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About Rogue River courier. (Grants Pass, Or.) 1886-1927 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 4, 1900)
' PAINTS SAVAGE GLARES.
Esprassloa OlTa br Yoaavsj W'un
la H-ot York to thm Eiea of
Staff Aalaaals. j
The yoiinff woman swept her tiny
" cainel's hair brush across the daub
of yellow paint and smeared it over
one aide of the tem-frlobular bit of
glass that was fastened to a small
bracket on the table in front of her.
Then she loaned back and looked upon
it admiringly, says the New York Sun.
"How is that?" die asked. '
The visitor was puzzled, and frauk
It admitted it. "Well." she said, "I '
suppose it la all right. It all depemta
upon what you are trying io do.'' .
The young woman with the brush
was visibly disgusted.
"My goodness," he retorted, "where
are your eyest Can't yon see that this
is just about perfect? Can't you de
tect the savage glare in that piece
of glass? Dont you feel as if you'd
like to take to your heels and run
away from it? It certainly is a sav
age glare," she added, lesa positively.
"It i meant to be one, anyway. I am
making an eye. a cat's eye, an eye
for a cat that died in battle with his
tail turned from the enemy. TliiB
brave cat has been stuffed and mount
ed' in a most wnrlike pose, and I must
make the expression of his ryes cor
respond with hia bellicose attitude.
You can't get a good idea of the effpct,
though, until the eye is plneed in posi
tion, Just wait till I'm through and
then I'll show you how It looks."
The visitor .;niinrl the artistic
production with increased interest.
"What a ipieer line of work," she snid.
" "Not at all," returned the young
woman with the brush. "It is very
pleasant. I work at it nli the time.
Painting glasa eyes has become quite
a remunerative field for a woman
blessed with a delicate touch of the
brush. It is a good thing for sonn
et us that the glaring glass eyes of
a former generation are out of fash
ion. No first-class taxidermist thinks
of using them now. The time was
when the eye of a shifted animal was
considered of minor importance, and
, a, ball of glass of almost any size or
color and absolutely devoid of expres
sion was fustenrd into the socket anil
the work was pronounced complete.
But All thut is happily chuuged. To
day the eye, instead of being regard
ed as the least imjiortnnt fuilor in '
obtaining a lifelike appearance in a
dead animal, Is recognized os a val
uable medium for conveying nn im
pression of intelligence and action,
and much attention ia bestowed! upon
"It requires a good deal of study
to determine just what cxpressloi of
the eye will corresoiid with the at
titude decided upon. Then the size
and color of an animals eyes vnry
with different emotions. Take this
cat I am working on now, for In
stance. There is a direct relation be-
' twenn the twist of the tip of his tail
and the contraction or expansion of
the pupil of his eye, and it is my
business to find out what Hint rela
tion is and work along those Hues.
In ordi-r to At myself for a comHtent
painter of aulmuls' eyes I have ilium!
it necessary to become the intimate
friend of a whole menagerie, from an
elephant down to a trained tonrl.
have painted the eye of some of the
most valuable animals that have been
mounted in this country in the past
five years, and I moy conlidcutly say
that I am an expert in my line. Aft.er
I get my eyes painted I always like
to superintend their Insertion into the
head, for the painting uloue does not
give the desired effect, by any menus.
Ho much depends upon the length of
the lashes, the droop of the lids and
the angle of vision that I am never
satisfied unless I have put on the fin
ishing touches' myself.
"Of all eyes I like best to paint
those- of the deer family. There is
a wistful, haunted, pathetic look In
' the eyes of that tribe that touches
my heart in a tender spot and 1 flat-
i ter myself that 1 do my cleverest,
most sympathetic work when I have a
deer In haud.
"I'eople. who have animals' to he
mounted oftentimes have decidedly
original Ideas a to poll Urn und the
expression of the face. These ideas
are not always artistic, or even sensi
ble, and In obeying directions 1 fre
quently have to commit flagrant out
rages against good taste and natural
history. Take the ease of n woman
over on the West side whose dog died
little while ago, as an example.
First, she selected the attitude In
which sh wanted the little beast pre
served and then she turned her atten
tion to his eyes.
"'I want hltn to have blue eyes,' she
anid. 'A real deep sky blue. 1 have
always been very fond of llenny, hut
1 didu't like his brown eyes. I should
have been so much better satistled if
they had been bine, and now thnt he
is iliail I'm going to make him over
to suit myself, llluc eye I want and
blue eyes 1 am going to have.'
"This decoration of the blue cur's
liead with cerulean orbs was a shame
that cried clear to heaven for redress,
but the woman was not open to con
Ttctlou and I had to trim him in ac
cordance with her desires. The effect
was hideous, but I have to live."
Here the womun with the paint
brush gave iinothi-r snip at the yel
low io the brackt.
"Thank gotrtnuss," she said, "that's
done. Now wn'll go down and fit them
I'avlua niia ulaaa llrfuas.
In Geneva glass refuse Is pressed
in paving bloeks under a new- Inven
tion thnt has recently been put into
operation, (Several si reels have ill
ready U-cn paved with this new con
rivunce and gives great satisfac
tion, not only In appearance, but also
iu durability, ftxvsral other cities in
Europe have uJoptod t lie iliulltkm.
