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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (March 6, 1896)
Pii- Latest U. j,5oiuteiy pure
Not a Bloated Aristocrat.
Lord Carmarthen, comptroller of the
queen's household at a salary of (4,000
a year, is the eldest sou and heir of the
Duke of Leeds and is as abbreviated in
stature as his father. Whereas the lat
ter is exceedingly portly, Lord Car
marthen is quite the reverse. On one
occasion, when addressing a meeting of
the electors of Brixton, a London sub
urb which he has represented in par
liament, a certain section of the audi
ence shewed itself indisposed to hear
him. Finally one of the interrupters
cried out,,," We want no bloated aris
tocrats here I" The little marquis pa
thetically turned to his hearers and ex
claimed: "Gentlemen, I must appeal to
you. I may be an aristocrat, bat do I
look bloated?" Which retort turned the
laugh against the interrupter and scored
one for Lord Carmarthen. San Fran
' The Conscientious Elder.
The late Dnke, of Hamilton, during
the races at Hamilton some years ago,
invited certain tenant farmers to the
palace to witness the sports. Among
those who oame were some elders of the
kirk and one who held a similar office
in the Free church.. After the races were
over the dnke asked the Free church
elder how he had enjoyed himself.
"Grand, your grace, just grand, and
I've won some bits o' bawbees, too, but
dinna let on to onybody, for I'm an
elder." . '
' "Tut, never mind that," said the
duke. "So-and-so and So-and-so have
been betting, too, and they are elders."
"Ou, aye! They are elders nae doot,
but they are auld kirk elders, an
they're no nearly so strict aboot their
duties as us Free church folk. " Realm.
"Old Parr's" Tombstone.
When "Old Parr," the "British
Methuselah," died in London in No
vember, 1635, at the age of 153 years
and was buried in Westminster abbey a
slab was set up over his grave. One of
the very last services the late Dean
Stanley did was to have the inscription,
which had become almost obliterated
with age, recut The following is a
copy of the inscription thereon: "Tho:
Parr of ye County of Salop. Borne in
A. D. 1483. He lived in ye reigns of
Ten Princes, viz K. Edw. 4, K. Edw.
5, K. Rich. 8, K. Hen. 7, K. Hen. 8,
K. Edw. 6, Q. Ma., Q. Eliz., K. Ja.,
K. Charles. Aged 153 yeares, and was
Buried Here Novemb. 15, 1635."
Do Ton Own a Flag?
Every household should own a flag,
just as much as it should - have bed
linen. The flag should not only be
owned, but put out on every occasion on
which there is the least exouse. Patriot
ism is inborn, to be sure, but lots of In
born sentiments need development and
fostering. Love of country is one of the
things that we cannot bring out too
early or have too strongly demonstrated.
"Madam, you expect the baron to
propose for the hand of your daughter.
Is she then in love with him?"
"Sir, a well bred young person never
falls in love with a man until be has
made her an offer of marriage." Hu
Wear of Shoe Leather.
We wear away two inches of shoe
leather in a year. A pair of boots that
would "last a lifetime" would conse
quently have to be provided with soles
from eight to nine feet thi':k. ,
Not the Merchant. '
He wants to make as much as he can by
selling you inferior bindings which he
claims are "just as good" as S. H. & M.
But you do th; mcnd.ng. Insist on having
J'isis Velveteen Skirt Binding and you
save the mending:.
If your dealer vt 111 not supply you we
fJ t -1- J : ll 1 1
oenti jot samp.es, snowing isucis aim inaioi isns,
to the S. H. & M. Co-, P. O. Box 699. New York City.
I could get relief
, from a most hor-
rible blood -dis
ease I had spent hundreds of dollars
trying various remedies and physi
cians, none of which did me any
good. My finger nails came off and
my hair came out, leaving me
perfectly bald. I then went to
Hoping to be cured by this celebrated
treatment, but very soon became disgusted
and decided to try S.S.S. The effect was
truly wonderful. I commenced to recover
at once, ana alter i naa iaicen iweive uoi
ties I was entirely cured cured by S.S.S,
when the woria
Springs had failed,
pur Book on the Dlteiie an a its Treatment mauea ran u
EASY ENGLISH FOR SPANIARDS.
No Man Need Want Bread and Butter If
He Can Say "Sombrero y Bota."
Some time ago two Chilean gentle
men, friends of each other, agreed to
visit Europe. One of them resolved to
proceed overland to Buenos Ayres, and
from thence to Montevideo, where he
would join the straits steamer, while
the other preferred to make the journey
by sea. .
