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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 11, 1894)
Highest of all id leavening PoWer.Latest tf. S.'Gov't Report
MY NEIGHBOR'S BOY.
He seems to be several boys In one,
So much is he constantly everywhere!
And the mischievous things that-boy has done
1 No mind can remember nor mouth declare.
He fills the whole of his share of space
With his strong, straight form and his merry
. face, y , ., , ' .
He is very cowardly, Very brave; . ':..'
He Is kind and cruel, good and bad
A brute and a hero! Who will save ' ', .
The best from the worst of my neighbor's lad?
The mean and the noble strive today
Whichlof the powers will have its way? ".
Ihe world is needing his strength and skill;
He will make hearts happy or make them
ache. . ' .
What power is in him for good or ill! .'.'."
Which of life's paths will his swift feet take?
Will he rise and draw others up with him,
Or the light that is i n him burn low and dim?
But what is my neighbor's boy to me ' ' , '
' More than a nuisance? My neighbor's boy,
Though I have some fear for what he may be,
Is a source of solicitude, hope and Joy : .
And a constant pleasure, because I pray ,
That the best that is in him will rule some iy.
He posses me by with a smile and a nod.
He know I have hope of him guesses, too,
: That I whisper his name when I ask of God 1
That men may be righteous, his will to do.
And I think that many would have more Joy
If they loved and prayed for a neighbor's boy.
I , ';' . Loudon Christian World.
'. Freeman's Temper. -I
never think of Mr. Parker without at
the same .time recalling Mr. Freeman,
the historian. ' They squabbled, so hope
lessly oyer the churches which were vis
ited during our archeBological excursions
in Somerset that tor peace's sake it was
decided that on these occasions Free
man should take the inside of the churches
and that Parker should confine his re-
1 - . . . 1 . . - r . 1 1 MJ!
mums to me exterior jjui i ui tue U4iiuiu(.
Freeman almost invariably ascended the
pulpit, and therefrom made his observa
tions on the architecture of the sacred edi
fice, not sparing the names of those per
sons ho in some cases had carried out
what he deemed an injudicious scheme of
. restoration.! There werethosewho objected
, to being denounced from the pulpit in this
arbitrary manner. But it were a pity if
scientific picnics.proved as monotonous as
the meetings of that mutual admiration
society, which bores all outsiders to ex
tinction; there are too many, rather .than
too few, smooth people in the world.
Sydney Smith once said of Sir Henry
Holland that "he was all mucilage, he was
. so very bland." He' never would have said
that of Mr. Freeman, who, doubtless with
the improvement of his fellow creatures In
view, had a rare .faculty for bullying the
ignorant; those, who naturally enjoy the
stagnation of settled opinions. The ques 1
tion is. Who are the ignorant? In Mr.
Freeman's classification'one was reminded
of the French critic, who simplified mat
' ters by saying, "The fact is only I and my
friends nossess any real knowledge." add-
ing, "I am not quite so.sure, however; coh
. cerning them," Mrs. Anthony Crosse in
Temple Bar. ' '.'.'''' '.. " . ,
v . '. 1 ,'''. Pin Money.1- .
' Among the presents formerly offered as
1 New Vear's gifts, were pins, which were
' first made in the. early part of the Six-
teenth century. However trifling such
gifts might now appear It was then highly
valued, as previous to the invention of
- pins clumsy wooden skewers were .in use
. for fastening garments. In this manner
arose the term "pin money" in marriage
I settlements, the bride stipulating for or
. the groom voluntarily conceding a certain
annual allowance with which purchase
what was then deemed a luxury. -,
' In time the term came to be applied in
the more extended sense to signify any
sum over which the wife shall have abso
lute control, independent of her husband.
Though no longer used In legal instru
ment, the term is still retained colloqui-
i ally as denoting a stipulated sum for the
wife's private use." Exchange. . .." . ,
' :i' ; ' An Epitaph. . ' ',. .' .'
. On the 10th of February, 1756, died a
Miss Basnett at the age of twenty-three,
who was buried in the churchyard of old
. St. Pancreas, and upon whose tomb the
following lines were placed: .
