The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, November 10, 1894, Image 4

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    The latest investigations by
the United States and Cana
dian Governments show the
i Royal Baking
rior to all others in purity and
leavening strength.
Statements by other manufacturers to
the contrary have been declared by the
official authorities falsifications of the
official reports.
What Mra. Lucy Stone Ba Seen.
Mrs. Lucy Stone, in enumerating at a
woman's club the gains to women she
bad herself seen accomplished, men
tioned the right to free speech, the right
to education, the right to a'.l occupa
tions and professions, anil ;t very great
amelioration in the laws. Lhe contrast
ed the old time, when an irate man at a
Massachusetts town meeting, had said:
"The public money to educate shesl Nev
ert" with the present, when the great
universities of Chicago, Yale and Johns
Hopkins are opened to women, besides
their own s'rhnnls p.tkI orvllpo-ps ' '
: A Sample Package (4 to 7 doses) ol
Dr. Pierce's -mrv
neasani tenets
To any one sending name and address to
us on a postal card.
Hence, our object in sending them out
broadcast 1 "
They absolutely cure Sick Headache, Bil
iousness, Constipation, Coated Tongue, Poor
Appetite, Dyspepsia and kindred derange
ments of the Stomachy Liver and Bowels.
. Don't accept some substitute said to be
" 'just as good."
The substitute costs the dealer less. '
It costs you ABOUT the same.
HIS profit is in the "just as good."
Address for Free Sample, '
World's Dispensary Medical Association,
A6. 663 MMla Sr., BUFFALO. Ji. K
should be rich to nourish.
Depleted blood means a pale
face and Anaemia.
the cream of Cod -liver Oil,
enriches the blood, restores a
healthy color, cures Anaemia
and tones up the system.
Physicians, the world over,
endorse it. . ,'
Don't be deceived by Substitutes!
Prepared b Hoot. A Bowne, U. Y. All Drugirlrta
Ii you are
going to have
party, . be
Bare to make
the cake with
gjC The most powerful healing ointment ever
" " " allays burns.
" " , ' , heals pimples.
" , " " cures wounds
and outs. : Ask lor Henry's; tae no otner. Be
ware of counterfeits. Sold by all druggists,"- 2i
cents a box.
10O IN GOLD will be paid by the Koch
Chemical Co. for any case of female weakness
that will not vield to DR. J. 8. KOCH'S ANTI
box. For sale by all druggists, .
Baking Powder.
, Powder supe
I looked la the brook and saw a face.
Heigh-ho, but a child was II
There were rushes and willows in that place,
And they clutched at the brook as the brook
ran by.
And the brook It ran its own sweet way.
As a child doth run in heedless play.
And as it ran I heard it say:
"Hasten with me
To the roistering sea
That is wroth with the flame of the morn,
i Ingskyl" . ,
I look in the brook and see a face.
Heigh-ho, but the years go byl
The rushes are dead in the old time place.
And the willows I knew when a ohild wasL
And the brook it seemeth to mt to (ay.
As ever if stealeth on its way, r
Solemnly now and not in play; ,
"Oh, oome with me '
: '' . To the slumbrous sea " , " "
. That Is gray with the peace of the evening
Heigh-ho, but the years go by,
I would to God that a child were II
Chicago Record.
It Is Believed to Underlie Nebraska, Kan-
sas and Indian Territory. ...
The best scientists of the land favor
the opinion that Nebraska, Kansas and
part of Indian Territory are situated
over an immense underground lake or
sea. It is a well known fact that in sev
eral places in Kansas whole sections of
land have suddenly disappeared, leaving
only fathomless lakelets to mark the
spot where they were once situated.
Proof that there is something peculiar
with the foundation of the section of
the' country mentioned may be found in
the celebrated "tide, wells" of Polk,
Butler and Colfax counties in Nebras
ka. Polk oounty is best provided with
these curious wells, having between a
dozen and 20 which roar and ebb and
flow with an unseen" tide. ; The roaring
of these remarkable curiosities they
cannot be called natural wonders, be
cause they are the work of man, at least
80 far as excavation is concerned is
Caused by the inhalation and exhalation
of immense quantities of air. There are
hours, regular and uniform, in whioh
the air will' rush out with a loud, hiss
ing sound, and again an equal space of
time in which it seems that all the air
of the Platte valley will be sucked into
the cavernous depths of these wonderful
wells. ' '
The period of this ebb and flow does
not seem to depend upon either the sea
sons or the state of the weather, but is
thought to have some mysterious con
nection with the high and low tide pe
riods of the Atlantio and Pacific oceans.