In due time the steamer arrived at
Montevideo, and the two friends met
again. After the customary salutations
were over they commenced to compare
notes of their respective trips. The trav
eler by sea complained that the Chilean
stewards on board professed a profound
ignoranoe of their native tongue and
persisted in answering all questions put
in that language with a "What, sir?" or
"Beg pardon, sir I" "Only imagine,"
he said, "that during all the voyage
from Valparaiso to Montevideo I have
been unable to obtain pan con mante
quilla, because the stewards either
would not or could not understand me. "
"My dear friend," replied the over
land route man, "I will tell yon how to
overcome that difficulty. There is a
considerable number of Spanish words
which can be made to do duty as Eng
lish. It is merely a question of pursing
up the mouth and speaking harshly
through the teeth. For instance, in the
ease of pan con manteqnilla, the Span
ish words to be employed are sombrero
y bota. Make the trial and you will be
convinced of the efficacy of my method. ''
Next morning the two friends sat
down together to breakfast, and the
overland man, nudging his companion,
whispered. "Try my method. " Imme
diately afterward one of the Chilean
mozos who was unable to comprehend
the meaning of pan con mantequilla ap
proached, and the passenger, screwing
up his mouth and speaking through his
teeth, exolaimed, "Sombrero y bota. "
"Some bread and butter? Yes, sir,"
came the answer, and the passenger
had no difficulty after that in procuring
pan con mantequilla. Chilean Times.
HE WAS A BAD SHOT.
Tet Every Time He Fired the Bullseye
A good story on the late General Dan
McCauley of Indiana is related by Jude
John N. Scott, now of Port Townshend,
On Judge Scott's last visit to Wash
ington he, with his old college chum,
General Joe Fullerton, and General
McCauley, went on a trip up the river
to one of the clubhouses.
The two former gentlemen wanted to
indulge in some target practice. General
McCauley protested vigorously.
Being pressed for his reason, he said
the faot was he was .such a bad shot he
had made up his mind to quit it last
time he tried it. He had never hit the
bullseyein his life, he confided to them,
and he was a little ashamed of it.
After some little trouble they con
vinced him that they were both worse
shots than he, and they'd shoot for
First the judge shot and made a fair
showing, and then General Fnllerton,
making a better, and last General Mo
Cauley, who hit the bullseye.
No one was more astonished than the
general himself. He began to be inter
ested. They took another turn. Again
he hit the bullseye, and: yet again' and
again, and the ringing of the gong was
music in his earv
The others declared they'd shoot no
more with -him and threatened dire re
venge for his deception ,
In vain he assured them that it was
the first time in his life he had hit the
bullseye. He treated liberally, and they
all enjoyed the jaunt, particularly the
boy who tended the target, who was sev
eral dollars wealthier for their visit
They came back to town, dined at Gen
eral MoCauley's expense, and he de
clared he had made the hit of his life.'
"Dan never suspected us," laughed
the judge, "of having bribed that target
boy to ring the gong every time he shot.
And he couldn't soe the trick in it be
cause his bullets never even touched the
target, not one "-Washington Star.
It Didn't Prove Suitable.
"We can let you have the bridal
chamber," ventured the genial hotel
olerk as he rubbed his hands and looked
confidentially across the register at the
youngish couple. '''.''
"That is very kind of you,'" replied
the young man as he drew a nervous
flourish beneath the abbreviation "and
wife" and laid down the pen. "But we
contemplate remaining ten days or so,
and you might need the room." '
'.'You shall not be disturbed, I assure
you," continued the clerk, "and the
apartment is a lovely one. "
"Airy?" asked the young man.
"As to that," and a gleam of intense
pride surmounted the clerk's face, "I
will say that the room contains seven
windows, all opening upon-tiny veran
The young couple looked at eaoh oth
er. Then the young woman spoke.
"I don't think we shall care for that
room. You see, our three children will
be here with their nurse in the morning.
They can all climb like goats, and I'm
sure they would be falling off those
verandas inside of 15 minutes. "
"Front," murmured the- clerk in a
voice that betrayed deep emotion, "show
this gentleman and this lady up to the
sky floor and have the maid put the
nursery in order, "Truth.
DRESSING TABLE CATCHALL.
A Convenient Trifle Easily Made and Often
Every woman knows the convenience
of a box or basket into which she may
drop her rings, pins and the like when
she is either too sleepy or too lazy to put
each in its proper place. -
The reoeptacle shown in the illustra
tion is easy to make and becomes a
pretty addition to the dressing table, be
sides providing a place for the little
trifles that often litter it.
To make it, buy a small round basket
of 'Japanese make, or, if yourefer it,
of sweet grass, and three pieces of light
weight brass rod, long enough to make
a stand proportionate in size. Line the
basket with soft silk and make two full
pockets, one to be attached to each side.
