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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 17, 1896)
Highest of all in Leavening Power Latest U. S. Gov't Report
THE DANGER IN SUGAR
Industry in Which the United
States Should Lead.
YET THE COOLIE TRADE THRIVES
Supported by American Consumers, lg
, norant of the Danger! to Which
They May Be Exposed.
Few people probably the world over,
particularly in this aotive, vigorous
life, as they drop the little sweet orys
tals into their tea and ooff ee, ever stop
to consider the origin of sugar, its cen
turies of use and improvement, its en
ormous factorship in trade ohannels
ramifying the complete oirole of the
globe, in almost every nation, of every
clime, and the prodigious figures
reached in the volume of its manu
f acture and consumption. A brief
synopsis of the growth of this remark
able product might not prove uninter
esting to the reader hereof. Formerly
chemists called every sweet substanoe
sugar. The original habitat of sugar-
, cane has never been fully established
but so far as known, was first oultivat
ed in the country from China to Ben
gal, and did not reach the West from
India until a later date. The art of
boiling sugar was known in Oangetic
India from whioh it was carried to
China during the first half of the sev
enth century, but sugar refining was
not known, for the Chinese learned the
use of ashes for this purpose only in
the Mongol period and from European
visitors. Cane sugar was first analytic'
' ally made praotioal in 1610 by Fra
brizio Bartoli, who isolated the sugar
of milk and proved its individuality,
Not, however, until the 18th century
did Marggraf make the important dis
oovery that the juioes of beets, carrots,
'etc., were identical with one another
and with sugar of cane. ' It is remark
, able how the trade centers of sugar
have during the ages varied. Sugar
refining was developed by the Arabian
physicians. In the age of disoovery
the Spaniards became the producers of
sugar cultivation, being planted by
them in Maderia in 1420, oarried-to
San Domingo in 1494, and thence into
the West Indies and South America in
the 16th century, and from the ; duties
leviod by Charles V, that monarch ob
tained funds to build his palaoes at
Madrid and Toledo. In the Middle
Ages, Venioe was the great European
center of the sugar trade and toward
the end of the 15th century, it is re'
corded of a Venetian citizen being
awarded 100,000 crowns for his inven
The earliest reference to sugar in
Great Britain is that of 100,000 pounds
shipped to London in 1319 in exchange
for wool. At this same time the a3'
counts of the chamberlain of Scotland
show the payment of 1 shilling 9)4
pence per pouna lor sugar, or aDout
4714 cents per pound in United States
money. Throughout Europe it con
. tinned to be quite a costly luxury, be-
ing used for medioinal purposes only,
until increasing use of tea and coffee,
in the 18th century, brought it into
as it is today the list of staple pro
ducts. The first disoovery of common
sugar in beet root referred to above.
was in ,1747, by Sigmund Marggraf,
but no practioal use of his disoovery
was made until his pupil and succes
sor. Franz Carl Aohaed. in Silesia, in
1801, took up his sugar . predecessor s
work .and established a ' beet-sugar fao
tory. -. To show the phenomenal growth
of this product, the consumption of
sugar in Great Britain in 1700 was
10,000 tons; in.4800, upwards of 150,
000 tons, and in 1885, it had grown to
over .1,250,000 tons.
" " In Europe it is an industry of na
tional importance, . especially in Ger
many, which nation oontrols an im
mense output The world's product a
few years ago was about 1,750,000
tons, the greatest consumers of which
are the Gothio and Teutonic stock, the
English and their offshoots being the
highest The output in Europe of beet
root a few years ago was 85,000,000
tons, and its product in sugar 1,811,
000 tons. Crops range from five tons
of root per aore in Russia, to nine tons
in Germany, while in England it has
risen to twelve tons per aore. It takes
about fourteen tons of root per ton of
sugar generally in Europe, the propor
tion or saccharine matter being 7 per
oent now, to 4 per cent twenty years
Where Do Americans Stand?