Go, spotless honor and unsully'd truth;
Go, smiling innocence and blooming youth;
. Go, female sweetness joined with manly
i Go, winning wit that never gave offense;
Go, soft humanity that blessed the poor;
Go, saint eyed patience from affection's door;
Go, modesty that never wore a frown;
Go, virtue and receive thy heavenly crown.
Not from a stranger came this heartfelt verse:
ine iriena lnscrio a tny tomo wnose tear oe
' . dew'd thy hearse.- , :
',. . ..-''-v. V ., . .,; .' Gripsack.
i A Bound of Pleasure In the Courts, j
It is claimed that most people go to law
for the mental satisfaction of winning. - To
them our Canadian judiciary system must
be most gratifying. They can go from the
county court to a superior court judge,
thence to the full court and on to the court
of appeal, then on to the supreme court,
and if they have any money remaining
they may go to the privy council of Eng
land. The litigant who does not secure
one or two favorable decisions along' the'
road must have a hopeless case. Toronto
Glolip ' - ' '
In your lungs are the Homes
of Consumption Germs. The .
diseased spots are wiped out
with new tissue made by -
the Cream of Cod-liver Oil,
. and hypophosphites. : This
, acts- immediately upon the
Lungs and makes new tissue
there. Physicians, the world
over, endorse it. : .,'"',' 7.:
Don't be deceived by Substitutes!
jrprod by Scott & Bonne, N. V. All DrufKinta,
Oriental justice sometimes finds a par
allel in Russia, where judges and lawyers
see no difficulty in making eccentric dec!
sions and taking the meat of the nut for
themselves, leaving the shell for plaintiffJ
and defendant. yne day, at a village mar
ket, a shoemaker bought a calfskin of a
fanner for 2 rabies, and having no money
with him. went home to procure it.
' The farmer meanwhile sold the skin to a
second buyer for three rubles. ' Then the
original buyer returned, and when he dis
covered the trick that had been played was
lo indignant that a quarrel ensued, and the
matter was brought before a justice.
. "You bought the skin first?" said the
latter to the shoemaker after listening to
the evidence. : -. . .. ...' -.
. -"Yes." '; 0:, ;;;, .
"For how much?" '"' ; . ;.
"Two and a half rubles." ; '
.. "Have you the money?" 1 -"'' s'
: "Yes.". ". v .. .- ' 7';.'
., "Put it on the table," '
Then , turning' to the second buyer the
justice asked, "You bought the skin after
ward and paid for it?" .
"Yes." ,, . , ' , '
"How much did you pay?" '
' "Three rubles."
'"You have the Bkin?"
"Yes." ' v
"Put it under the table."
The man obeyed, and the farmer was next
addressed. ; . .
'J You agreed to sell for 2)4 rubles, and
as the buyer did not return promptly with
the money you sold to another for three
rubles?" . - '' - ;
V "Yes." '- v ' ... -,'." " - .'.''
."Have you the three rubles?" ,
' "Yes." ' ', , ' ' . '
"Put them on the table." .
When this had been done the judge de
livered his decision. "The shoemaker is to
blame for bargaining without money and
thereby-endangering the peace of the town.
The second buyer is to blame for outbid-
ding another, and the seller for dealing
with people without money. Now all three
ofyougol March!" '-.'...
And they went perforce, leaving skin
and money behind them. Youth's com
panion. .- . . - '
He Hated to Break the Set. -
, In, a certain village not twenty miles
from Boston it appears there is a side
street locally known as Maiden lane. The
name is more realistic than is obvious at
first, coming, as it does, from the fact that
six erstwhile maidens have 'their homes
there three on each side of the road. The
one eligible young man of the town found
it a placb with a good' deal of attraction.
The only trouble of it was, as the gossips
concurred, the attraction didn't appear
specific enough. Finally, after spending
a couple of winters Impartially before the
half dozen firesides, it became plain that
Eunice Maria she of the end cottage and
the sandy hair was. receiving enough at
tention and Baldwin apples to warrant
suspicion. '' ..'; : " :: .. '-' - ',
Public exoltement ran high and ebbed
and ran high again, as months went by.