A meteorologist of national reputation,
who sought to fathom the mystery of
the "Platte river tide wells,." and who
issued a little pamphlet with the title
"Boaring Wells of Nebraska," gave it
as his opinion that the roaring phenom
enon was in some way connected with
the prevailing direction of the wind,
being strongest in time of west or south
west breezes. The farmers in the three
counties mentioned as being best pro
vided with these tide regulated, air ex
pelling wells believe that the water sup
ply is connected with' a ' body large
enough to have a regular ebb and flow
of tide. All the wells in the oounties of
Polk and Butler which are tide regulat
ed are of about the same depth, those
of Colfax being deeper, but all extend
ing to a porous stratum having the same
general characteristics. St Louis Re
public ''.- ;.' ;
A Race ou Stilts.
A race on wooderj legs from Bordeaux
to Biarritz and back, a distance of 808
miles, was begun yesterday. . Eighty-one
stilt runners, entered for this race, left
the Hotel de la Gironde at 8 o'clock yes
terday morning, being "played off" by a
brass band. They were accompanied
by a party of bicyclists, whose duty was
to ' see that fair play was observed.
Among the racers was the Arcachon
baker, Silvain Dornon, who. traveled on
stilts, or claimed to have done so, from
Paris to Moscow.- A quarter of an hour
after the stilt racers had set out from
Bordeaux a party of 18 women and young
girls, also mounted on stilts, left Bor
deaux for Cerans, having undertaken to
run there and back, a distance of 50
miles, in the day. Cor. London News.
- - , . J 1 , -
A Suggestion About an Innovation.
The old French chateaux are serving
as models for some of the beautiful
country palaces of rich Americans. ' One
not far from New York has, in true pro
vincial style, the stables at one end of the
long range of buildings which widens at
the other into a noble banqueting hall.
"All of which . may be very 'old
French,' " said a woman recently a guest
there, "and there is no evidence of the
union of the two portions of the estab
lishment, but I could not help feeling
that there was a chance, speaking broad
ly, of the fly in the dining room having"
very recently: left" the stalls of the
horses."- New York Times.
Colonel Lawler the Second Foreign Born
Veteran to rill the Office.
Of the many thousands of foreign born
soldiers who fought bravely on the side of
the Union during
the war but two
have ever been
chosen command
ers in chief of the
Grand ..Army of
the Republic The
first to reoeive the
. honor was General
Louis Wagner,
born in Gessen,
Germany, and
elected command
lei in 1880. The
seoond was Colo
nel Thomas G.
THOMAS G. LAWLEK. Lawler, who Was
recently chosen to the high office at the
annual encampment in Pittsburg. Colonel
.Lawler is a native of Liverpool, England,
and was born half a century ago the 7th
of last April. He oame to America When
a child, and his parents located in Rock'
ford, Ills., where poverty prevented his en
joying any educational advantage worth
mentioning. (
He was a boy of 17 when Fort Sumter
was fired upon and was one of the first to
volunteer when Lincoln called lor 76,000
men to crush the rebellion. He went to
the front with Company E, Nineteenth II'
linois volunteer Infantry. When his three
months had expired, he re-enlisted and
served with distinction in the ranks
throughout the war. He was in the bat
tles of Stone River, Chiokamauga, Mission
Ridge, Bailey's Crossroads and all other
engagements In whioh his regiment par
ticipated. When he was mustered out as
sergeant brevet captain, General W. S.
Rosecrans commended him for gallant and
meritorious services. He received his title
of colonel through a dozen years' service
with the Illinois national guard.
