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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 15, 1895)
Highest of all ia Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
The crickets In the corner sing, '
O'er farm and field the shadows creep,
Their homeward way the swallows wing,
The sun is setting in the deep,
The squirrels seek their leafy hold.
The fox is in his hollow tree,
And, huddled in their silent fold.
The downy lambkins sleeping be,
The little bird within his nest
Bath hid his little head in rest,
And soon, oh, soon ,
The dreamy moon
Will sail along the fleecy west.
The day is done, ' .
The night begun ;
To sleep, my drowsy little one.
But when at break of day we Bee 1
The spider weaving at his loom,
The soaring lark above the lea,
The bee amid the clover bloom,
When frisking baby squirrels wake
And sip the leaves of morning dew,
When baby foxes from the brake
Do prowl the thorny hedges through,
When on the meadow sweet with hay
The white and curly lambkins play,
And, sweet and cool.
O'er plain and pool,
Bloweth the breeze of coming day,
Thou, too, shalt rise
To sunny skies,
And open wide thy baby eyes.
Rowan Stevens in Youth's Companion.
NO GOOSEBERRY PIE FOR HER.
The Old Lady Had ' a Dinner That Sur
prised the Knowing Gamblers.
The old lady entered a restaurant
which, rightly or wrongly, ia known aa
the resort of the gay and careless. She
,was typically countrified in appearance,
her spectacles resting on the bridge of
her nose, her hat being old fashioned
and her gait and general attitude those
of one fresh from the little farmhouse.
Without, however, any sign of halt
ing confidence that was to be expected
of a stranger to city ways, she sat down
at the most conspicuous table in the
room. A surly looking short card play
er, who, although it was 6 o'clock in
the afternoon, was just getting his break
fast, stared at her with curiosity. Two
dejected turf gamblers, prevented from
attending the races on that day by bad
luck on the day before, who were solao
ing themselves with strong waters and
who hadn't spoken to each other for
half an hour, observed her with slight
"Well, now," said one, "that's a
funny old girl to see in here. I remem-.
ber seeing her kind in country towns
when I was in the show business. I'll
gamble on what she'll order. She'll
have gooseberry pte and milk, and she'll
eat the pie with her knife. They don't
have no forks where she comes from. "
But the other would not bet. He said
merely and not unkindly, "She doesn't
seem to fit this place. "
They could not hear what she ordered,
but they could see that there was noth
ing flippant in the attitude of the wait
er who went to her.' She ate with delib
eration and then departed. One of the
two unsuccessful patrons of tte turf
called the waiter and asked, "What did
that old lady order?"
"Why, le's see," answered the wait
er, "I think she had pigeon and a pint
of fizz. She's very fond of both. "
The gamblers looked surprised,
o. "Who is she?" asked One. ' t
"Why, don't you know her?" queried
the waiter. "That's Mile. Lanconi, the
head dancer in this new burlesque at
the Jupiter theater. ' ' New York World.
It is said that the saying, "Much may
be done with a .Scotchman if he be
caught young," which has passed into a
historical wittioism, was first spoken by
Dr. Johnson in reference to Lord Mans
field. An amusing little incident is sai4
to have given rise to the remark.
Lord Mansfield, having received his
education entirely in England, always
considered himself an Englishman, but
the fact that he was born in Scotland
was once referred to with great effect.
General Sabine, governor of Gibraltar
at the time, having failed in his at
tempts to extort money from a Jew,
sent him back by force to Tetuain, in
Marooco, "from whence he had come to
Gibraltar. The Jew afterward went to
England and sued the governor for
Lord Mansfield, who was then known
as Mr. Murray, was counsel for the gov
ernor. In the oourse of his defense be
fore the jury he said :
"True, the Jew was banished. But
where? Why, to the place of his na
tivity 1 Where is the cruelty, where the
hardship, where the injustice of banish
ing a man to his own country?" '
Mr. Newell, counsel for the Jew, re
torted : "Since my learned friend thinks
go lightly of the matter, I ask him to
suppose the case his own. Would he like
to be banished to his native land?"
The court rang with peals of laugh
ter, in which Murray himself joined
with a right good wilL Youth's Com
panion.. ' A Big; Brained Major. .
Ah amusing incident occurred while
a company of a certain battalion sta
tioned in one of Our garrison towns were
going through their musketry training.