N. Y. HcniM.
. When the excretory organs fail to carry off the waste material fiom the svslein,
tnal accumulation of eHete matter which poisons and does the blo.,.1 and it te,m -
This poison is carried tlirouch thr oenetnl ein-oUt.,,, .ii ...... ..r t.. i.ui.. ....t
, . - . , " v ,v .,... v.. ,,v ,
skin surface there a a redness and eruption, ami bv certain ixvuliurities we
ter. Acne, Salt Kheum. rtorusis. RrvsitvrUa sii.i ,,. mi,.. A,.. i t
.... ... ...v.. u m anu
7'r" ?cne. .s".t ?". rtonssis, HrysipcUs ami maiiv other skin troubles, nsire
" u,c lun me wen oi irritation, the real disease is in the blood. McdicatcJ lotions and
powders may allay the itching and burning, but never cure, no matter how long ami faithfully
continued, and the condition is often aggravated ami skin permanently injured by their use.
TUc disease Is more man shin deep; me cnilre
Tlie many preparations of arsenic, mercury, potash, etc., not ouly do not cure
ad break down the constitution.
-J- a. nt'i'1l.owo, mT. mde of roots, herba and barks, of great purifying and tonical proirtie, quickly anr
y-ffectually cure, blood and akin troubles, because it goes direct to the rtn.t of the disease .,! stimulates .ml rotou-s normal
healthy action to the different organs, cleanses and enriches the blood, and thus lelieves the svstem of all poisonous secretion
0. B. 8. cures permanently because tt leaves none of the original poison to rcfernient iu the bhaal ....I --.. fr.o. .n.. i.
Skin Diseases HU be tent fret pon application. THK tWIFT SPECI'IO COM""'
LIFE WAS ALL COURTSHIP.
Tks t nlun uf Gladstone and His Wife
Was a l.ovo Males Thai Lasted
All Their Daj-a.
Probably the marriage between Wil
liam Ewart (ilmlstone and Catherine
Glynne was what is liniipliy known as
a "love match." Hie w.i n famous
beauty, and he was ii:n, fitted to
appreciate her lorelim?-v vvhien from
year to year he learned vviu as much
of character ns of appi-iirnii'-e. That
she was content to play the part of
true helpmate all who have i-Ver seen
the couple together have borne wit
ness. Intellectually, she was perhaps
fitter! to make a name for herm-lf had
she so chosen; if he had not In-.n so
exceedingly great he might have been
known only as her husband. Jlut she
was satihtied to be his prop remain
ing in the background when iuccs
sary, or coining to the fore if he had
need of her there. In the busy, hard
working days of his life she was his
ennstant atteudant, and it has been
said that his moral strenuoiiKiiess was
oftentimes due to her tulluence, says
the I'.oston Transcript.
Tin li, as illness and old age nuide It
neeessary for him to lessen his public
duties, she c.intiniied to be the true
helpunte by watching over his phys
ical comforts in the tendi-rest way. It
was said nt the time of his death that
ber nnceaslng care had iitulonlif ell v
prolongcd his life. It must have been
gratifying to her to hear this, for rho
had clearly made this her miss-ion.
When his life went out she felt in n
sense that her life work was done
also, and she looked for the summons
to leave this world with no feelings of
HOW THE PRESIDENT WORKS.
Mueh of the Official Itnalnraa Is
Transacted at the White llonse
Lata at Mailt.
A warm June evening In Washington
is not just the time for work hut It is
a busy time at the white houxe. I'p
stalrs nearly all the c'.erks and stenog
raphers have gone, and the doorkeeper
w ho has charge of the door of the presi
dent's ofllce at night sits rending. The
st illness and quiet uile grow deeper find
more pronounced each hour; the croak
ing frogs and chirping criekits In the
Mall retard the tempo of the nocturnal
chorus. In the cabinet room l'reiilent
McKinley and Secretary Cnrtelynii con
cent rate their attention for hours upon
the great mass of accumulated papers.
A ring for a glass of water Is the only
cnil that has summoned he messenger
during four hours of night work. Kvery
detail Is carefully systeinatized o that
the least possible delay Is avoided in
the dispatch of public business.
Ill these quiet, still hours of night the
important work of the chief exreutive
is dune, anil It Is very lung past mid
night when he passes out through the
double doors to the residential portion
of the white house to obtain rest pre
paratory to the Influx of visitors t lint
begins as early as (c.'to or even nine
o'clock. National Magazine.
THEY ALL KNEW HIM.
He Didn't Know Ilia Fellow aisle.,
mn Verr Well Hut Thouahl
I' her Knew lliui.
Itepreacntntlve (llbson, of Tennessee,
a recent acquisition to the house,
throws his heud back while he is mak
ing a speech, says a w riter in Hueccss,
and talks directly at the ceiling, lie
ia not very well acquainted with the
other members, and this circumstance
caused him some eniliai-riiHsinent late
ly In his home district, lie was a can
didate for reuoiiiinatiiin. attending
many primaries and meetings. At one
of the latter lie met u prominent Ten
nesseeau who knows everybody in
Washington, The following dlulogiie
"Do you know your fellow member,
Mr. Hint I h. of Kansas? He Is quite
prominent, I understand."
"No-o, 1 can't say that 1 do."
"Well, you must know .Mr. Ilrovvn,
rff Massachusetts, the celebrated re
"No, I really don't remember him."