After the war Mr. Lawler began driving
a flour wagon for a living. He was very
popular, and when the naming of a post
master of Rockford in 1877 was decided by
the vote of the town's citizens Lawler
was elected by an overwhelming majority,
although he was not an active candidate
for the position. It was quite a step from
the seat of a flour wagon to the postmas-
tership, but Lawler made it gracefully and
effectively. After an eight years' absence
from the postoffice he was again appointed
when President Harrison was inaugurat
ed. - ' . !-!
When the Rockford rifles were organ
ized, he was eleoted first lieutenant. Be
became a captain later, and still later was
made colonel of the Third regiment, Illi
nois national guard.' Soon after the or
ganization of G. L. Nevius post No. 1, de
partment of Illinois, G. A. R., the oldest
post In the United States, Lawler was
elected post commander, an office he has
held 25 years and still holds. Several years
ago he was elected department commander
of Illinois end discharged bis duties with
rare tact and ability. ' He is one of the
bestdrillmastersin Illinois, a born soldier,
a strict disciplinarian and a natural leader
of men. ,. .. . -
Idfe Work of Mrs. Harper, the Colored
lecturer and Author.
For nearly B0 years Mrs. Frances Ellen
Watklns Harper, a venerable colored wom
an of education
and refinement,
has been hard at
work endeavoring
to better the con
dition of her race.
She was born in
Baltimore : 69
years ago and was
one of the few
colored children
permlttted to go
to school when '
old enough to be--'
gin the acquisi
tion of an educa
tion. The school
was conducted by
her unole, William mts- T- w HARPEB.
Watkins, a shoemaker, and by the time
she was 14 years of age she had secured a
very fair knowledge of the three R's. She
then left sohool, but continued studying
and learned dressmaking in order to se
cure the means needed to fit her for her
chosen calling that of a teacher.
The condition of her race excited her
heartiest sympathies, and when the Maine
and Vermont Antislavery society asked
her to champion the causa of the enslaved
negro she gladly hailed the opportunity.
She was engaged for some time In work
for the Pennsylvania Antislavery society
and for seven years held a position in the
Women's Christian Temperanoe union, of
which she is still an organizer. In 1860
she gave up lecturing, and after the war
devoted herself to work among the freed
men. There were other women lecturers
of her race who made reputations on the
platform, but Mrs. Harper is one of the
few survivors.
Although she is well along In years, she
is aa. interested as ever in the welfare of
the colored race and is occasionally seen
on the platform. The moral elevation of
the colored woman is now her theme, for
she believes that "the hand that rocks the
eradle is the hand that rules the world,"
and that the future elevation of the negro
is in the hands of the negro's mother. "In
endeavoring to build up the home life,"
she says, "we must reach the mothers of
the race." . ..-'.':.
Mrs, Harper has also been busy with her
pen for years and has written a number of
books of poems and a history of the colored
wee since it was emancipated. No woman
of her race has equaled her as writer and
lecturer, it is said. She resides in Phila
delphia with her daughter and is a very
busy woman for one of her years: '
' Her Innocent Looking Parcel.
A pretty girl, who is the daughter ef a
respected citizen of Charlestown and her
self a brilliant student in a medical school
In the city, went into one of the big dry
goods stores the other day to make some
purchases, and came away leaving a neat
parcel behind her upon the counter. She
hadn't gone far from the store when she
missed the parcel and hurried back for it:-.
"What was in your bundle?" asked the
attendant at the desk to which Missr-
had been referred by the girl who served her.
Miss hesitated a moment and then
said, "An arm."
A what?" said the startled attendant. -"An
arm," repeated Miss - calmly.
I am a medical student," she said by way
of explanation. "I am taking it home to
dissect." .
"Do you see the parcel?" -.
' Yes, there it is. " T !'-
"Would you mind stepping into the office
and taking it yourself?" asked the attend
ant with a shiver. V
"Not in the least," said Miss .
She took up her "arm" with a smile, left
the store and continued her way home
arard. .Boston Glob.
It is not merely the fact that a million
men are said to be out of work, with conse
quent loss of time, place and money, that
makes the times seem so tough, but there
are other aggravations superadded, grow
ing out of the willful neglect of so many.
that make the times seem hard, indeed.