Nobody knew why the suitor waited, un
less, as a brother .deacon said, because he
was Vnatu'lly slow.'.', At last, right in the
face of a new conjecture, the announce
ment came that he was going to marry a
young woman in a neighboring town. This
was a blow a blow so hard that when the
deacon's wife heard of it she . put on her
china aster bonnet and went over to the
bridegroom elect to inquire into the sub
ject. "Now, look here, Joshua,", she re
proached him gently, "I should 'er thought
yer might 'er suited yourself out.'er six In
Maiden, lane." "Well, I did think on 't.
I did think -on Eunice Maria real ser'us,"
be admitted,' "but truth wuz, I just hated
to break the set." Exchange.
' . A Living Electric Battery. ';.
' One of the most wonderful fish that fre
quents American waters is the torpedo
ray; order raiire, 1 family torpedinidaa, a
denizen of the- deep, often found on our
eastern coast, especially along that portion
of it extending from South Carolina to
Key West. The electric apparatus or bat
tery of -the torpedo is his sole defense, and
those who have come in contact with- it
when In good working order say that it is
all sufficient. Naturalists compare the
electric organs of the torpedo to the artifi
cial voltaic pile. , They consist of two series
of layers,' each composed of a multitude of
hexagonal . cells, the space which inter
venes being filled with a jelly like sub
stance, so that the cells may properly be
compared to a Leyden jar. ' , . '
Each full grown fish carries 480 of these
electric batteries, the combined force of
which is equal to the power stored in fif
teen Leyden jars. In other words, there
are about 8,000 square inches of the crea
ture's body charged with electricity to the
very highest degree. The upper side of
this animated battery is positive athd the
lower negative, the power to use the bat
tery being in full control of the fish. St.
Louis Republic. --.'; v
.,; '.-! c' .'; A Cancer Scare. " ' "
"I have had a curious and annoying pain
in my neck for several weeks past," said a
man recently, "which I finally persuaded
myself must come from an incipient can
cer. .'-. And one morning, after passing a
nervous and restless night, I ' resolved to
face the thing out at once; So, instead of
taking a down town train (.o my office, I
resolutely rode, up town to the' skin and
cancer hospital and sought a consultation
with the physician in charge there:. In five
minutes he had reassured me; the pain was
a trifle, rheumatic, neuralgic, anything
but cancerous, but, 'do you know,' said he,
'you are theiinth man who has come to
me this morning with a false cancer scare.
It is remarkable,' he went on, 'how com
mon this fear is. Every week I. relieve at
least a dozen persons of these imaginary
afflictions till I have almost come to be
lieve that some time or 'other everybody
has to have his cancer scare.' " New York
Times. - , 1 ' . , ... ; i; . v.
Denver has the finest school building In
the United States. The superintendent's
office is so arranged that by means of an
elevator It can be raised or lowered to any
floor. ' ; 4 ' .-'- :,; '.') v,.;''i -'
The largest and oldest cljestnut tree In
the world stands' at .the foot of Mount
Ktua. ' It is 813 feet in circumference and
is known to be at least 2,000 years old. '.
' Addison wrote his essays in The Spec
tator to be read at the tea tables of the
upper Musses, and attempted by this means
to improve the conditionof society. .
GETTING A MOVE.
Be Decided That lie Would Gaze From ft
"You will excuse me," he said to a pq-
llceman at the foot of Woodward avenue,
"but is this the Detroit river?" .
"Yes, sir," was the reply. .
"And is that Canada over there?"
."Foreign shore, isn't it?"' . i
"I believe it is." :
"Yes, foreign shore. Strango, isn't It,
how one can stand in the United States
and look upon a foreign shore? Do you
feel the sentiment of it? . '
' "I can't say that I ever felt any partic
ular sentiment, sir." . V
. "No? - When you look across to that
foreign shore, your heart does not boat the
."No, sir." '' : .'
"Nor does it swell with pride?"
- "And tho tears do not spring to your
eyes as you realrze how our forefathers
bled and died that wo might eall this the
land of the free?" '
, "No. .sir." .
"Then you 'are neither a patriot nor an
American. Why, sir, whon I stand here
and gaze 1 .
. "Move on!" commanded the officer.