At the hardware shop buy a quantity
of inch brass rings and crochet them
ever with heavy knitting silk the shade
of the lining selected. Arrange these
last in rows one below the other to form
lambrequins, and sew each fast to the
other at the points of joining. Let each
lambrequin end in a point, and to do so
make each succeeding row of rings two
less than the last Sew the two fast, one
to each side of the basket at the rim,
and then proceed to arrange the stand.
Tie the three ends firmly together
with a bit of fine cord wound round and
round, then tie over it a bow of hand
some ribbon. Stand the tripod upon a
table and hold the basket in place while
the point where each rod falls is mark
ed. Tie the basket firmly at each of the
three points and attach the three ribbon
Bational Dress In Bicycling-. .
Ladies who ride cycles appear to be
pretty evenly divided on the question
whether a short skirt or knickerbocker
is the most rational dress for their pas
time, but an incident which occurred
last night outside a newspaper office
points to the suitability of the latter.
There is a custom which is general here
of carrying at. night a paper Venetian
lantern within the spokes of the wheel,
instead of a regulation lamp. One young
woman has found that the plan may be
pretty, but it is dangerous. She came
into contact with the curb, upset the
machine, and the candle in the lantern
set her skirts alight, and there was a
rush on the part of gallant pedestrians
to put the flames out, which were hap
pily extinguished before much damage
was done, except to the1 lady's knees.
"Had I worn knickerbockers," she said,
"I should have come to no harm. "
Woman and the Bible.
If the ladies who are engaged in com
piling the proposed Woman's Bible will
send for a copy of Mrs. Louise Mann
heimer's translation of Nahida Bemy's
"Jewish Woman," they will secure a
lot of valuable material toward proving
that injustice has been done their sis
ters of Biblical times. For instance, in
one place where the word "obey" is
used the Correct translation would be
"be alike unto. " The author also shows
that frequently where the women in the
Bible are made to appear in an inferior
or dependent position a full knowledge
of the circumstanoes places them upon
an equality with the men. Chicago
At a recent wedding a very pretty
feature was the "chain maidens. " Four
attractive young ladies with chains of
roses preceded the bridal party up the
broad central aisle of the church, tying
all guests in their pews and stationing
themselves at equal distances,' holding
the ends of the chains, until after the
ceremony and until the bridal party and
immediate friends had left the church.
Then they gracefully twined the chains
about themselves and followed the party
to the carriages, thus releasing the
guests from their pews and preventing
the orowding of the bridal party, which
so generally , occurs. Philadelphia
A Spirited Old lady.
Mrs. Mary Ann Smith of East Lyme,
Conn. , lately celebrated her ninety
fourth birthday. Four days before this
vont she led forth a party of women to
mend the roads she had vainly petition
ed the selectmen to repair. One petition
after another had been presented to the
town fathers, without avail, but the
women and children, with old Mrs.
Smith at their head, cleared the loose
stones from the road and made a safe
passage of what had for weeks been a
Pauline de Grandpre.
Mile. Pauline de Grandpre probably
knows more of the prison life of French
women than any one else in France.
She lived in the St. Lazare prison as the
housekeeper of her uncle, who was
chaplain there during the empire. In
the 25 years that have elapsed since he
died she has devoted herself entirely to
visiting female prisoners and obtaining
situations for them when they have un
dergone their sentences.
GOT A BABY BOY NOW
HAPPINESS IN A SOUTHERN
Heed the Bed Flag; of Danger at the
Railroad Crossing A Warning
to America' Men.
years I have used
tobacco in great
quantities, and of
late years teoK to
ing," writes Mr.
W. E. Bimpson.of
jus (jompt, .ua. "I
want to go on rec
ord that tobacco
has robbed me ot
many years of life
ana a great deal
of happiness. I re
alize it now as I
compare my teel-
lNgs ana ray con
dition with that of a year ago, when I was
a tobaeco saturated cigarette fiend.
"Many and many atime did I try to quit
smoking inyselt into eternity, dui 1 couia
not nut through a dav witnout suft'ennir
extreme nervous torture, -which would in
crease hour by hour till finally, to save
myself as it seemed from almost Hying to
pieces, I had .0 light the little white pipe
stick and swallow the smoke. 1
"One day I read in my paper 'Don't To
bacco Spit and Smoke Your Life Away,'
just wbat I was doing; it came to me like
(be warning ol the man who waves the red
Hag .!' danger at the railroad crossing, and
said that JMo-To-Bac was an aosoiutely
guaranteed relief from tobacco Blavery .
"1 dia not believe it, but like a drowning
man grasping at a straw, 1 commenced
taking No- To-bac.