If better times were at hand and good
places open to all that are now idle, there
are thousands who would be totallv unlit
to go to work by reason of the neglect of
some infirmity wnicn totally unfits tnem
to accept a proffered chance. What better
opportunity could there be to get their
physical condition in good shape than the
eniorcea idleness gives tnem. . to do so is
making profit out of misfortune; not to do
so is making hard times so much harder.
It is poor logic to make anything bad grow
worse, and it is no economy at all to, save
expense by sacrificing health. A man
wants brawn, muscle and brain in as near
ly a nerfect condition as is nossible to eain
a victory in the battle of life. It is mostly
irora a beginning in little things that the
greater ones accumulate and finally over
whelm us. There is hardly one man who
labors witn his muscles, irom the skilled
mechanic down to those who labor with
the nick and shovel, but has some bodily
ailment neglected. What costly trifling it
18, loottea at irom results, f or example:
the bones, joints, ligaments, tendons and
muscles are all under constant strain from
the nature and demands of their work.
Aches and cams must ensue. These, nee
lected, soon reach the chronic stage of
stinenea limbs irom contracted muscles.
How many old mechanics have bent backs
and backaches we know. This is simply a
condition of neglected lumbago, which had
it been treated in time could have been
cured in ten minutes by St. Jacobs Oil.
This is also true of all the minor aches and
pains. So certain a cure ought certainly to
be in every workingman's house to make
nara times ngnter. .
The Scar on Senator Hill's Face.
Senator Hill is seldom accused of ro
mantic tendencies, but judged by the
story of a mark he bears the New York
statesman has a wide streak of chivalry
when it is once reached. Mr. Hill has
on the left side of his face, close under
his ear, a long, narrow scar. In some
lights it is quite plain, then again it is
hardly to be seen. When its owner was an
up country lawyer, he had to prosecute a
well known man in the same town who
dissipated the fortune of his ward and
had in addition inflicted other wrongs
upon the girl. When the case reached
Mr. Hill's attention, it aroused his wrath
as well as his professional zeal. . During
the trial he scored the offender most un
mercifully and after an especially scath
ing speech went to" his office. : The en
raged oil ender followed him, entered the
office and before the lawyer could even
turn had slashed him vigorously with, a
knife, making the scar, which the sena
tor will carry to his grave. Kate Field's
Washington. . ......
' "There's one thing about me that I
don't understand," . said V Tommy
thoughtfully, "and that's why it is that
making marks on wall paper is such
lots of fun and making 'em in copy-
bofcs in school is such hard work. "
A haunted house In these nractlcal and unro-
rnantic days is something of a rarity, but an in-
uiviuuiu nauniea witn we ltiea tnatnisaument
is incurable is a cersonatre f recraentlv met with.
Disbelief in the ability of medicine to cure la
only a mild form of monomania, although in
some cases repeated failures to obtain relief
irom many ditterent sources would almost seem
to justify the doubt. Hostetter's Stomach Bit
ters has demonstrated its ability to overcome
dyapepsla( constipation, liver and kidney
trouble, malar'al complaints and nervousness,
and its recorded achievements in the curative
line ought at least to warrant its trial by any
one troubled with either of the above ailments,
even although his previous efforts to obtain re
medial aid have been fruitless. Used with per
sistence, the Bitters will conquer the most ob
stinate cases. - 1 .
Abut the time a man forgets to kiss his bride
good-bye he also neglects to fill the wood box
Deiore starting to worjt. .
Fall Medicine
Is fully as important and as beneficial as
SDrintr Medicine, for at this season there is
great danger to health in the varyin g tem
perature, cold storms, malarial germs, and
the prevalence of fevers and other serious
diseases. All these may be avoided if the
blood is kept purev the digestion good, and
the bodily health taking Hood's
41. V .,-
fourteen years
old had a terri
ble scrofula
bunch on his neck. A friend of mine said
Hood's Sarsapa-rilla cured his little boy, so
I procured a bottle of the medicine, and the
result has been that the bunch has left his
neck. It was so near the throat, that he
could not have stood it much lenger with
out relief. Mrs. Ina Hood. 324 Thorndike
Street, Lowell, Mass. Get HOOD'S
Hood's Pills are prompt and efficient. 25c.