Having given the above very brief
synopsis of the history of sugar, let
us now look for a moment at the posi
tion of the United States in this indus
try and the possible dangers constantly
surrounding .us, particularly on the
Western ooast, from importations from
Chinese-made sugar, and realize the
oonsequenoe of paying tribute to foreign
labor, foreign capital and foreign ships
in an artiole placed upon nearly every
table in the land; from the banquet
table of the rioh, to the lowly, humble,
uncovered board, serving , as table, in
the lowliest cottage of its poorest in
habitant, and deduoe, if possible our
remedy in the matter. It will be con
ceded, w think, that tha American
workmen, as a whole, receive more pay
than corresponding labor in any other
country; are the most prosperous; have
more money to obtain their desires, and
oonsume more of the necessaries and
luxuries of life, generally speaking,
than those of any other nation, yet it is
a singular faot that in the consumption
of sugar they are. behind the English
about 14 per cent, the proportion being
about 781 pounds per capita in Great
Britain, to 591 pounds per capita in
the United States. For a long term
the working classes have groaned under
depressed times, continued taxation,
and want of employment, and it is of
and to our own home people of the
Pacific coast we desire to speak more
directly, with all the sincerity words
may impress. - We have called upon
our lawmakers to protect them from
the notoriously oheap labor across the
Pacific, by the passage of the exolusion
aot, yet every day we are aiders and
abettors in sending money to that
filthy, pestilential, disease-spreading
race. ' Just think of this for one mo
ment! During the years 1894-1895,
the people of Oregon 'and Washington
paid to foreign manufacturers and pro
dncers in Hong Kong the enormous
sum of $1,000,000 for Chinese sugar
alone; this appalling figure, made up
from the quarters, halves and dollars
of the people, never to return. Just
think of it! Could this amount have
been retained among ourselves, what a
wonderful faotor those 1,000,000 hard
earned dollars would have been during
the many hard, hard months of econo
mizing and pinohing and starving
through which we have just passed. If
it were necessary that we should buy a
a necessary staple like sugar abroad in
order that we might sell our surplus
of some other products, we might as
well, perhaps, buy sugar as anythng
else, but such is not the necessity. We
oan sell our produots at the world's
price, whioh is our market with
others, and what we do when we ex
port II in return, However, ror our
produots we receive back coin in pay
ment we are just that much better off.
The pernicious trade in Chinese sugars
whioh has grown to large proportions
on our Pacific coast, is deplorable to
think of. Americans, free working
men, supporting the labor of a race of
people born in poverty, reared in
squalor and living in pestilenoe and
disease. You have but to walk through
any oity of any oonsequence, having a
Chinese quarter, made to a certain ex
tent wholesome by the sanitary laws of
a better civilization surrounding them
to realize the beggary, the stench, the
nauseous handling of a moribund pop
ulation whose labor exists upon the
payment of 12 cents for a day's labor.
We have seen how the Chinese live in
our own midst, thousands of them hud'
died and bunked together in dark, nar
row rooms, void of ventilation, the foul
stench of which . makes the strongest
heart grow siok, and draw our own
conclusions, in buying Chinese sugar,
A gentleman who came to Amerioa
when the cholera and plague prevailed
in the Orient, said "that every pack
age of merchandise, and even silk,
etc., should be fumigated thoroughly
to eradicate the cholera germs lurking
in that dist ase-strioken country."
These are not idle words, but the
deep sounding words of warning from
one knowing well the dangers to whioh
we are subjected, from an eye-observer
of the natives themselves, and the hor
rors of the ghastly work of death
among that myriad of fast-breeding,
pestilential people. Suoh are the risks
taken by every person buying Chinese
made goods. Such the chances, unneces
sary chances against the homes of our
working people, and without cause
other than the support of degraded, ill-
paid labor, as described. These facts
are daily becoming better known to
our own people. So much so that
many stores now display the sign,
We handle the American Refined
Sugars only,'.', and it is a safe rule to
follow, where no such announcement
is made, to be sure you are not getting
China-made sugar is to ask the question
or promptly transfer your custom.
see tnat you are supplied with no
other than the American-made artiole,
made by American workmen, in
American cleanly factories, operated
by American oapital, paying American
wages, in godd Amerioan coin and
keeping that American money at home,
not sending it abroad to support the
We have here in our own glorious
state of Oregon and sister state of
Washington as evidenced by the exposi
tion of the Manufacturers' and Pro
ducers' Association, one of the greatest
fields for beets this or any other coun
try can produoe. In rejeoting the
ooolie-made sugar, ' and buying only
American-made goods, you are encour
aging and strengthening the hands of
your neighbor farmer, and building up
an industry in which you will your
self share, and in time proudly realize
the greatness of the soil upon which we
live and which God has blessed with a
special providenoe as unsurpassed on
the faoe of the globe.
