when the
infected person endeavors to com bat th e poison w ith mercury and potash.
These m inerals will drive away a ll outward sym ptom s of the troubles for
a while, and th e victim is deceived into th e belief th a t he is cured. W hen,
however, th e treatm ent is le ft off he finds th a t the poison has only been driven
deeper in to th e blood and the disease reappears, and usually in worse form
because these strong m inerals have n o t only failed to remove th e virus from
the blood but have weakened the entire system because o f th eir destructive
action. S . S . S . is she only real and certain cure fo r Contagious Blood Poi
son. I t is made of a com bination of healing blood-purifying roots, herb«
and barks, the best in N ature’s great laboratory o f forest and field. W e
offer a reward of Ji.o o o for proof th at S . S . S . contains a particle of mineral
in any form. S . S . S . goes down to the
very bottom of the trouble and by cleansing
the blood o f every p article of th e virus ana
adding rich, healthful qualities to th is v ital
fluid, forever cures th is powerful disorder.
S o thoroughly does S . S . S . cleanse the
PURELY VEGETABLE circulation th at no sig n s of the disease are
ever seen again, and offspring is protected.
W rite for our special book on Contagious Blood Poison, which fully e x
plains th e different stages of th e trouble, aud outlines a complete home treat
ment for a ll sufferersof th is trouble. No charge is made for th is book, and
if you w ish special medical advice about case or any o f its symptoms, oul
physicians w ill be glad to furnish that, too, w ithout barge,
THE S W IFT SPECIFIC C O ., ATLANTA, GAm
U O W A K D E . B U R T O N .-A s sa y e r a r l Chemist,
■■ Leadviile, Colorado. Specim en p rices: Gold*
In th e C a a to m n ry W a y .
The city editor was looking over the tillver, Dead, f 1; Gold, 811 v e r,'75c; Gold, 60 c ; Zlno or
Cyanide tests. Mulling envelopes and
p i . $1.
notes handed in by the new reporter.
ll$t sen t nn
a t m llo a llA n
' m i t r a l anfl
“Gliggins made a set speech, did he?” dre work solicited. R eference: Carbonat# Na*
El louai B an k.
“No, sir,” said the new reporter. “He
n g r a v in g
N o th in g ;
IRRIGATED LAND IN WASHINGTON
The Wenatchee Valley Irrigated Ap
ple Orchards are paying $500 to $150C
per acre this year. Cascade Orchards,
one mile from Leavenworth, is now on
sale. Get particulars free trom
H. C. Peters, 622 Alaska Bldg., Seattl'
2 0 T M e u a l m e
B O R A X
s sm p le . B o o k le t and P a rlo r g a m e “JA 'h la," 10c.
P a c ific C oast B o ra x Co., O ak lan d , Cal.
A BARGAIN IN FA R M S.
F in e farm o f 60 acre s, n o r th e r n Dougli
c o u n ty , 45 a c re s e lea re d , la n d v e ry r ic h , in
fa m o u » ,'S h o e S t r in g ” v a lle y , 5-room h o u se and
o th e r b u ild in g s, tine w ater, 16 a c r e . Hr tim b e r,
fine o r e h a id . a li k in d - fru it« and b errie«. in
c lu d in g a ll cro p s, go,at h o rse , cow- an d c a lf, 4
A n gora kid«, 6 P o lan d C h in a pig«, 100 hen «, all
farm im p le m e n t«, h o iiv cfu rn in h in g K co m p lo te —
e v e n Hung (OSS fo r 92,600 Owne r m u st «a e ri
fies a t one*- on a eeo u u t of «ickne««.
W rite for
w a rtic u la r« to O. A . D E A R 1M 1, P . o . Box
122, Rc O Heburg, Ore.
THE MAN WHO SWEARS BY
THE FISH BRAND SLICKER
is the man who
has tried to qet
the same service
out of some
Clean - Light Durable
and Sold tveryw he*
K U M M O CATA10*
f*ff fO* THE A VMM*
C. Gee Wo
FO R PRIN TIN G
W a ste d .