Owing to a strong wind blowing from
the right, the bullets kept falling to the
' left of the target. An old major, who
was in charge at ,the ranges, came over
to the oolor sergeant and .inquired the
cause of the bad shooting. On being
told that there was too much wind
blowing from the right, causing the
shots to fall wide, he astonished the
sergeant oy asKing, woman i it oe a
good idea if the targets were moved
more to the left?" The color sergeant
barely restrained a smile. London Tit-Bits.
AN. INEXPENSIVE ICEBOX
tt Can Be Blade at Home Very Easily and
Wm Cost Only SI.
Refrigerators and their plebeian cons
ins, plain iceboxes, are now sold in
the stores at prices that are within the
proverbial "roach of all," so to Bpeak,
but there are some people, nevertheless,
that find it advisible, if not convenient,
to make one at home. For their possible
benefit the accompanying cut is printed,
with a detailed description of how to
make the box therein shown.
The arrangement consists of two
boxes, the larger one about three feet
iquare and the smaller one just Enough
smaller to allow a space of about three
inches between the two around the four
sides and also at the bottom. This space
should be filled closely with awdnst
or with fine oharooal. :"V
Line the inside of the inner box with
zino, and through the bottom bore a
hole that will admit a half inch lead
pipe. A hole should also be bored in
the bottom of the larger box right un
der that in the smaller one, and the lead
pipe must be long enough to go through
both holes and oarry off the water that
will oome from the ioe. The latter may
lie upon the bottom of the box without
support of any kind.
This box will be found a good pre
server of ioe, and it should not exceed
$1 in oost if made at home. If shelves
are desired, hang strips of tin over th
edge of the inner box, with cleats at
tached on which the. shelves may rest
What Is 1jdy? .
It would never inter into my head to
think a person of great wealth and pos
sessed of a fine establishment a lady, if
she oould turn in her own house from a
beaming recognition of some star of con
temporaneous fashion to bestow a frozen
greeting upon a social makeweight or
a poor friend of other days who had not
kept pace with her in progress up the
ladder of society, writes Mrs. Burton
Harrison in an interesting discussion of
the proper usage of the terms "woman"
and "ladjr"4n The Ladies' Home Jour
nal. To lay down a law for the use of the
word in the present condition of Amer
ican society would, I think, puzzle the
most ingenious makers of social codes.
For' the timetlt must remain a matter
of intuition when and where to apply
the graoeful courtesy, title of "lady."
. Today's Woman. .
Dublin has a new paper called To
day's Woman. It is edited and written
by a group of talented women,' many of
whom are university graduates. Its lead
ing article is by Sir Charles Cameron
on "Scientific Professions For Women. "
Progress in England has been along dif
ferent grooves from what it has been in
America. Here women have entered
law, medicine, dentistry, the pulpit,
chemistry, pharmacy and architecture,
while in England they have seemingly
avoided these fields and have gone into
geology, mineralogy, botany, zoology,
paleontology and higher mathematics.
Today's Woman argues the adoption of
the Amerioan system and the broaden
ing of the British system.
Battle Creek's League.
In Battle Creek, Mich., Maroh 6, a
woman's league was organized. Its ob
ject is the promotion of all literary, mu
sical, scientific, philanthropio, educa
tional, artistio and social movements in
which women are interested. It is pro
posed to make it auxiliary to the League
of All Women Societies now iii the
city. The officers eleoted are: President,
Mrs. Eugene Glass; vice president,
Mrs. C. M. Ranger, Mrs. L. A. Dudley;
secretary, Mrs. Frank Dunning; treas
urer, Miss Cora Leon; also a board of
managers. The league starts out with a
membership of over 800 .prominent wo
men. A Useful Dog.
"You say that I'm not altogether ob
jectionable to your parents," he said
"No,'' shereplied, "father and moth
er both speak very highly of you."
"Then why does that big dog assault
me every time I come near and chew a
piece out of my clothes?"
"Oh, you mustn't mind Brutus. He's
trained to do that. Aunty has gotten
almost enough samples from him to
make a lovely patchwork quilt."
Old Time Postage Bates.
In 1813 postage rates in the United
States were ; Single letters by land, 40
miles, 8 cents; 90 miles, 10 cents; 150
miles, 12X cents; 800 miles, 17 cents;
600 miles, 20 cents; over 600 miles, 25
cents. Double letters, twice the single
rates, one ounce at the rate of four sin
COMMON ERRORS REGARDING ITS
Doesn't Have to Coil Before Striking and
Kills by a Blow Quickly Replaces Lost
Fangs He Will Not Go Out of His Way
to Attack Anything.