BY THEIR BEST GIRLS.
TWO Boastful Country Swains field Vp by
Edward VaiidelWater and William
Cornelius were held up the other night
at Hempstead, N. Y. Both young men
lost all their valuables, consisting of
watches, finger rings and their pocket
books. , '
The young men, it is asserted, had
often boasted of their physical courage
and declared that if held up their as
sailants would fare very badly.
The young women decided to put the
boastful youths to a test. Vanderwater
and Cornelius were invited to call upon
the girls at 8 :30, Early in the evening
the young women, so it is asserted,
donned two suits belonging to Miss
Beekmau's brother. - To make their dis
guise more perfect, they wore slouch
hats and false beards and mustaches.
They then secreted themselves in the
bushes near their residence.
The young men soon passed by chat'
ting gay ly, when they were confronted
suddenly by two supposed highwaymen
who pointed pistols at their heads and
demanded in muffled voices that they
should give up their valuables lmmedi
ately. ; Vanderwater made an effort to
run, but tripped his toe on a stump and
rolled into the mud and water by the
roadside. Then he sprang to his feet and
ran home. Cornelius fell upon his knees
and begged piteously for mercy. He was
told to shut up and hand over his money
if he knew when he was wise. He imme
diately produced . his watch,' rings " and
' Cornelius and Vanderwater, both bad
ly frightened, held a consultation as to
their proper course in the matter. Later
the young women who had played the
joke walked in, attired themselves in
proper garments, and upbraided the
youths for ; not making the promised
visit. The girls pretended to be much
offended, and the young men made all
sorts of excuses for their absence. After
having thoroughly enjoyed the excuses
and embarrassment Miss Beekmun and
Miss Dugan asked Cornelius what time
it was. As his watch was missing he
was obliged to make further excuses.
The girls finally handed Cornelius his
watch and valuables and admonished
him to act like a man and not to fall on
his knees and beg for mercy when held
up. New York Sun."
NEW MAMMOTH CAVE.
Carious Archaic Discovery In a Quarry In
A force of men at work getting out
building stone at a large quarry a short
distance below Phillipsburg, N. J., ao
cidentally discovered a mammoth cave
that promises to yield the owner of the
property a handsome income.
The men were getting ready to blast
when one of their number struck
crowbar with considerable force on
what seemed to be a hard piece of stone,
To his surprise the bar went clear
through and disappeared entirely. This
led to the investigation and the uncov
ering of the cave. '
As far as the research has gone, the
chamber opened up is nearly 150 feet
long and seems to be divided nio nu
merous ' circular and oblong shaped
rooms, one of which has something in
it that looks like petrified wood. Pieces
have been removed and will be submit
ted to scientific test to determine its
character. There are caverns extending
in divers directions that have not-yet
been explored. From some of them there
is a rush of air, as though they might
have a surface opening.'
Stalactites and other crystal forma
tions are numerous, and some of them
are very large and beautiful. Several
specimens have been secured and sent
to Philadelphia for examination. Quite
a quantity of bones have been found,
and one report says that several skulls
have been unearthed.
There will be a thorough examination
of the cave by exploring parties, with a
view to learning its dimensions, its con
tents and ks connection, if any, with
the outside world. - No one will be al
lowed to enter the cave until after the
exploring party makes its report. New
THE ABSENCE OF IT.
The total number of cattle in the United
States in 1890 was 61,863,678, of which
,11T, 494 wore working oxen and 10,611,-
950 are milk kine, the remainder being
classed as miscellaneous. ...
Minnehaha means "lau&hlng water."
The Indian word was Miune-ra-ra,
If there is any truth In 'the saying that
happiness is the absence of all pain, men.
tal and physical, the enjoyment of it can
only be found in heaven. But so far as the
physical is concerned, it is within easy
reach; at least measurably so, as far as
cure will go. The sum of human misery
in this line is made up of greater or less
degress of physical suffering. The minor
aches and pains which afflict mankind are
easy to reach and as easily cured. There are
none in the whole category, which, it taken
in time, cannot be cured. They must in
some form afflict the nerves, the bones, the
muscles ana . joints oi the human body.
They are all more or less hurtful and
wasteful to the system. St. Jacobs Oil is
made to cure them, to search out hidden
pain spots, and to oure promptly in a true
remedial and lasting way. Very, very
many have not known happiness for years
mi tney usea it, ana very many are put
ting off cure and happiness because they
aon t use it.