It is sold on a guarantee by all drug
gists.; It cures Incipient Consumption
and is the best Cough, and Croup Cure. ..
Ely's Cream Balm
Cleanses the Nasal
?o3Sf nur.nn Da
Passages, Allays Fatn
n.nd Inflammation. .
HAVmr (tfly!
Restores the Menses of
Taste ana smell.
ApplyBalmintoeach nostril W
Jil.X UUOH.,W HttlBiloi,!-.!.
Consnmntlvea and people
who have weak lungs or Asth
ma, should use Piso's Cure lor
Consumption. It has eared
thonsands. It has not Injur
ed one. It Is not bad to take.
It. In the best oouffh svrun.
. . - IH . . '
II gold everywhere. Jeae.
ma , am CM
& mm
Sooth i no
Midsummer Honors
. California, in her golden prime, never before achieved so
grand a triumph as at the Midwinter Fair just closed.
Among the honors conferred at the fair was bestowal of
the highest award including gold medal, on - '
Dr. Price's Baking Powder
As at the Columbian Exposition in Chicago, $ie award
to Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder at. San Francisco, was
for highest quality, demonstrated by expert analysis, under
direction of U. S. Government ; Chemists; The requisites,
in each instance,, were superiority, in leavening power, per'
feet purity of constituents, uniformity and, wholesomeness. .
- Dr. Price's is thus confirmed and permanently established as
positively the
Best Baking Powder Ever Made ;
On Dorris' feet
Are the smallest of twos.
But surely some elf v
Has enchanted her shoes, v.
For, wherever we teo,
Walk, row or ride, ...
In church or at tennis.
Her shoes come untied. ,
. i At times it is trying, :' '
But what can I do . ,
When poor Dorris murmurs.
' . "Oh, bother that shoe!"
So down I must flop -
In the dust and dirt
To tie up the shoe . . v .
Of that dear little flirt. ;
These precious girl tyrants!
We cannot rebel,
Tor even their ribbons , '
Are ailed with their speU. --
Since old-fashloncd aprona
No longer they use,
; . They tie a poor man .
' . To tho strings of their shoes. '
. -' Vassar Miscellany.
Every man ought to have one, but a long
step toward that is the possession of All
cock's Porous Piasters. . It is certain that
they prolong life by relieving the strain
that comes from continued Suffering. ' ;
' Manv a man can endure a sharn disease
better than he can the wear and tear of
pains, little in themselves, yet constant in
their strain upon the system. -
a weaK oacit, stillness oi tne joints, sore
ness of the muscles seem to many un
worthy of special notice. Yet they do not
a little . to exhaust the powers of physical
endurance. : Alloock's Porotjs Plabtbbs
relieve them at once, and no wise man will
fail to use them on the first sign of pain.
It is a very small premium that he has to
pay- ' : - .
iSRANDEETH's .TILLS win cure inaigestion.
Subscriptions taken for all miners, macrazines
and periodicals at lowest prices at Northwest
News Company. J. F. Handley 4 Co., 1E0 First
street, Portland, Or. , ; . . , . . ;
" T nfdrl -von S5 to vote for muT" 'Ye-LSnh!"
" Then why didn't you do itT" "Well, suh, you
see- nit was ais way ; ae yutner teller, nt paia
me10." -. -.. ....
KNOW that the oldest
and best Photo-engraving
oflice in San Fran
cisco was established
In 1877 by the Manager
of the DEWEY EN
has secured the latest
and best Improve
ments.secret processes
and a full complement
of the most approved
machinery, photo ap
paratus, powerful elec
tric llebts.. etc. Havinsr
pioneer Co. turns out the highest class of work
promptly, reliubly and at uniformly moderate
prices for all kinds of engraving. ' Publishers helped
.ogetup special Issues. Job printers and others
should send for samples, estlmutes and information.
S..T. Dkwk. Manager, 220 Market St.,- 8. F , Cul.
Mil n la e
) From Face, Neck and Arms in
vnn r-su i live 111111u1u9w11.11 nuifnxi,
Bi-MnvF without pain or injury to the
in otoc i nniia skin. Send stamp for circular.