"Nobody was ever bitten by a rattle
tnake, and nobody ever will be," said a
tnan who has studied them. "And the
reason is the best that could possibly ba
A rattlesnake can't bite. It isn't likely
that any creature that lives and is pro
vided with teeth and jaws has less pow
er of biting. The snake's jaws are not
hinged. They are attached to each other
by an elastic cartilage. - Thus the snake
has no leverage whatever in closing one
jaw against the other, and if it attempt
ed to inflict injury by biting it couldn't
so much as pierce the skin. The fangs
of a rattlesnake are driven into the
flesh by a stroke, not a bite, as is well
shown by the fact that punctures are
made only by the armament of the up
per jaw. The lower jaw has nothing to
do with the act. A man striking a boat
hook into a log is an exact representa
tion of the manner in which the rattle
snake bites. So whenever any one tells
you about some one else being bitten by
a rattlesnake bet him it isn't so. You'll
win. It is an impossibility for a rattle
snake to bite. '
"But although the rattlesnake can't
bite, if you're fooling around in a coun
try where he is spending the summer,
you want to keep your eye peeled. And
there is one particular thing you don't
want to forget. It is a common and
widespread fallacy that a rattlesnake is
entirely harmless so long as he is un
coiled. I believed that once and found
oat by a startling personal experience
that it wasn't so. It is true that when
a rattlesnake is stretched at full length,
with the muscles extended to the utmost,
he could not strike an inch forward,
but from that position he can strike
backward his full length and with
lightninglike velocity. One day I drop
ped a big stone on the head of a big
rattler that lay in this position, crush
ing the head, the stone lying partly on
the head. After gazing for some time
at the quivering reptile so suddenly
taken from life, I stooped down to re
move his rattles. , I had no sooner
touched his tail than his mutilated head
flew back, and almost grazing my
cheek struck the sleeve of my coat just
below the shoulder, where both fangs
were buried, pulling out of the jaw and
remaining in the sleeve as the snake
fell back to the ground. They had not
missed my cheek by more than a hair's
breadth. With precaution I have made
that test of a rattlesnake's capacity of
striking in that way many times since
then, and the snake always struck. The
instinct is so strong in this reptile that
I have known a rattler two hours after
its head was severed from its body to
strike back fiercely with its bleeding
stump the instant its tail was touched.
"But the typical position of the rat
tlesnake when intent on deadly assault
is the coiL This is not always a sym
metrical spiral, but the body is massed
in more or less regular folds, the mus
cles are contracted, and the .reptile is
literally an animate set spring. From
this position the rattler can spring from
one-half to two-thirds of his length.
Before the stroke the mouth is opened
wide, the fangs falling down from tb'eir
sockets in the upper jaw and standing
firmly in their position. The head is
thrust forward, the half coils below it
being straightened out to lengthen the
neck and to give power to the strike.
There is no preliminary motion. The
stab is made with abrupt swiftness that
defies escape of the victim.1-There is but
one strike. The snake passes back into
its coil again with the same swiftness
that it threw itself out. . As the fangs
enter the flesh the venom is injected. . If
the thing struck at is beyond the rat
tler's reach, the snake has the power of
squirting its venom in jets, which It
can do to a distance of four feet or more.
"Sometimes a rattlesnake loses its
fangs in the flesh of the object it strikes,
but that does only temporary damage
to its deadly armory. There are plenty
of incipient fangs lying in the jaw, only
waiting for a chance like that to come
forward and be in line for business.
They grow very fast, and in the eourse
of two or three days a rattlesnake that
has lost its fangs is refitted with a
brand new pair. This is a good thing
to remember, for it is the popular be
lief that a rattler is made harmless by
extracting its venom fangs. The only
way to render one of these reptiles
harmless, besides killing it, is to apply
redhot iron to the cavities left by the
fangs. This will destroy all the vitality
of these dangerous parts, and new fangs
will not come in.