"Strange! Hut you surely have met
the celebrated Mr. Jones, of Wyo
ming?" "Well, I've seen him In the house,
of course, but -the fact is, they all
know me I"
MISSING TOOTH AN ALIBI.
tyldeaee uf a llratlat Rrearrs Free,
doin for Haiiiosrtl I'nsl
Testimony was lately taken before
United States Coiumlsilniier Shields In
the case of Henry Kussrll, who In al
leged to have robbed the post otliee In
Sprlngtleld, III., on April ;t. I"0, and
who escaped from l.ui.'lovv Sunt Jail
oil July 4, lv.ij. Dr. Clarence T allnian,
a dentist, of lii. West St -truly -Hi -st
street was called to rebut the l.sli
moiiy of I'osl master Uitlgelt y. of
Springfield, that Itusscll had eailidat.
the Springfield post otliee on March sj.
IKU5, Dr. Tallnian, says the New York
Sun, declared that llussell had been hi
his ofllce lu re on March 17. Is ami I'.i,
IMIJ, to have teeth attended to. The
dentist hail finally extracted it.
"Thai tool h vv us 1 he second inolar on
the lower right jaw." said Dr. Tallnian.
"Kxainiue the prisoner and see If that
touth is not tiiis.iug.'
Kusm'H opened his iiiouih and the
prosecution and defense looked iu.
The tooth vv ns gone- alibi. A!l the oili
er teeth were sound.
Hani tin Tommy Atkins,
When u llrit it.lt solditr is taken a
prisoner of war he is guilty of an nf.
frnsc against the queen, anil can be put
upon trial. He mu-t then prove thai it
was imposisble for liiui to take anv
' e without Uselessly throw.
"way his life
ruiimon, ami nv certain im-ulutrilics we
Healthy blood ia necessary to tin-serve
pkxion so much desired by all. S. S. S. can be relied un with certsmtv to kc-
the blood in perfect order. It has been curing blood and itm diseases for half a cv-r
tury J no other medicine can show such a record.
8. 8. S. contains no poisonous minerals is purely vegetable and h.trmleta.
Our medical department is in charge of phviuetaiia ot large experience in treatim
blood and skin diseases, who will take pleasure inaiditiK bv their advice and direction al
who desire it Write fully and freely alvout your case ; vour letters are held in strictest
confidence. Vt's mVt ii.i '),, . k.i.., tl.l- .... . i i t . a
CHURCH AND CLERGY.
Theodore Itooscvelt belongs to the
Dutch Iiefurmed church.
I'nder the leadership of Rabbi II. L.
Mayer, the Jewish charity organiza
tions of Kansas City are to be federated .
and a home for the aged erected.
bishop McCabe, of the Methodist
Episcopal chuich, proves from actual
figures that the average traveling ex
penses of each bishop for a year are ,
only $103. J
The people of Northampton, Mass.,
have made Btonement for a wrong they
did ISO years ago in dismissing Rev.
Jonathan Edwards from the pastorote
of the First Church of Christ. They,
have erected a tablet In bronze repre-,
seating Dr. Edwards addressing . his
people. It is tw o-thirds life size.
The London Church Misisonary soci
ety has been able to use the phono
graph for a practical purposa. Jh
Lord's Prayer, the creed mil the
ten commandments, together with a j
number of sentences In Hosea, have!
been spoken Into the phonograph, so
that a colleague who was beginning to
learn the language might hear the pro
nunclatiou. This method of language
learning seems capable of wide adapta
tion. There is now a clergyman of the
Church tf England who has married
his deceased wife's sister, In Fplte of ail
the prelates of the house of lorils who
vote consistently ngainst any reeogri
tion of the practice. The name of this
innovator Is Rev. George I'oynder. and
he Is a priest of the diocese of Mel
bonrne. His bishop, Dr. Gne, formerly
rector of Ht. George's, lilooiusliury, hut
suspended him for IS months. This ap
parently Is only a formal tribute to the
conventional church feeling on the sub
ject, as there is or understanding that
he will receive a new appointment in the
diocese at the expiration of Ills extend
Ilea lis, g to 10 hours.
Rolls, 10 to IS minutes.
Cookies, 10 to IS minutes,
liiscuit, 10 to 20 minutes.
. Custards, IS to 20 minutes.
Grali a in gems, :0 minutes.
. Fish, 0 to a pou mis, 1 hour.
Tie crust, .10 to 40 minutes.
I'otutoes, 3D to 45 minutes. i
Turkey, 10 pounds, U hours.
I'udtling, plum, 2 to 3 hours,
Cake, piuin, 2 ) to 40 minutes.
Gingerbread, 20 to 30 minutes.
Cake, sponge, 4S to CO minutes,
trend, brick loaf, 40 to CO minutes.
1'udtling, bread, rice and tapioca, 1
I'ork, well done, 30 minutes per
Chickens, 3 to 4 pounds, 1 to 1
7. ami), well done, IS minutes per
, Ilecf, long oi' abort fillet, 20 to 20
ilecf, rolled rib or rump, 12 to 15
minute per pound.
Mutton, rare, 10 minutes per pound;
well done, 15 minutes per pound.
Veal, well done, So minutes per
pound. (i noil Housekeeping.
ilecf, sirloin, rare, 8 to 10 minutes
per pound. Het-f, Hirloin, well done,
12 to IS minutes per pound.
AIRY BITS OF WIT.