“We use the low pressure system In
this plant,” explained the engineer. “That
is, we use the steam over and over again.”
“I see,” said the visitor. “It’s .some
thing like the system of ventilation in the
One of the
of the happy homes of to-day Is a
vast fund of Information as to the
best methods of promoting health and
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ledge of the world's best products.
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wide acceptance through the approval
of the Well-Informed of the World
not of Individuals only, but of the
many who have the happy faculty of
selecting and obtaining the best the
One of the products of that class,
of known component parts, an Ethical
rem ed y, approved by physicians and
commended by the Well-Informed of
the World as a valuable and whole
some fa m ily la x a tiv e Is the w ell-know n
Syrup of Figs and Elixir of Senna. Te
get Its beneficial effects always buy
the genuine, manufactured by the
California Fig Syrup Co., only, and
for Bale by all leading druggists.
P| T C 8t. V itu s' D ance an a all Nervous Diseases
I I I U perm anently cured by Dr. K lin e 's G reat
Nerve R estorer. tiend for F R E E |2 trial bottle and
treatise. Dr. R. JL K il l . , Ld., 931 A rch tit., PhUa.,Pa.
P. M. u.
Ito . 4 2 - 0 7
'H E N w r i t i n g t o a d v e r t i s e r # p i e
m e n tio n t h i s p a p e r.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
A LC O H O L, 3 P E R C E N T .
AVcaelable Preparation forAs
ling Ute Stomachs and Bowels of
I n fa n ts /C
cal, and the man who Invented the
metal reinforcement deserved a crown,
whether he ever got one or not. There
was the grievous sight of toes wearing
out while the rest of the boot was good
as ever, and without a sound toe the
boot was ruined.
But the piece of
copper at the tip baffled, to a great
extent, the mania of the children for
kicking their toes on the frosty
The presence of a pair of new red-
topped boots (they were always very
ornate as to tops) under the Christ
mas tree was a challenge to the reci
pient. "Wear me out If you can I” they
seemed to say. Then you would pro
ceed to try you hardest to do so. In
the long run you were always victor.
Rut the end was delayed generally to
the profit of your father's poeketbook.
Sow the copper-toed boot.has passed.
n o t
a r c o t ic
J k V rtfM M n M U a m W X
thaphi/n Seed -
¡ ' K &
l i u ..
Aperfect Remedy forConsflpt
Hon, Sour Stomach.Dlarrhon
n e ss and L O S S OF SLEEP.
Facsimile Signature a f
N EW YO RK.
A n im a l T r a it s .
I t Is au lnterestiug study to note In
domestic animals the traits of their
wild ancestors. There are some char
acteristics, of course, which are readily
recognizable as belug similar to those
of animals still lu a wild state, and
for this reason they give a fair Idea of
the life and surroundings of progeni
tors. The habits of the dog snd cat
are too familiar to comment on, hut
take the foal and compare his traits
with those of the caif.
The foal when a few days old can
gallop as fast as he eyer can in after
life. He never leaves the dam and
takes nourishment In small quantities,
avoiding a full meal, which would im
pede swift escape. In lying down no
attempt is made at conceaimeflt, and
when be stands his head Is held high.
These habits show that the animal's
ancestors spent their lives to the open
and not In the forests and that they
were great travelers
The calf, on the contrary, fills him
self with milk and Is a poor traveler.
When danger approaches bis first im
pulse is to conceal himself. All his
characteristics point to the fact that
the ancestral home of cattle was In s
moist, wooded country, while the
primeval horse roamed the plains.—
n e ss and llesbContains neither
Opium.Morphinc nor Mineral.
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
T T IT
THK OfNTAUH COMPANY. NSW YORK CITY.
M IL IT A R Y
j a c a d e m y
A b o a rd in g and day sch o o l for you ng m en and boys. A ccred ite d to
S ta n fo rd , B e rk e le y , C o rn e ll, A m h erst and a ll s ta te u n iv ersitie s and
a g r lm iltu ia l colle g es. T h e p r in c ip a l has had 28 y e ars’ e x p e rie n c e In
P o rtla n d .