"The rattlesnake never pursues his
prey ; he waits. He will not go out of
his way to attack anything. He will in
variably keep on his course if not cor
nered or teased. You may step within
four inches of a rattlesnake and will
not be disturbed by it if you keep right
en your way. If you stop, the snake at
once will take it for a challenge and
hit you only too quick. It is said, as if
by authority, that the rattlesnake never
sounds his rattle until he has coiled. If
that is so, rattlesnakes that I have seen
must have been freaks, for they have
rattled when lying at full length and
even when moving, as well as in their
coils. The rattler, when traveling, will
cross lakes and streams, and he swims
with his head and his rattles raised
well above the water. The force with
which a rattlesnake can strike is such
that I once teased one into striking at a
piece of belting at least a quarter of an
inch thick, and he sent his fangs clear
through it. " New York Sun.
Heavy Freight. ' ,
Landlord (apologetically) This ele
vator seems to run a little slow just
Guest Oh, that's all right. There's
a clerk on board with one of the guest's
bills. Chicago Record. v
SOME IEW TRICK ELEPHANTS.
They Understand English and Weep When
, ' Reprimanded. . ,
Some trained elephants are now being
exhibited in New York by a Scotch trav
eler named Lockbart, who has educated
them himself, and, unlike many train
ers, says that affection and confidence
are the secrets of controlling this most
interesting of beasts. Lockhart is a dap
per little man ; has large and kindly
black eyes and dresses in the plainest
manner possible.. He does not carry a
gold headed cane, nor does he wear a
diamond cross. But as an elephant train
er he is a genius of the first water.
"The secret of my success, I believe, ''
said' Mr. Lockhart, "lies in constant at
tention, kindness, and when necessary
absolute firmness. On arriving at a new
town I invariably see my elephants com
fortably stowed away and fed before I
go to my own hotel. Except for the
early breakfast I am always present at
their meals. I bring them sweetmeats,
buns, knots of sugar, and when they are
sick I attend to them carefully. Then
they look to me for everything. They
know every word I say and do every
thing I wish so far as they can. I treat
them just as I would children. Indeed I
am much more careful of them than I
am of my own children, because while
I have to support my children the ele
phants, in point of fact, support me."
"What is your mode of punishment?"
"Well, really, the animals are so
fond, of me and so tractable that beyond
a etern look and an occasional harsh
word little is needed. Of course I can
always cut off supplies that is, reduce
their food, and this they feel very
strongly. A few nights ago Molly was
somewhat slow at her tricks on the
stage, and as I passed her one time I
gave her a fierce scowl and growled be
tween my teeth : 'This is very bad. I
shall not be friends with you. ' Molly
is the most tender hearted of the three
and was -very much cut up. When the
curtain fell, she followed me to the sta
ble with great tears rolling down ber
cheeks,' and it was not until I had made
friends and told her that she was for
given that she became herself again."
"How long does it take to teach them
a trick or a point in the performance,
whatever you may term it?"
" Well, that all depends. Of course,
Boney is the cleverest, and picks up
things quicker than the others, and, in
fact, she helps to teach them. Some tri
fling movements which yon have seen
on the stage have cost me two years'
assiduous labor. A single movement I
have made them repeat from 50 to 200
times a day. But, once they have it, I
can rely upon them. I have only to give
the sign and they are there. One of the
most difficult things was to get Boney
"to understand that she must keep time,
regular time, in playing the orgaa. But,
now she understands it, her timekeep
ing is that of a born musician. As for
the tricycle, it was more diffionlt to de
sign a machine than .to teach Boney to
ride. She took to it without a'uy great
difficulty, and, 'in spite of some acci
dents, she has always shown wonderful
intelligence in gtdering. "
"What were the accidents?"
"Well, on one occasion, on a some
what small and sloping stage when we
were in France, Boney oould not make
the turn in time and ran into the or
chestra. The players fortunately fore
saw the avalanche and. got out of the
way, but the machine was ruined. On
another occasion, on a small stage . at
Budapest, Molly overbalanced herself
while standing on her head on a barrel,
and toppled over on the big drum, do
ing damage which cost me f 30 to re
pair. As a rule, however, they are won
derful.. The manner in which their busi
ness is carried on on the stage proves
how thoroughly they are in touch with
me. I have only to give them the word
and the thing is done." New York
Letter in Springfield. Republican.
The Wife's Separate Property.
Where the husband uses the separate
property of the wife iu the support of
their family she may recover it in the
absence of an agreement to repay on his
part The dictum of the supreme court
of Indiana in a recent case conforms
with the trend of late decisions. Such a
transfer is held to create a trust, and
the onus is upon the husband to show
that it was a gift.-
WHEN WRINKLES SEAM THE BROW
And the locks grow scant and silvery, Infirmi
ties of age come on apice. To retard and ame i
orate these is one of the benign effects of Hoi
tetter's Stomach Bitters, a medicine to which
the aged and infirm can resort as a safe solace
nd iovigorant. It counteracts a tendency to
rheumatism and neuralgia, improves digestion,
rectifies biliousness and overcomes malaria A
wineglass before retiring promotes slumber.