' "Because you are tight and disturbing
the neace. " - ' : . ;
"And I can't stand here and gaze on a
"No, sir." ,
: '.'Very well, sir, very well! I will take
the boat and cross the river, and from a
foreign shore I will gaze upon my own
dear native land yes, sir, gaze for a week
if I want to and be hanged to you, sir,
be hanged toyou!" ..'., . '
And he clawed his way aboard with
shaking knees and tearful eyes - and sat
down to fall asleep before the boat was
half way over. Detroit Free Press, v
, The Essential Points. . (
' "What were the particulars of the acoi
dent?" inquired the reporter. - ' ;
''The cable car was going at a high rate
of speed," replied the little man, who had
rushed breathlessly into the City editor's
room for the purpose of giving The Daily
Bread an item of news.. Just as it turn.
ed the corner a man in a light open buggy
tried to drive across the track. The grip
car struck ttie buggy squarely, knocked
the man out, and he fell senseless on the
pavement. A policeman arrested the grip-
man, and the injured man was carried into
Van Plunk's drug store, right on the cor
ner. Evter been In that drug store? Ele
gantly fitted up, open nearly all night,
largest soda fountain in that part of town,
and ''::.' ;"v'' ' .. '' 'V- :
"What was the extent of )the man's in
juries?" .- ."".'-
"He was hurt on the head, I think, but
I didn't wait to see how badly. I jumped
on another car and came right down to
give you the story. In writing it up you
can say " .
;' "What -was his name?"
"I didn't ascertain.". :' .
' "Who was the gripman?"
,lI didn't inquire "
"Do you know the name or number of
the polioeman?" '
"No." . .'' - .'. "
''Then how do you suppose I can write
the thing up if you don't give me any
names?" '. . ' ...
VGreat Scott! Haven't I told you he
was carried into Van Plunk's drug store?
What more qo you. want?" , '
' "Yes, but" ;v.i;':.Aj.'.,,,.::i.'v'v
"Anybody in that part of town can tell
you who.Van Plunk is and what kind
f -. ' ' :v,. ' ;
. "May I ask your name?" ' :
"Yes, sir. My name is Van Plunk."
Chicago Tribune. - , ' ... ' . x
' What He Could Not Forgive.
Mr. Robert Louis Stevenson does not
like the portraits of him which are given
to the world, and no wonder! "The pic-
tures they publish of me," he complained,
"vary considerably. They represent every
type from the most godlike creatures to
the criminal classes, and their descriptions
of me vary in proportion from, a man
with a 'noble bearing' to a 'blighted boy '.
I don't mind what they say as a general
rule, only I object when somewhere in the
States an interviewer wrote, A tall, wil
lowy column supported his classic head,
from which proceeded a hacking cough.'
I could not forgive that." Exchange. .
'' V I, ' lidn't Sell It. ,
A disappointed fish hawker was bela
boring his slow tout patient horse in a
street one day and calling out his wares
at Intervals as: ' . .
"Herrin, herrfn, fresh herrin!"
: ' A tender hearted lady, seeing the act of
cruelty to the horse, called out sternly
from an upper window:
; "Have you no mercy?"
' "No, mum," was the reply. "Nothin
but herrin. " Boston Home Journal.
'An Average Portrait. .
Artist (angrily rWhy did you sky my
"Portrait of a Gentleman?" . Can't see it
without a stepladder. . '; ''' '
Hanging Committeeman Very sorry;
but, you' see, he looks, like the sort of a
person who would feel more comfortable
up there than down on a level with ordi
nary people. New York Weekly. . ,
Looked That Way.
"Grandpa, " said Tommy, examining
critically the bald head tf his ancestor,
"may I ask you a question?"'
"Do you comb your hair with a razor?"
Tit-Bits. ' . -' .. '-
. ' 1; ..,,-"';. Aik Expert. ' ,.t
Seward Were you aware that Noah
understood all about electrioity?
Baldwin JNo; did he?
Seward Most assuredly. . He made the
arc light on Ararat. Brooklyn Life. .
f'v V: V . '; Grassy.
, "He's a man of much push."
"Yes, indeed. . His lawn is a
Detroit Tribune. . -
The Last Straw.