The hay dealer does bushiest on u
As a mini grows older he snapi. his
ideals for itleus.
The less we have the easier it is to
share it with others.
Lifo seems to be made up of urtlent
desires and vain regrets.
Some in-it don't have to travel very
fur when they go to the bud,
it doesn't pray to be a prodigal son
unless you are partial to veal.
If you want to hear a hard-luck story
ask a man for money he owe you.
Many a marritd couple could save
money out of what a bachelor spends.
It Is better to lie imposed on oeea
slonntly than to doubt indiscrimin
ately. J'ine feathers may not make tine
birds, but they are apt to make costly
Men listen when money talka. Prob
ably that is w hy we sometimes hear of
An Ohio girl who U unable to speak
above a whisper has hail 47 otters of
marriage. A word to the wise, etc.
People who are always looking for
trouble are fort iiiiate in one respect a
least -they seldom meet with tli-np-poliitnn
nt. t hiengit Daily News.
Vnbleaehetl canton Uauiit-1 makes
gooil dish cloths.
It is well to keep lamps about two
thirds full of oil.
T.uutps are not so tlet riincntal to
house plants as gas.
A very hot iron should never be
used for flannels or woolt-ns.
The great majority of small fresh
seed fruits iu-e Iuiitivc.
(alicoes -iiighams and chiittret,
should be i -oi , , mi the wrong side.
Apples snpi '. the highest nerve niul
muscular food, but do nut give stay.
I'lauiul t.hould be ironed us little
an possible, wilh a in,,, I, rutcly hot
The cost t f maintaining a lamp is
one-eighth that of any other luiiiiuunt.
Don't think water should be n,M. d
to spinach lo cook it. It is a mistake.
A lamp chimney should be as huge
III ttiuuietrr as tin- brueki-l will t,.,r.
j IHmi'I fai1 to mid a drop or two of
vanilla llav.'ni.g to u pot of chocolate.
It is n gre.,t iinproveilieiit.
there is an abnor- 3
. amir ..i ...m w
,.... '. f
ami u)s,ii lY-ueuiui-
or less severe
circulation is poisoned.
skin diseases, but ihsm luin the dicwitiuf
tti.it .-bar i,i,..,ih Li ..,.1 ,..,., it., i A....,
' THE CAVES OF MOKANA.
Ureal Cavrrita la tha Costs Moan
laias Thai Contain Mssf
('apt. Cameron, on his journey
through I'ma in 1ST2, heard of the
cave dwellers in the districts of the
hcLilvvaters of the Congo river, but in
tjiito of all .the efforts he made was
unable to discover them. News comes
inivv from Rrussels, says the Phila
delphia Record, that Lieut. Leon
Orcke!, of the Congo state troops, suc
ceeded i.i locating thtrt cuvurus. Ac
coriiii';r to a rcpurt published in Le
Motivciiieiit Geographic, these caves
are fito.-itnl In the mountains and
hills which surround the valley of the
Lufira, n tributary of the Lualnbn.
The I, u lira fulls down at Djuo over a
rock some 120 feet high, whence it
flows through a ravine of from 400 to
S O feet deep, Burrounilc.d by ateep
in n distance of about ten miles
from th.e Djuo fall urs the caves of
M; knna. All the caves are situated
in the rocks. Some of them are two
miles and even more in length, and
min t of ihcm arc inhabited by savage
tribes. Lieut. Cerekel says that they
ni c.b: ululcly dark, but not humid,
and lint nt leat several thousand peo
ple dwell therein. The fires which
burned within the caves caused a
tlenso stooke, which made n close in
vestigation impossible. Cerekel suc
ceeded only in entering some of the
caves alter he had prt-Mcoied the chit-f
of the tribe wilh large quantities of
colored cotton prints and brass goods,
and even then lie was soon compelled
to leave the district with his compnn
ions, us hi life was threatened by the
WITH ELECTRIC VELOCIPEDES.
Looklua; forward to Great Times
When lluys Are Tfaua
"I nm looking forward now," suld
Mr. Fatherly, relates the New Vork
Hun. "and with feelings compounded
In about equal parts of upprchension
and interest, to the time w hen some in
ventor shall have produced un uuto
inubile velocipede, or vehicle of like
general character, for the use of boys;
some coin rivunce that can be charged
from a wire of the electric light equip
ment in the family home. As it is nuw
tlie boy gets out of the velocipede that
he so gayly propels only the speed that
he can attain by the working of his
own short legs; but even no, he whirls
around corners -to his ow n great de
light and the imminent peril of the
older people who walk; und nt times
he manages to upset himyelf, or to
come Into collision with other veloci
pedes similarly thriven; nud so, take it
altogether, to make even wilh thelow
puwercd and c-oinparutiti-ly slow-moving
machine a c nsidei able commotion.
"Itut give him, u-i 1 suppose some dav
somebody will, un electric velocipede!
Now- and thi-n some big. grown-up
t leet rii- veh it le of the day, that it would
seem on:! lit to be big enough, and by
tliis lime i.-'d enough, to Know better,
g'-ts on n taiil ruin tint! cuts up in a man
lier astonishing to see; nud we tli'r,,
that the streets of this great city are
just full of life and nniui.-itir.n; but
wait till the small boy gets his elect ric
velocipede and the electric velouljiede
WAS THE ANSWER YES OR NO?