He My vlaws on bringing up a faml'y She
Never mind your views. I'll bring up the
family. Yoa go and bring up the coal.
GHOSTS ABE PALE AND SHADOWY,
Say those who profess to have, interviewed
tnem. Whether spooks are tallow-faced or not,
mortals are whose blood is thin and watery in
consequence oi imperiect assimilation. When
invalids resort to Hostetter's Stomach Bitters,
and use that unequalea tonic persistently, they
soon "pick up" in strength, flesh and color, It
Btaoiild.be used also to prevent malarial, rheu
matlu and kidney complaints, and to remedy
constipation, sick headache and nervoasness.
Honeymoon Over She I don't believe you
ever did truly love me. He Great Scott,
woman I I married you, didn't 1? She Yes;
that's the reason. .
;. NEW WAT EAST NO DUST.
A LIVING SHADOW
Go East from Portland, Pendleton, Walla
Walla via O. R. & N. to Srjokane and Great
Northern Railway to Montana, Dakotas, St.
Paul, Minneapolis, Chicago, Omaha, St.
Louis, East and South. Rook-ballast track;
fine scenery ; new equipment Great North
ern Palace Sleepers and Diners; Family
Tourist Cars; Buffet-Library Cars. Write
A. B. C. Denniston, C. P. & T. A., Portland,
St. Paul, Minn., for printed matter and in-!
ionnaiion snout rates, routes, ete.
OF A NORTH CAROLINA MAN.
Strange, But True, Story From the
Lumber Regions of a Southern State
Verified by a Reporter of the
The following interview has just
been given our reporter by Mr. G. A.
Baker the overseer at the farm of Col.
Isaao A. Sugg, of Greenville, N. C.
it win interest anyone who has ever
had typhoid fever. -: Mr. Baker Baid in
part: : . .,
"I was living in Beaufort county,
and on the 2d day of October, 1893,
I was stricken down with typhoid
fever. I had the beat physioians to at
tend me, and on the 15th day of Janu
ary ,1894, I was allowed to get up. '. I
was emaciated, weak and had no appe
tite. I could only drag along for a
short distance and would be compelled
to sit down and rest. This oontinued
for some time and I began to give up
hope of ever getting well. I lost my
position in Beaufort county and having
secured one in Pitt oounty, clerking in
a store, I undertook it, but was so weak
I oould not do the ' work and had to
give it up. The disease settled in my
knees, legs and feet I was taking
first one kind of medicine and then
another, but nothing did me any good.
I . was mighty low-spirited. . I moved,
out to Colonel Sugg's about four or fife
months ago and commenced taking Dr.
Williams' Pills. I took three a day for
about three months. I began to regain
my appetite in a week's time, and then
my weakness began to disappear, and
hope sprung up with a blessedness that
is beyond all telling. At the expiration
of the three months I was ' entirely
cured and could take my axe and go in
the woods and do as good a day's work
as any man. " I was troubled with dys
pepsia and that has disappeared. It
is also a splendid tonio for , weak peo
ple. I say, Mr. Editor, God bless Dr.
Williams; may he live for a long time;
I known he will go up yonder to reap
his reward for he has done a wonderful
lot of good. Tell everybody that asks
yon about Dr. Williams' Pink Pills
for Pale People that if they will come
to me I can certainly satisfy them as
to their merits. I always carry a box
of pills with, me and when ever I feel
bad I take one." . -
We - are foroibly . struck with the
earnestness of Mr. Baker and his state
ments may be relied on. '
Dr. Williams Pink Pills contain, in
a condensed ' form, - all the elements
necessary to give new life and richness
to the blood and restore shattered
nerves. Tney are an unfailing speoifio
for suoh diseases as locomotor ataxia,
partial paralysis, St. Vitus' dance,
sciatica, neuralgia, rheumatism, nerv
ous headache, the after effects of la
grippe, palpitation of the heart, pale
and sallow complexions, all "forms of
weakness either in male or female, and
all diseases resulted from vitiated hu
mors in the blood. Pink Pills are sold
by all dealers, or will be sent post
paid on receipt of price, (50 cents a
box or six boxes for $3.50)Jby address
ing Dr. Williams' Medicine Company,
Schenectady, N. Y.
First Cabman How do von And thlnirs?