M ake re s e rv a tio n s now . ) ’o r Illu s tra te d c a ta lo g u e and
o th e r lite r a tu r e address
J . W . H i l l , M . D .,
P r in c ip a l a n d P r o p r ie to r .
P O R TLA N D .
OREG O N
SPIN A C H — like the good, old-time home * ’greens” — in five
minutes, made possible anywhere at any time of year, by using
Preferred Stock Canned Goods
Packed Wherever the Best Are Grown
Preferred Stock Spinach is grown in New Jersey—because there
spinach grows best— most tender. T h e re, too, it is canned, that
the spinach for this high-grade brand of canned goods may go
into the can crisp and fresh.
Consult the Preferred Stock list—71 different kinds, in
o rder Spin ach — PREFERRED
— fr o m y o u r G rocer
A L L » A LEWIS, Whole**!« Grocer*. PORTLAND, OREOOIV. V. I . A.
Tb# well known reliable
T k o a s h lfo l.
“Lady with a flashy paste necklace
wants to know whether It's pare dia
mond or not," said the Jeweler's shop-
I s e l and firrb
F as mnde a lif«$ study
roofs and h c rl*. and iM h a l
atudy diornvr-rwd and la g l *
.rid bis wof.der
A SURE CANCER CURE
l o s t R eceiv ed fro m f r t r a f . ( M w
S a f t , S o re
,r " W B f f l & l!ftSaBSPLtT-
C O IN H t’LTATIO IN P k R I i
If yon cannot call, w rit*fn r eympeon blank and cl
H F r » i. T O T ¿ X H r s m f a r o
1 1 2 P im S t .. Cor Morrisnn.
P o rtlan d Orni
Man tuia This Papar.
“Look like married woman?” In
quired the Jeweler.
“Tell ber It Is
No use making
trouble for poor bushsudi these hard
N trv o a s
P r o a tr a tlo a .
First Hobo—Meauderlo' Mike's ill
Second Hobo-—Boor old Mike! Wot's
be bln absorbin'?
First Hobo—Too many easy marks.—
W . L. D O U G L A S
$ 3 .0 0 & $ 3 .5 0 S H O E S
fo r every m em ber o f
$ 2 3 , ooo \ ft sgruSrjsrjsxrJ'i L
THE FAMILY, AT ALL PRIOE8.
R e w a r d (!T J7 S fS S tS !Jt0 mho
T H E R EA SO N W. I D ouglas shoes »re worn by mor# peopl#
In all w alks o f life th an any o th e r m ake,
* is * becau se o f - th
e z ee lle n t style, easy-Httlng, and superior w earing qualities*.
T he selection o f th e le a th er* and oth e r m aterials fo rs s e h p ari
of th e shoe, and every d e tail o f th 4 m aking is looked a fte r by
th e mo«t com p leteorganlzatlnn o f superin ten d en ts.forem en and
skilled sh oem ak ers, who receive th e highest wages paid in th#
•hoe industry, amt whose w orkm anship cannot be e xcelled .
I f I yon Id ta k e you Int« my larg e factories at B r o c k to n .Sfa#*..
and show you how care fu lly W !.. j. I>* mi glas shoe* e re mad#, you
would then understand —
.— th ey . hold th eir shape.
fS) fit b e tte r, |
t s s r longe r a nd a re o f great
than any oth er make.
$ 4 . 0 0 a n d $ 3 . 0 0 O IR F d y a S h o o * oannexe km
C A U T IO N ' The
A T Douglas nam e and p rice "stamped <>n bottom . T a k #
N o Hn but It «it«». Ask your d ealer for W . L. Dougin* shoes. If he • an not snpplv you, send
diroot to fa cto ry . Shoes «eut #v#ry » b a re by uuu>. C atalog free. W .L.D ouglas, Brockton,