An I'ftflnLnlied rrniinMltluu Overheard
llurlnu- n M roll on Ilia
How they ever settled the quest inn
the Chieiigit matron never knew, for
tint taiitaliing part of t lie story was
that slo- never heard the answer, says
She was walking along u South side
boulevard late in the uf leruooii. As
she hurriedly passed a man and girl
Htrolling onward in Uie more leisurely
gait of unit ual en joyment she heard
tlie former say to the girl:
"Well, it is certainly true, we have
both got to live our lives out in this
world some way or other. I have to
live mine out, you have to live youis.
Now. what do yon say to living tliem
out togel lierV
Ami that was) nil the Chicago ma
tron heard of the conversation of tht
intiiesteil si rollers. Kviilciitly thi
gh! of the story was in n tin: ter ol
cei1'ini'nt, for no answer re:ie'!i'l
the iili rl , nrs of the hasty peih -.lri.iti.
who vv a n f I t'i turn tirruud, but who
was sure it would be mean to do so.
So she doesn't know yet what the
answer w :is mill she feels as defraud
ed of her rightful pleasure us if the
last p:i)'e of her novel had been blown
aw av bv tl..- 'vlntt..
i.tUmmntton of tho KMntyt tt
yty common ailment
Mice all chronic tllsenaot
tha nymptomi coma on
Inswllouilr, II propel
trt'fttmtnt la obtains! In
1 furlj- iiHg.'i, Dngtitl
IMhi'mm, may be curel.
IU DYAN will cure It It
It litaknlntlme. lll'IU
I AN will rellera all tha
Bviiitttnu. Pu not dflay
tt Un. iMn't wait un
ttl inir cane becouiea In
cuuiM. lu-nlQ the ue
ut 111 U A. now, while
yon may ti curtl.
THE EARLY SYMPTOMS ARE:
1. CHHOMOmfK Oil N AUBKOU3
H AC UK HUOYANakeast,im-le.l
T.1U relieve His te-M'U.'lK- lit-.Aiitly.
as vurpiNr.ss or Titn skin
CNDKlt THE I-'.V rS.il.ilnsftV-tlinnf
ftui.l-tiioilicr Dltui'av. HUDYAN
Will c&u tlie evli sin. noil el tlio.t ut txt
Uton u r.y t!:e I '. s t n,l u l;.iun.vic,l 1t
4 S. I'Al.K. I) HMirV CO Ul .FX
ION. HUDYAN "HI r,-t .rell... ,!:, ub.ii.Mi
U III normal tvii.luu'U sn.l cu l!u- elos k.'
to tCPiiio ml sn.l r .
WE V It N EMS Of TtlF IT F. V it T.
HUDYA.'i t I Mr-n.-'h.-n Hie n-rvet sint
auii-'.c el ttis hf-srt ti..l lutke u alr.-ti t.,1
risaisr lu lit lemij;i.
fa. AND I'AIV I M
the HrcKON or THK! KUU'SVS
HUDYAH slllo.nx Hi. ,.,i.!.vr.. .11
Ihtr tun, n.-in ptoi-flilj, llo'tt-t-y teiieto.rf tl,
ptln sad atttkueni.
0l HtnVl.V at ,m.- sn.t It nc i'.lrU
Dl tit' tat tt s.vt.1 1-v all J-i-( ter -.'. ls-i
aat'tars, or pa.-t io. ter f ..v !l t,.-a-, -.
fflt (l.S't D.it keep tl, a-t .t.r.-.-t t.MN.-lll l
tM ItSMUlV rMI t M, Sin Fr, n is ...
Csl. Reim-IHber that veil van csi'. sn.l .-t-tii :i
Iht HI ll A lltll Tolto l-Htl", .ll.n.l
sat them. It yea caun-ti el, w 1 1: t,, fh,.
ton and liter will t-tvite jou. TUo .ti, ut:)
HUDYAN REMEDY COANY.
Car. tlacktia, Martat st Ctht Stt-,
as fnultM, Cti.
Preeiilent William Mi Kinky
Vi Presiilent 1
tecrctary of Htata John II ay '
Secretary 'of.Treasnry I.yuian J Usije !
Secretary nf Interior C S ltiiss
sJecretary ol War Klilm K'tot ;
.Secretiiry of Navy John 1 ljing ,
Secretary of Agriculture. James A Wilson
PoMtiuaater-Lienersl James A Gary :
Attorliey-iJeneral. .. . .Joseph McKenna '
state or r""r. - j
(iieo W McBriJoi
' J loscpb itIlon j
tTbos il Tonieue i
" IMA Mootly I
V. S. Senator. .
Attornev-tieneral V K J black bum
Governor 1 T lieer
iecretary of State K 1 lumbar j
State Treasurer Chs M're :
Hupt I'ub Instruction J il Ackermati
Statu Printer W II Lee is
0 E Wolverton
.Supreme Judges 1 il ti liean
( F A Moore
Clerk HoardSchoolLandCom, W HO'dell
Dairy ami Food C in J. W, iisiley
riKBT JUDICIAL DISTRICT.
Western Division. ,. .Judge II K Hanna
Kastern Division Judge II L Bensc.n
Prosecuting Attorney A. E. Keauu-s
Member lioard of Equal ixat. . KA EunniU
v, a. land oirai boskbcihi.