Second Cabman Slow I Just think I I bought
that horse yesterday and he hasn't paid for
SHOULD KNOW THAT
DEAFNESS CANNOT BE C I'll ED
ts a Terj remarkable remedr. both tor TN '
and EXTERNAL use, and
certul in its quick action to reliere distress.
PaitlmKillpf ! sure cure for Sore
Tim. Z i "Throat, Con he,
Chills, Diarrhoea, Dysentery, Cramps,
Cholera, and all Bowel Complaint.
J3ailffer18THE BEST rem.
ra.llM-n.IUGr kAj known tor Sea
Sickness, Sick Headache, Pain In the
Back or side, Rheumatism and Nenralaia.
JnAll B. It brings tpeedy and permanent relief
to all cases of 15rui.es, Cuts, Sprains,
Severe Burns, &c ... '
PairimCitlr to tb we" tried and
f7 . . CI trusted friend of the
Mechanic, Farmer, Planter, Sailor, and
In fact all classes wanting a medicine always at
band, and tae to uie internally or externally
with certainty of relief.
IS RECOMMENDED '
By Fhyticiant, by MUrtonarlei, by Mini tier i, by
Mechanic, by Ifurta in HotpUaU. .
BY EVERYBODY. ,
Pa itlm KH1f1 19 Medicine Cbest In
ra.lllmMlllGI itself, and few vessels
leave port without a snpply of It '
-No family can afford to be without this
Invaluable remedy In tbe bouse. Its price brings
It within the reach of all, and it will annually
save many times Its cost In doctors' bills.
Beware of Imitations. Take none but the
genuine "Fjcbby Davis,"
From early child-'
hood until 1 was '
grown my family J
spent a fortune
trying to cure me!
ot this disease. I visited riot Springs i
and was treated by the best medical J
men, but was not benefited. When'
all things had -n A Hailed I de-i
termined to b K 1 1 I I try S.S.S.
and in four 1 1 1 U III months was 4
entirely cured. The terribb eczema
was gone, not a sijn of it left My
general health built up, and I have I
never had any return of the disease.
i nave oicen
ed S.8.S. and
yet known a failure to cure.
uiiiu. w. ibwin. Irwin. Pa.
, Never fails to cure, '
I even wnen an outer I
remedies have. Our
k treatise on blood and i
I skin disease mailed
' free to any address. I
V I BTBC1F1C CO , Atlwts, OS.
By local applications, as they carina: reach
the diseased portion of the ear. There is
only one way to oure Deafness, and that is
by constitutional remedies. Deafness is
caused by an inflamed condition of the
mucous lining ot the Eustachian Tube.
Wnen this tube gets inflamed you have a
rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and
when it is entirely closed Deafness Is the
result, and unless the inflammation can be
take out and this tube restored to its nor
mal condition, hearing will be destroyed
forever; nine cases out of ten are caused by
catarrh, which is nothing but an in
flamed condition of the mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for
any case of Deafness (caused by catarrh)
that cannot be cured by Hall s Catarrh
Cure. Send lor circulars, free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo. O.
Sold by Druggists, 75o.
any return oi tne disease, i
I am entirely cured of hemorrhage of
lungs by Piso's Cure tor Consumption.
Louisa Lindamak, Bethany, Mo., Jan. 8, '94.
FITS. AU Fits stopped free by Dr. Kline's
Great Nerve Restorer. No Fits after tbe hret
day's use. Marvelous cures. Treause and 2.00
trial bottle free to Fit cases. Send to Sr. Kline,
Sill Arch St., Philadelphia. Pa.
Tbt Gebmea lor breakfart.
From U.8.Jowrnal of Jfediclnt
Prof. w. H. Peeke, who
makes a specialty oi
Epilepsy, has without
doubt treated and cur
ed more cases than any
living Physician ; his
success is astonishing.
We have heard of case?
of ao years' standing
cure a ov
tle of his absolute cure, free to any sufferers
who may send their P. O. and Express address.