SUPERFLUOUS . Loeaj agents wanted. NUDB.NE
""a 1 uira . -Rnnm 19. ThA Vrni.
' ' J dome, Portland, Or.
A NOVELTY Protection from watch pick-
Dockets. Invisible; will not wear out. Price.
10 cents (stamps). Sent free by return mail.
W.S.WOODRUFF, 219 Bush Street, San Fran
cisco, California. , .'"v.
Three doses onlv. Trv it.
- .. . - ... .. .
Men's Suits at $8.50, $10.00, $12 50, $1500, $20.00. ' ;
Men's Overcoats, $10.00, $12.50, $15.00, $18.00.
Young Men'B Suits, $3.00, $4.50, $5.00, $8.0C, $10.00. ' . A
; Boys' Knee-Ptrnts Suits, $1.25, $1.75, $2.50, $3.60, $4.00, $5.00.
Oregon Wool Socks, 3 pairs for 50 cents; , ... , a
White Laundried Shirts, 50 cents. " 1 .
Write for Price List and send orders by mail.
From the
Midwinter Fair.
A lruHj,i,ri, Couis Club. .-
One of the principal clubs of St. Louis
includes in its constitution a bylaw
which provides ' "that the members'
wives, daughters and lady friends shall
have the right to enjoy the privileges of
the club," and by this provision is tho
organization distinctive among its kind.
So generous is the sentiment that one
readily forgives the "lady, friends" of its
wording. ' The plan to admit women to
the club was at first ridiculed, then ' bit
terly opposed and .finally accepted with
the proviso that if found detrimental to
the interests of the club the women
would meet the fate of the Chinese.
But the results have shown that what
was considered to be a doubtful experi
ment has been the means of building up
an institution the like of which is not to
found in the. country, so the members
claim. It is the boast of the officers that
no woman dwells In the city so pious
that she would not wish to be known as
a friend of the club, nor one of the boys
that does not consider it an honor to be
connected with the club. They have a
membership of 7";9, a clubhouse valued
at $300,000, a fine library and accommo
dations for 1,000 guests, and the name is
the Mercantile club. Exchange.
: - i
Stats or Ohio, City of Toledo,!
. Lucas County. . j '
Fbank J. Chkney makes oath that he is the
senior partner ol the firm of F. J. Chkney A
Co., doing business In the city of Toledo, coun
ty and State aforesaid, and that said firm will
pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for
each and everv cbrs of -Catarrh that nAnnnttia
cured by the use of Hall's.Catarbh Curs.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in my
presence this 6th day ot December, A. D. 1886. --SEAL.-
..... v - ,.; :. . -. - - ifotary Public.
. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and
acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces
of the system. Send for testimonials, free.
- ; i , . ; f. CHENEY & CO., :: '
. ; i . . - - - xoieao, v.
jlW-'Sold by druggists; W cents. ,
Try Gismia for breakfast. '
Use Enamellne Stove Polish; no dust no smell.
$3 SHOEt-'o-
Z.1.7 BuY&CHDfflfHOEl
T can iit. moaer r we.rtag tha
W. Ih DsiiIm S3.00 Mhse. :
Beeai-M, we are the largest maanfactnnn at
this gradeof shoes la the world, and guarantee thei-r
value by stamping the narae and price the
bottom, whlek protest you against high prleM ana
the middleman's profits. Our shoes equal eustem.
work In style, easy fitting and weitrlng qualtttea.
Weharethara sold ererywhere at lower prices fee
the -ralueglTxnthan any other make. Takenorak
aututa. it roar daalar cannot supply yea, we ana,
w Best Home Remedy for Female Diseases.
Lady Agents wanted in every town. Address .
Cat. Uterine 'I'onlc Company, 406
Sutter street, San Francisco.
N. P. JSC. V. No. 569 r-8. JP. H. TJ. No. 64
tes: 836 Morriton Street, Mar-
quam Building. -Mfg..
t ' .
ache? 'Does every step seem a burden? 'You need
Blue Corner, Morrison and Stcond Sis.,
POETXANB . . . - bboV