Receiver Henry Kooth
lU'ijihter J 1' liridgts
loint Senator It A Booth
County Judge Abe Astell
Colo in issiouer John Wells
County Clerk Uov Bartktt
Sherifi' Ed Lister
llepresentative G W Colvig
Treasurer J T Taylor
.Sebuol Siiperiiiiendent. . limoln M.ivsge
Assessor .Tom Smith
viryeyor ..II C Perkins
Coroner ') I ood
fuetice James llolman
Coiislable. . . M E StockbruVe
J W Barker
L V Stewart
II E lltll
E W Kiiikendall
K E Dunbar
T A Hood
N K McGiew
J A Uehkopf
V A llaskins
Heiiular nieeliiiKH of tlie city council of
Gram's 1'ass are held in the council
rooms in the city hall on the fir. -it and
third Thursday eveniniti of each month.
CIllCt IT COl'KT.
Meets on tlie third Monday in April
and tlie fourth Monday in September.
Probate court meets first Monday of
lanuary, April, July and September.
Comity coniimsfduiif rs conn meets lirst
Wednesday after the meeting of the
In every town
mnv he hnd.
"T1' at 1 tWr
that makes your Si
' ;. ':.r5V 1 PAiVKKrVS
'AiAH hair balsam
-iii' rT(in.i a,sl b.-uiLl.ta llu- hi
'K" f.'tl-ii. a lniui,.i,l r,iwth.
' . V. iNtrrnp Valla In Tloitrtr., n,
Nnvir YiB to Bettor Orn
H-.tr to its Youth! ul Color.
dm p l aratei h hair tlmuj,
If' .il lrZ-M
l Von Y mo ?
-r your wrilinu rj'Unr hy lim re.un
ami trtvw inoiu'v. V ot-r a rani ot
nol.) tnitT, 4S0 hlnelc, 2li iiouimIh, for
'u Wt nil llu ,.Hir in laitu qimnli
tit'SHtttl run st! i tiM.; 1 1 lh i t m rlH tip
puper Lilt flit Ktnny.-.(. oriiii.ii
SjiU :,r I'm Iiuiiic.
Kinlity hi'im i.ri Wiliiiiim oreck. ihieo
ii.ilt'.4 friim post oil. (, milt'i from
iraiilw U;m hull umliT r illiva-
tioii, oti'lmril o( (lu' ut'rt'-. Ki)ntl w.iur
null. Two h.it ns, t'nrn tor ta bin Iuiih.',
H'k.i! o 1 1 ttu t Ul i ti n-. Plenty oi hv-n ief,
-5 a.tim Ktaii'liin( timber, ood for linn
Iut, New fii mill. Will hxi-Ik.ii :h for
town pmjuTty or !! for tl'J'X).
A Ni'tt 1(1 Krrl.oii
Viv!i' vi'm.IhiUmI Tourist SUvpm,; dir,
willi ull tiplodrtit cotivunit'iKt'i), is h
I ai t of tin NurtluTH Piu ilic's new North
Cotiht l.iihiUil, wlrt -i in lUcd ils liift
t rip M;ty ... Pio.ni; h N r t (i ('on 1
I.imiu.l li'MlU-t. . I). CltHihon, ft
iitn'1 Pi" Au'l.'JjJ Moirnoii m. Co-,
..,(, Porll um(, Ore.
'Id i Ii urini KltM'ptiiK rat.
On I h Nitrtlu'rn P.iritio li:ivi I he w
i!in'n loilt t room un Ik vaut it - rpar-Htt-.l.
Mcirs lavatorifd in tlicso i).i
tuvw iii vMifli bn0iii8 iul ttiy nt!rt iii
liin t fr-nii .Mtn' toilol rooms. Vou will
appmutit ull liiid. A. 1 i'tmillon,
't itn "1 Pass. Afcj't, -V) Morri-'in St ,
Cor. .i l, Potlland, Oru.
'riii Mimiiw ( nm
Oft In- Noiititrn Pmilic ir Uie .mpr.'Yi'il
hfhI i i'W lr.Mii Hrrvi- inking nfi-. t
'!, ate itntioiuhi iiiodt rii, U i nt lu lr
uinl v til b- I'i'ii imI hy iltt-iiU'la -I
n t y Will nrr'Hi,nio;Ut. t;o piiui.- t
on' iiiiih. .. riiaruon A- t Ihy
! A.;!, '..''.'i Mi-mvoh Si . tVr :;
j r Liiui. u v.
I II V. il t In h j.
I To tvl n.Hi'tt tt 1 ' a mU' ii in hbipn- r
! ft-ncrvr i.t.f i-u Hi. N .mi.-M r-r. lit
j North Ctni-i l.:inil. ul.t-lirr .
i tv uii'l of i"t lo:ii.l. A iitjiii f.:Mi f i i
II ' H ' I M i 1 1 It' tlit-Mlii It K-Vtiil I. ilTli t 1
I tit -l it in tin av, ( . it i.i hN P
1 Nkiv'iit f.-r ti.ir liHi- Ivm.1- V I t't n
Ion. Af't 'i i .a. i,;, , j , i t, 'J,V
i M.Trii St i ;t i ...
l In it ni It h I ,i
Ar I lutl nil cm . hi i i, Ur
t Hi-Hrv-i' i'H, Cut tt- t i i N. r i
I.Mui't'il, iii opra"ion on htiJ a' r Ma
I 1, tti tht Nonhtr-rn l'tt. ;!l T-ii )'w ,-
vaii n t a. . a
.V."li . .... . H . .
vi., A . ti it t , At i, Joj
Morrison St., Cor. :M, Tuillautl, Uie.
f r 6
A familiar name for the Chicago, Mil
waukee & St. Paul lUilway, known all
over the L'nion as Hie Great K iilway
riimiiinj the I'-otc r l.imileJ" trains
every day and nk-ht Utseen Si. Paul .
an-l Chicago, and Uriahs and Chicago,
The only perieet trains in the world-'
Understand: Connections are made
wilh All Transcontinental Lint, assur
ing to passenyt-ra the best teiviea known.