Fido-7-I s'pose yer goln ter throw ' yeir-
eelf in the river, Frenchy, cos yer not dor
fashionable dog no longer. l. . . .
Alphonse (the poodle) I don't mind
bein out of ze style so much, . but when ze
flannel mouth kitchen mechanic uses my
tail to clean ze lamp chimney it ees more
can human nature can stand. Truth.
SOME JOCULAR JIN3LS.
A Great Scholar.
He was primed in ancient Coptic
. and i he earliest Egyptian,
and old Ninevite
inscriptions were to ' .
.( him but .... .
. but ABC. .'
He knew Basque and old Etruscan,
and was voluble in Sanskrit, . . .
and could raad the
Zend Avesta with - ' '
(treat perspi- ...
v caciiy. ... -
And he knew the old Turanian, '
and the Javanese and
Hebrew, and t he Warn-: ' ..
panoag dialect, . ..
Huidoostanee and A . - , , .
. .. . the rest; , . '.
And the great old ancient ' ' . i .
language spoke before the ...
tower of Babels and all ' -
dialects and idioms
spoke between the .
i'. east and west. . .. , ,
' But he tried the fashion column i
in his wife's domestic paper, , ' '
and no slightest trace . . t
, of meaning did it 5. ..
,. , , ' betray. ,, : . ;. '.
When he tried .lo decipher -
a complex crochet de-. ... v
- senption, it broughton .
a brain congestion, : . ' i
! and his grave , ' , ,. "
was dug next . , .
; : . day.:-
- . New York World.
.. Too Much Bealism. ' .
O writers realistic, " . .
Won't you, just to please a friend, .
. Be not so pessimistic
v In the way your stories end? ... -"
And can't you now and then contrive
' To let the lovers wed, .
Nor have the heroine arrive vt .
To find the hero dead? ( ; . .. . v
The fair appearing things of life ' ,
Are not forever bad,
. And even in this vale of strife '
Are moments that are glad. .,,.
Oh, can't you to your world of doubt 1
. : Admit a little flash
Of sunlight now and then without
Its going all to swash? , '
Quit blasting every happy bud; ;
Quit clouding every hour; . . .- - . .
Quit plastering oui- gods with mud;
' Quit making sweet things sour.
. We're tired of repiners who. ..."' .,
' Imbitter every cup. ; . .
Ring off, ye bilious whinors! (Do, '. ... '
For pity's sake, let up! . .
'- J . - Chicago Journal.
I An iron bound "bucket, weighing about
sixty pounds, fell a distance of twenty-
five feet the other day and struck a
Belding, : Mich., man squarely on the
bead, and did not injure him in tho
least. ...'.- vs .
. .' ..' ' .. .v.:
,'l . '. BRACE -' THE .NERVES. '::
Sedatives and opiates won't do it. These ner
vines ao not maice tne nerves strong, ana tailing
to do this, fall short of producing the essential
of their quietude vigor. And while in extreme
cases and these only, of nervous irritation
such drugs may be advisable, their frequent use
is highly prejudicial to the delicate organism
upon which they act, and in order to renew
their nuiRtin&r effect InnreaRerl and rian?ernns
doses eventually become necessary, tlostetter's-
stomaen jsitters is an emcient substitute lor
such pernicious drugs. It quiets the nerves by
bracing, toning, strengthening them.. The con
nection btweenlweakness of the nervous sys
tem and that of the organs of digestion Is a
strong ana sympathetic linK. Tne Bitters Dy
imparting a healthful impulse to the digest ve
ana assimilating functions promotes through
out the whole system a vieor in which the
nerves come in for a large share. Use the Bitters
in maiaria, constipation, Dinous ana maney
irouuie. .... . - ; - - :
When n man is asked to foot a bill how can he
be blamed for " kicking?" , , , i ., , ,
100 REWARD, 100. .'
The readers of this paper will be pleased to
learn that there is at least one dreaded disease
that science' has been able to cure in all its
stages, and that is catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure
is the only positive care now known to. the med
ical fraternity. Catarrh, being a constitutional
disease, requires a constitutional treatment.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting
directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of
the Bystem, thereby-destroying the foundation
of the disease and giving the patient strength
by building up the constitution and aBsistini;
nature in doing its work. The proprietors hav e
so iuucn luiiu ju jib curuLive puwers iuhl muy
offer One Hundred Dollars foi any case that it
fails to cure. Send for list of testimonials. Ad
dress F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists; 75 cents.