"I have seen just twenty-five summers,"
They. wondered to bear her ay
Wondered if the others could have passed
While she looked the other way.
I can recommend Piso's Cure for Con
sumption to sufferers from Asthma. E. J.
Townbknd, Ft. Howard, Wis., May 4, 1894.
FITS. All Fits stopped free by nr Kline's
6r at Nerve Restorer. No FUs after tbe rirst
day's use. Marvelous cures. Treatise and S2.00
trial bottle free to Fit cases. Send to Dr. Kline,
Ml Arch St., Philadelphia. Fa, .
Tbt Gibmia for breakfast
FRANK SIDDiLLS SOAP!
It is the best soap in the world. Frank SiddaTl
says so, and we say so, too. Everyone who has
tried it thinks so. Have you tried it? Our
price is 10 cents a cake. If you mention this
Jiaper we'll give you an extra cake for each dol
ar's worth, or sell 86 cakes for $3.26. Try it.
Smith's Cash Store, 414-416 418 Front St., S. F., CaL
BEST IN THE WORLD.
Its wearing qua! ltles are unsurpassed, actually
outlasting two boxes of any other brand. Free
from Animal Oils. GET THE GiCNCINK. .
FOB SAEE BY OREGON AND
and Dealers generally.
r.llHFS WHrKF 111 FISf FAILS.
Best Cough Syrup. Tastes Good. Use I
in time. sold oy druggists.
BRUISKRS. V. v
No set of men in the world more aptly
illustrate a certain important point than
pr'zefighters. The point is with regard to
the punishment they give- and have to
take. Whether victors or vanquished,
they come out of contest bruised from head
to foot. That such men should be seen
with all the blue spots cured seems mar
velous, until we know that they have used
St. Jacobs Oil. Everyone knows the virtue
of the great remedy and that it will cure
bruises, and the moral is all can profit by
the example. If the lighter knows he can
be so easily cured, it is a lesson to all sub
ject to hurts, they will lose no time from
work if they use it. .
HOW'S THIS I
We offer One Hundred Dollars reward
for any case of Catarrh that cannot be
cured bv Hall'B Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Propi., Toledo, O.
We the undersigned, have known F. J.
Cheney for the last IS years, 1 and believe
liim perfectly honorable in all business
transactions and financially able to carry
out any obligation made by their firm.
WEST & Tbuax, Wholesale Druggists, To
Waldiho, Kikman & Mabvin, Wholesale
Druggists, Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally,
acting directly upon the blood and mu
cous surfaces of the system. Price, 75c per
bottle. Sold by all Druggists. Testimon
Miss Delia Stevens, of Boston, Mass
writes: I have always suffered from
hereditary Scrofula, for which I tried
various remedies, and many reliable
physicians, but none relieved me. After
catting Dotuos oi
I am now well. I
am very grateful
to you, as I feci
that it saved me
from a life of un-
i .j n .. .i
shall take pleasure in speaking only
words of praise for the wonderful med
icine, and in recommending it w an
Blood and Skin
free to any ad
6WIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Qa,
PINE0LA COUGH BALSAM
Is excellent for all throat inflammations and for
tives will invariably
derive benefit from
Its use, as It quickly
abat '8 tbe cough,
tion easy, assisting
nature In restoring
There Is a large per
centage of those who
suppose their cases
to be consumption
who are only suffer
ing from a chiomc
cold or deep st ated
cough, often aggravated by catarrh, lor catarih
use Ely's Ci earn Balm. Both remedies are pleas
anttouBe. Cream Balm, 60c per bottle; Plneola
Balsam 25c at DrugglBts. In quantities of 2. 60 will
deliver on receipt of amount.
ELY BROTHER 66 Warren St., New York.
World's Fair I HIGHEST AWARD.
(Always WINS HOSTS of
i FRIENDS wherever its:
Superior Merits become:
known. It is the Safest!
i FOOD for Convalescents ! i
Sold by DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE I
. fiA . Va.lr
SURE CURE for PILES
Itohlng tnd Blind, Bleeding or Protruding Pile Jdold at one to
DR. BQ-SAN-KO'S PILE REMEDY, stop, i ton
log, absorbs tumors, A positive oure. Ciroulars sent fro. Prlo.