I.tiiurioua coaches, electric lithts, steam
h.at, of a verity equalled bf no other
See thai your tit "set reads via "The
Mil .lulree" iil.tn tfjinif toany point in
the totted Siaies or Canada. All tick
et sn.-iits sell ihin.
For ra'es, pjinphk-ts or other iniot
J. V. C.vstv, C. J. EllOY,
Trav. Pass. Ajt. ticneral Aeut,
Skatixk, Wash. Poutlamj, On.
i FHOT0 5UFFLIE51
li you have a CAMERA do not fail lo
look on our supplies :
Spei ial ami Carlsiii Velox, Ari-to-I'lat-ino.
Kitkhind's l.itliium, bleat Ferro I'rus
siute. lioyal and French f-utiii, ir. Hlue
Metol liuinol, IC. :.. Mi-i-.i llydroehi
none, Amidol, llydro-Melol, IvariiiA.
Arl-to Sin!e Toner, Kilruia, tiold.
Card Mount:;, all sizes, from the Stamp
Photos to tx.i. El-ht styles 01 4x3.
Print Trimmers, Ciitlins lioard and
Wheel fullers: Tripods, Cases, Print
Frames, Negative ltaeks. Print Hollers.
Ituliy Lamps, F!a.-h Laiiips and Powders,
itay Filicr.-t, Lenses, l.ilnius Papur, Al
bums, F.tc., i;ie.
First Steps ill Photography 2oe
Second " " ' -r,bc
Amateur Photographer '"'e
Amateur Puitraiiuie al Home otte
o II A I Vi-la , 1W 0"
l'oeo I), tx.i 12 OU
'.io. S t'vvlone iu on
kosy, foltliiiB 10 in
Prenifi V" Ti W
l'oeo Mat,'a.ine a f
Lull's Kve, No. 2, second hand 4 on
FREE DARK ROOM
For the ii- and convenience of my Patron.-
A. E. V00XHJE3.
Thoro hau U-'n pliu-ocl iijkhi tho trmrkot
sr'vi'nil iilu-Hp n-prtiitrt (1 tin uh-Milett- dtition
ot " Wu.intL'r's ItU-tiomiry." 'ilu-v am wng
oIIcix'U uuder various uuiul-s at a luw price
dry ffooU dftlpnt, trnHvr, ntrrnt, etc., &nr
hi ik fi!w Instaiuvs us tt )rvuiium lurBubtiiuri.v
tlOtlft tO piilK'n.
AunOttutvinenls of tl.txe comparativuly
reprints nrr very miwh-ailiinr: for Imtpnor
tluy an iti)vortLir lo hu tim nulwtaniittl
vpiiMilont of u liiKlH'r-piiit! iMrok. wIk-ii in
Htaliiy, hi i'ttr iu we know tuid bclievu, they
urti ull, from A to X,
phntot,-io coplrtt of a book of ov.r fifty
years iiito, whii'ti In itmlny whswiIiI nr fliHiut
Jtj.K), un i which wha mucli xuptnor in pup'r,
print, a.' Hi liiinltnif to t !?.! iniitul ion", trt'itig
iikvii u i urn tii wiuit; mtTii niBiuitu ui tiiiv
Long Since Obsolete.
Tho Bipplemont of IO.imi wM-nlktl "now
words," wnu'h hoiim i if thcw Iwrnkiart advvr
tlwxl to conhiin. wiw rouipiUxl ly u Kt'ntlLv
man who died over forty years inr, ami win
puIiMstud tst'lore hU tleuvh. tulur luinov
tuiUiiiuiui ft iv proluihly of more or letu vuluu.
Tlio Webster't Unthrldgrd D.ctioniry ptil-lltlH-tl
by our Iioum ir the only ni'Titorioug
tutu of thut itiitiir lumiliur to this (fenenitiop.
It txjntiuim over al puireA, with 11 liit rti
trOiw tin nearly every pitKe, ami U'ura our
Imprint on the title pnre. It In protected by
ctyriifht fniu cheap imitation.
Yahiulde a-t thw work is, we have at rust
OTpc'iise rtuhlished a thnnniKhly reviwd
ain-i Mwir, Kiitiwn tlirtmifhout ttie world an
Webster's International Dictionary.
Aa a dietionury luMti u liletime you ttUould
Get the Best.
Iliustrntetl pamphlet fn-e. AddrrfiH
G. ft C MERRIAM CO.. Springfield, Mau.
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Qua) Orricc tt oi-posiTr U C PTCNTOrncr
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bend model, dr.itM.irf or fHntn., wilh desy ip
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t-hanp. Our fr'e tol iife t li p.tlrnt ia i-crrd.