Use Enamellne Stove Polish; no dust no smell.
IT GIVES WARNING
that there's trouble ahead
if you're getting thin.
It shows that your blood
is impoverished, and your
organs' deranged, so that
whatever you eat fails to
properly nourish you.
And just as long as you
remain in this conditio
and other Scrofulous and
dangerous diseases are
w I uKeiy co iasten upon you.
fr.i-Vc You. should build your--JlwJL
Ti.l self ud with Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery.
Purify and enrich the
blood, rouse every organ into natural ac
tion, and i build up healthy, wholesome,
necessary flesh. : . ; Qcem portjmji
Da. R. V. Pierce: Dear StrWe have used
your " G.M.D." in our family and find nothing
else to equal it. One of our children had the
pneumonia, and one lung become consoli
dated, but by the use of tho "Discovery" she
has entirely recovered, and Is now in good
health. - .. ,- ... .. . ., . .
Anaorreeablo Laxative and NKRVRTONTf!.
Sold by Druggists or sent by mail. 25c.. 6O0,
and $1.00 per package. Samples free. . .
Tf TTlS The Favorite TOOTH TOWISS
JJLw JJL W for the Teeth and Breath,25o. .
M H E THAT WO RKS E A S I LY, WOR KS
SUCCESSFULLY." CLEAN HOUSE WITH
Three doses onlv. Trv it.
THE BEST OF REASONS.
- The reason why Allcock's Pobocs Plas-
tees are popular is that they may be relied
on to cue : t : :
1. Lame back, sciatica, stiffness or twitch
ing of the muscles.
2. Chest troubles, such as pleurisy, pneu
monia, consumption. .
8. Indigestion, dyspepsia, biliousness,
kidney complaint. ...... '
The success, however, will depend upon
the genuineness of the plaster used. The
popularity of Allcock's Porous Plasters
has been so great that multitudes of imita
tions have sprung up on every hand. The
only sure cure is to get the genuine all-
COOK'S -OEOU8 i-LASTEBS. .
Bbakdketh's Pills improve the diges
tion. -.' ' ' - .
"Things seem to be going against me," said
the tragedian, dodging hastily behind the scenes
wiien uie lusiiaue oi xruzeu potatoes oegan.
Tet Geemea for breakfast. . ' .
Brings comfort and improvement and
tends to personal : enjoyment when
rightly used. The many, who live bet
ter than otners ana enjoy ine more, witn
'ess expenditure, by more promptly
adapting the world's best products to
the needs ot physical being, will attest
the value to health of the pure liquid
laxative principles . embraced in the
remedy, Syrup of Figs.- . .
Its excellence is due to its presenting
in the form most acceptable and pleas
ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly
beneficial properties of a perfect lax
ative ; effectually cleansing the system,
dispelling colds, headaches and fevers
and permanently curing constipation.
It has given satisfaction to millions and
met with the approval of the medical
profession because it acts on the Kid-
t i t l . : . 1 i. ... i.
neys, uiver auu xnnveis mmuui wran
ening them and it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance. '
Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug
cists in 50c and $ 1 bottles, but it is man
ufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Uo. only, whose name is printed on ever j
Dackacre. also the name. Syrup of Figs,
and being well informed, you will not
accept any substitute it onerea.
Save Money, Time and Trouble and Cure!
by using Ely's Cream Balm.
Apply Basm Into the -Nostrils.
Price 50 cents. Druggists.
DR. LIEBIG & CO..
Special Doctors for Chronic, Private
v - anil Wasting Diseases
Dr. Lleblg's Invlgorator the greatest remedy for
Hem i rial Weakness, Loss of Manhood and Private
Diseases, Overcomes Prematureneas and prepares
ail for marriage life's duties, pleasures and respon
sibilities; $1 trial bottle given or sent free to any
one describing symptoms; call or address 400 Geary
private entrance wn mason &tM an f rancisco.