Wo. Druggists or mall. PH. HOBAXKO, iMl. Pa.
N. P. N. TJ, No. 623-8. F. N. V. No. 700
If you want a sure relief
limbs, use an
Bear in Mind Not one of the host of counterfeits and imi
tations is as good as the genuine. 1
Tni oHiaiNAL ano QtNUINt. TTh, .mly K.fc, Ban, and nUobu Pill rorsal,
Ladles sik Prosaist for f3tteAsir's AntaU. Ismi sv. in u i .nIi nnii n.-,.,,,. '
boxes sealed with bias ribbon. Tab
All pills In pisubotrd boxes, ptnl wrappers, sn elanceren. counterfeit. At Druggists, or send as
li1i5p,r P.r"w""s, testimonies, and "Keller far Ladle.," to MMr, by return MalL
Three does only. Try it.
I JUST OUT SEND
JUST OUT SEND FOR ONE
DON'T BORROW TROUBLE." BUY
My daughter was troubled with scrofula.
A swelling formed in one of her ears
1 1 discharged
freely and the
whole side of
her, head be
& years and she
lost tbe bear
ing in that ear.
After, an attack
fever she was
left very weak. She coughed and raised a
great deal. We resorted to Hood's Sarsa
parilla and after taking six bottles she was
greatly improved. Now the sores are perfect
ly healed and she has good hearing in that
ear." Mrs. M. Wilkinson, Farham, Tenn.
Is the Only True Blood Purifier p-omi-nently
in the public eye. 1: six for $5.
Prepared only . by C. I. Hood & Co.,
Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass., U. 8. A. .
ii---l- DIllo act harmoniously with
nOOQ S rills Hood's Barnaparilla. ;
v SUPERIOR WORK-
a MANSHIP... -
IN EVERY DETAIL
Those engines are acknowledged by expert
englneeni to be worthy of highest commenda
tion for simplicity, high grade material and su
perior woikmanxhip. Tney develop the full
actual horsepower, and run without an electric
spark battery; the system of Ignition is simple,
inexpensive and reliable. For pumping oufits
for irrigating pmposes no belter engine can be
found on the Pacific coast. For hoisting outfl ts
for mines ihey have met witn highebt, apDroval,
For iniermittent power their economy 'is un
questloued. STATIONARY AND MARINE EKGIXES -
MANUFACTURED BY- '
American Type Founders' Co,
PORTLAND. OR. .
f Send for catalogue. '
A MIM PhA SI mil r nA
. Aroaremont of the bowels Mch day is necessary for
bealtli. These pills supply what the system lacks to
make it tegular. They cure Headache, brighteu the
byes, and dear the Complexion better than cosmetics.
Iney neither gripe nor sicken. To convince yon, we
Will mail sample free, or full box for 26o. Bold every.
Where. DR. ifOSANkO MED. CO., Philadelphia, ft.
Portland, Walla Walla,
Spokane, via O. B. & N.
Railway ;and Great
Northern Railway, to
1 n I M m m Montana points, St.
iiy 14 W Paul, Minneapolis,
If If BJX V Omaha, St. Louis. Chl-
cago and East. Address
cago and East. Address
nearest agent. C C
Donavan, Gen. Agt.
Portland. Or.: R.C. Ste-
Wash.: C.G. Dixon. Gen. Art.. SnokRne.Wush. Kn
dust; rock-ballast track; fine scenery; palace
sleeping and dining cars; buffet-library car
family tourist sleepers; new equipment.
for pains in the back, side, chest, or
. ' .
bed cross m Diamond Brand
f.k ItIhA. A.... .3., i r....
CO, Stttl MUl.oa bu"i"HlLADELPIlIA, PA.
(IN KEGS OR BOTTLES) ,
Second to none TRY IT...
No matter where from. PORTLAND, OR.
FEEL BAD? DOES YOUR BACK
every step seem a burden? You need
T'-H IISBl II HUBS
- FOR CHILDREN TEETHINQ - -
1 1 roale by all Vrunl.U. S5 Cent, a bottle. , 1
MOORE'S REVEALED REMEDY.
i Buell Lamberson
t .. SEEDSMAN...
" 205 Third SL...PORTLAND
'TIS CHEAPER IN THE END.