A MP'MLCT" H ,w I" Olt.mi I'atpnt," with
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12 Complctc Novcls Yearly
MANY SHORT STORIES AND
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$2.50 vesn: 25 CT8. a, copy
NO CONTINUED STORIES
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N- r-!i C..t l.iniiic! ro liflns in
-. i li v, , ,.t,. t.i.taNir'li IVa-t l.im-t-,1
1 .1 In'1'.- i, -t Orn'l
i a. Air't. S.Vi Moirisam .St., Cor. SJ,
t :i v . i " i i w
Doh't Be Duped
tyi rr .
MARBLE AND GRANITE WORKS- .
I am prcorred to furnish anything in the line of Cemetery work in auy kit
ol MAEBLE or GRANITE.
Nearly thirty years ol experience in the Marble business warrants my saying
hat I can fill your orders in the very best manner.
Can-furnish work in Scotch, Swede or American Granite or any kind of
Mjrbe J. B. PADDOCK,
Front Slreor Next ?o Grcenc'a Cur.shop.
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Send for Catalogue
UNITKU TVI'KWHITEB & Sl'ITLIES Co.
L30 STAKK S.'BKGT, PORTLAND
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01 Aintrica-haviui over a million and a half regular readers.
Any ONE of the HIGGLE BOOKS, and the FARM JOURNAL
foXnJarrt 'oo.Kft'gTLLr'' '3) U
Bainpicol r.n JOLKALundorcular describing BIQGLE BOOKS free.
CUAS. t. JbNKlNti.
EAST and SOUTH
r.iliis l,i-ari; (J 111 nt 4 I'iihs r.ir IVirl
land unit ay Siailniis al 1 :4o
a. 111. and (1:15 p. ,.
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ri l.LM AN ASDTOCRHTCAUS on
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By JACOB BIQOLE
No. l-BiaOLE HORSE BOOK
All.-itwiul Morses a Common-Sense Treatise, with om
74 tliudlratiuus ; a suiuilaid work. Price, 50 Cents.
No. 2-BIOULE BERRY BOOK
Allnhout rrowinii Smnll Fruits read stiit team how i
containa 43 colored lile-llkc rt-proiluctloiiaof sit leading
vnritrtiea and luo other illuatrationa. Price, yt Cents.
No. 3-BIQOLE POULTRY B(X)K
All ntwiit 1-oiillry ; tlie best l-outtrv Book In exittence .
IrllneverylliiuK ; wilha3 colored lile likereproductiont
of all the pritK-ijA-il biteUi; wiLn 101 bluer utiutratious.
l'rice, vi Cents.
No. 4-BiauLE COW BOOK
All about Covi and the Dairy Bunlnets ; having great
sale; contains 8 colored life-like reproductions ofeacta
breed, wilh 133 other illustrations. Price, yi Cents,
No. 5-BI00LB SWINE BOOK
Jutt out. All about IIoga-Breeding, Feetlnpr, Butch
ery, Diaea-iea, etc. Contains over 80 beautiful half
l'.mea and other engravings. Price, 50 Cents.
TheblUULB BOOKS are unl(iiie,orl(rlnal,oaefut-you never
saw anything like them o practical, aoaenaible. 1 hey
are having an enormous sale Kast West, North and
South. Every one who keeps s Horse, Cow, Hog or
Chicken, or grow Small Fruits, ought to send right
away for the WHOLE BOOKS. The
Is vour paper, made for you and not a mlstit. It Is 11 years
old ; It la the gnat hoilrd-down, hil-the nail-on-the head,-qult-allet
you-have-said-it, Farm and Household paper in
Shortest and Quickest
PAUL, DULUTH, MINNEAPOLIS,
AMJ ALL roiXTS EAST
TlirnuKli I'alui-n anil ThiiiIhi Slrrp
err, Ihnlnu anil HulTi-i hmukiiir
1. Hilar) Cars.
DAILY TUA1NS; KAST T1MK: SF.H
V1CK AND SCENKUY I'NF.lil'AJ.KD
Tit ki-l-i til li.-inla Viil vii, I1, irllimtl ami
1 the tlliKAT NuUTIlF.HN UY on aale
jut Siuthrrn I'it.-ilii- .-)( Tirk.-t (lili.i',
lir.inta li, ol (JHKAT XUUTIIKUN
I 1 k-Wt Ullkc
I-'J Tliii-il strn-i, I'oriUiiil
For Katra, Fnl.hn ami full inf.iriiiiitiiin
ri ipinlin Kii.ti-rii trip, call on or a.Uln-m
A. H.; IKSMSTlX,
City I'a ami Ticket A((i iit, iortlaiiil
IB .A. IsT IKI
Capital Stock - $50,000.
llmiretl.iMilc ...1.1. ,.. i L
: nji'in, ii n-a w "v
certilimt payahir oDilemsml.
Sells aiitlit drafla on .New York, San Fran
Cisco, stid Pur-laml.
Telegraphic tmnsf-rs ,M ,.n 5 . in
the L'nitnl Slat
wial Attention given to I 'ulltx-iions ri
I irsl businew of onr eiuininm.
I fi'Of" tnail throni-lio.it Sniilirro
, Oreswn, and on all acrrwihi points.
I I TV 1-1, r .
. I', r rv I , rrrMdenl.
i. T.TL'FKS, Vic President.
K. A. Booth, Caahiar.