, FRUIT PRESERVED I
LABOR SAVED !
' WITHOUT HEAT.
k UrTTTTTJTJXfTrxrTlXTTV orrn (1TTT?D icTT V
AM. 11 m, i j. UIHU i J. IX LJI CDC1 V CO JX XJ tLi J.V, JU J. XJ IV .
BUTTEK. CATSUP, PICKLBS, etc., and does it
SUCCESSFULLY by preventing fermentation.
The use of this Wonderful preservative assures
success in canning and preserving fruits and
vegetables of all kinds. NO MOULD on top ol
iruiL. oaves ujue unu ianor, ana is in every way
a ueuiuea success. .
Is sold by all druggists and grocers, and is guab-
amkud w ao wnai we say li wiu.- ,
: SNELLHEITSHU & WOODARD,
: ' . Portland, Or. ! '
Q 5 UlET IS THE BEST.
, 5END FOR CATALOGUE
Yon can save money by wearing the
W. L.. Doaglaa 83. OO Shoe. . .
TJeeanse. we are tfaa lanrest mn.mifiutiiroMi rf
this grade ot shoes In the world, and guarantee their
value by stamping the name and price on ti e
bottom, which protect yon against high prices and
the middleman's profits. Our shoes equal custom
work In style, easy fitting and wearing qualities.
We have them sold everywhere At InvnP rtrl.aa fn
the value given than any other make. Take no sub
stitute. If your dealer cannot supply you, we can.
It makes a light, live, sweet loaf. Dealers spI
It on the manufacturers' guarantee, CLOcSET
& DEVERS, Portland, Or. . , , -
DO YOU FEEL BAD? . DOES YOUS BACK
ache? Does every step 8eem a burden? You need
MOORE'S REVEALED REMEDY.
I Can't Cjeep
. I liave a tired, worn-out feeling.. This
means tbat tlie nervous evstem 13 out of
order. When this complaint is made.
Hood's Sarsapanlla is needed to purify
and vitalize the bloodjmd thus supply ner
vous strength. . Take it now. Remember
Be sure to get
Hood's and '
Hood's Pills cuie all l iver 11:8, Billousueea
IF SO,. YOU WILL FIND THE W,
nm rrmn nmiTr
diu ruun nuuic
, THE BEST LINE
VESTIBULE TRAINS. '
ELEGANT DINING CARS.
v QUICK TIME.
. . Ask lor Tickets via i
Big Four Route.
e n MnnnRMing. n. r. martin. .
Pass. Trnfllo ManageT. - Gen. Pass. & Tkt. Agt.
: " ' CINCINNATI. '
:t -'.... S':
iln Every . Detail. s
These engines are acknowledged by expert en
gineers to be worthy of highest commendation
for simplicity, high-grade materlal and superior
workmanship. Tkey develop the: full aotuiil
horse power, and run without an Electric Spark
Battery ; the system of ignition is simple, inex
pensive and reliable. - . ; - w
For pumping outfits for irrigating purposes
no better engine can be found on the Paclflo
Coast: - . .. . . . .
For hoisting outfits for mines they have met
with highest approval.
For intermittent power their, economy Is un
questioned. .. . . .V . .
EHQINCS' ' ' ;!
r ' ''; 'MANUFACTURED BY '
PALMER REY TYPE FOUNDRY,
Cor. Front and Alder Sts., ,
Bend for catalogue.
THE ERICKSDN PATENT SQUIRREL BOMB
Is sure death to Ground Squirrels; '
Pocket Gophers, Rabbits and all ani-
mals that burrow in thecrounil. Hitn--.
pie, safe aud certain. Price ?3 per 100
bombs: boxed forshinment. tiamnle
cartridges, with directions for uslng,sentree on
auuuuHuuu. roi sale Dy Klil.bUH JtAJLJiBMI
NATOR CO., Moscow .Idaho. : 1 .. . -
V. P. N. U. No. 650 S. F. N." TT. No. 633-
CURES WHtllE ALL ELSE FAILS.
Best Cough Syrup. Tastes Good. Uoe
in time. Bold bv dmeetstRL
iMi . .
a. il U V'(MBl parilla