We advise anv one wishing: a cure to address
TotW H. PEEKE, F. D., 4 Cedar St., Hew York
T (JURIS WHkHt ALL tLSt 1AIL8. I JT
I 1 Best Cough Byrup. Tastes Good. Use I
1.1 In time. Sold by druggists. pl
SURE CURE for PILES
Itobing and Blind, Bleeding or Protruding Piles jMn mi uuee to
DR. BO-SAN-KO'S PILE REMEDY. "pi
lag, aVOHrbB tumors. A positive oure. Circolr sent froo, Frio
000. JDrawtfUwmaU. DtL BUSAMtO, phllm Pa.
And pains of rheumatism can be cured
oy removing the cause, lactic acid in tbe
blood. Hood's Sarsaparilla cures rheu
matism by neutralizing this acid. Thou
sands of people tell of perfect cures by
The One True Blood Purifier. $1 ; six for $1
Hnnrl'st Pille act harmoniously with
HUUU a TIUS Hoed's Sarsaparilla. 28ot.
THE AERMOTOB CO. does half the world's
windmill business, because it has reduced the cost ot
wind power to 16 what it was. It has many branch
nouses, ana supplies its gooas ana repairs
at your uoor. it can aim aoeB turnisn a
, netter arucie ror less money man
others. It makes Pumping and
Geared, SteeL Galvanlsed-after-ComDletlon
fl lvt ana tixea steel Towers, steel buzz saw
mff Frames, Steel Feed Cutters and Feed
Ms Grinders. On application it will name one
ill of thene articles that It will furnish until
January 1st at 13 the usual price. '"'It also makes
Tanks and Pumps of all kinds, send for catalogue.
Factory; 12tb, Rockwell and Fillmore Streets, Cnlcank
A Mild Physic. One Pill for a Dose.
A movement of tbe bowels each day is necessary for
health. These pills supply what the system lacks to
snake It regular. They cure Headache, brighten tbe
yes, and clear tbe Complexion better than cosmetics.
They neither gripe nor Bloken. To oonvmoe you, we
will mail sample free or full box for 2fio, Sold every
wnen. SB. BOSAUko MED. CO., Philadelphia, pi.
To represent hs in every
town In the U. 8 En close 2c
artivnn frr nnrtfrnila ra OT.rtniE
Detective Agency, lOlji Broadway, Los An
:MRS. WINSLOWS STQ:
- FOR CHILDREN TEETHING
! For sale by all Druggist. BS Cents a battle,
Morphine Habit Cnred in 10
to 20 days. Mo pay till cured.
DR, J.STEPHENS, Lebanon, Ohio.
N. P. N. U. No. 632. S. F. N. U. No. 700
' 7is pure Cocoa, and not made by
the so-called u Dutch Process"
Walter Baker & Co?s Break-
fast Cocoa is absolutely pure
chemicals, WALTER BAKER & CO., Ltd., Dorchester, Mass.
a.k e s
the feelings of
youth to the pre
maturely Old man.
It restores lost vitror.
You may train ten
pounds in ten days.
TOBACCO HABIT CURE.
G-O buy fl.rirl tar a. rn-r j-.r1o-ir T-
COStS Only 81. Yonr otxrn rtriicr'rrliai-.
will truarantfln n.
- - mw v V . "V11VJ( . A V-
- WllalV W W A A u WU , LACK J. CliUUCO JL lLil O
and sample free. Address nearest office.
THE STERLING REMEDY CO..
CHICAGO. MONTREAL, CAN. NEW YORK.
Spit arid Smoke jdfl. liwf
' ,um J&. :U l AJTm
-til Mr it m k a n a ej
sS VI El 6 I
III A" M Id S - f JiTS
111 1 a I 1 N tf-r
in .a i . a f i i
" JXi I Hi I M'
III X' 1 H r r a -TUtTS
ill Xif i .... a . - a i jps
1 1 1 SJF 1 U I SJ&jrS
W 1 I E SS
(l it in imma iTV'
niiJAinifTC candy cathartic cure constipation. Purely vegetable, smooth and
UAwUAItlalw cos;', sold by druggists everywhere, guaranteed to cure, Only 10c.
If you want a sure relief for pains in the back, side, chest, or
umos, use an . .
Bear in Mind Not one of the host of counterfeits and imi
tations is as good as the genuine. ;
(IN KEGS OR BOTTLES) ., r :
Second to none TRY II... , -.- .
No matter where from FOBTL4ND, OR.
DO YOU FEEL BAD? DOES YOUR BACK
ache? Does every step eeem a burden? You need
MOORE'S REVEALED REMEDY.
"HE THA T WORKS EASILY, WORK S
SUCCESSFULLY." CLEAN HOUSE WITH
205 Third Street
Now ready ...PORTLAND, O?,1
Send for One,.. - M(Mion thU paper