"Tue effects were magical; it destroyed
the nerve craving and uesire for cigarettes,
lwo boxes, would you believe 11? made
me well and strong,
"I have gained mentally, physically in
vigor and manhood, and Willi the brain
free lrom the nicotine and a breath no
longer befouled with tobacco smoke, I am
00 happy to-day to write No-i'o-isac did it
all a year ago, so the cure is time-tested
and tried, not only in my own case, Dut
several of my friends who have also oeeu
" We have a baby boy now.
"My wife and 1 leel that all this happi
ness started from the time when 1 mm
useu Nu-l'o Bac, and in evidence of our ap
preciation, and in order that the memory
of the h ippmess may be perpetuated in a
living form, we want to name our baby buy
aiter the man tnat wrote the line -houi
Tobacco opit and Smoke Vour Life Away.'
"JNo-Tu-jlac ii popular here and all our
druggists sen it. ixardiy a day pasties but
souieoody asks me aoout .No-lViiaj, so 1
dont't want you to nesiiaie to use tutse
lines iu any way tnat you think will make
known to sulleriug humanity the happi
ness that there is iu No-lu-Bao for tue
many men with nicoiiuized b.aius and
weakened lesoiutioiiss, if tuey will only
uia&e up their mind tu save me waste ui
vital power to say notmiig ot the money
now going up iuto sinoke aud out in to
"Er man dat am alius lookin' fob. trouble,"
said Ui.cle Hueu, "am' likely ter git aU'p mleu,
ao m. t ei now ntar-sigliusd ne is. '
AN ABSOLUTE REMEDY FOR ALL
T. A. S locum ofl'er to Bend Two Bot
tles Free of Ills Beinedy to Cure
Consumption and All Lung Troubles
An Elixir of Life. '
Nothing could be fairer, more philan
thropic or carry"more joy in its wake than
the offer of T. A. Slooum, M. C, of 183
Pear, street, New York. Perfectly conn
dent that he has an absolute remedy for
the cure of consumption and all pulmon
ary complaints, he offers through this pa
per to send two bottles tree to any reader
who is suffering from lung trouble or con
sumption, also loss of fiesn and all condi
tions of wasting. He invites those desir
ous of obtaining this remedy to send their
express and postofnee address, and to re
ceive in return the two bottles free, which
will arrest the approach of aeath. Al
ready this remedy, by its timely use, has
permanently cured thousands of cases
which were given up, and death was looked
upon as an early visitor.
Knowing his remedy as he does, and be
ing so proof-positive of its beneficent re
sults, Dr. Slocum oonsiders it his religious
duty, a duty which he owes to humanity,
to donate his infallible remedy where it
will assault the enemy in its cidatel, and,
by its inherent potency, stay the current
of dissolution, bringing joy to homes over
which the shadow ot the grave has been
gradually gr6wing more strongly denned,
causing fond hearts to grieve. The cheap
ness of the remedy offered freely apart
from its inherent strength, is enough to
commend it, and more so is the perfect
confidence of the great chemist making the
offer, who holds out life to those already
becoming emaciated, and says: "Be
The invitation is certainly wof thy of the
consideration of the afflicted, who for
years, have been taking nauseous nostrums
without effect ; who have ostracised them
selves from home and friends to live in
more salubrious climes, where the atmos
phere is more congenial to weakened lungs,
and who have fought against death with
all the weapons and strength in their
hands. There will be no mistake in send
ing for these free bottles the mistake will
be in passing the invitation by. - -
If you send us I08. eo cents.
Wl WILL SEND A 3-BL.ADE
also guaranteed to
be beat Quality
p-r J 60 Coupons, or
ur 2 Coupons and 60 cents.
You will find one coupon inside each 2 ounce bag, and
two coupons inside each 4 ounce bag of
BIJGKWELL'S GENUINE DDQIPI TOBHGCO.
SEND COUPONS WITH NAME AND ADDRESS TO
Blackwell's Durham Tobacco Co., Durham, N. C. -
Buy a bag: of this Celebrated Smoking Tobacco, and read the
coupon, which gives a list of other premiums and how to get them.
2 CENT STAMPS ACCEPTED.
MAN WAS MADE TO MOURN,
Perhaps, but rheumatism need not add to the
calamities to which we are moie or less sub
ject, when there is such an efficient means of
counteracting the dire complaint as Hostetter's
Stomach Bitters. When the liver, bowels or
stomach are out of order, or the kidneys or
nerves troublesome, the Bitters is also an ef
ficient remedy. It prevents and remedies all
When the snow turns to rain,
And the streets run with mud,
Good 8t. Peter, relrain,
It man falls with a thud.
WHAT'S A BUMP ?
In our peculiar vernacular, we say a
bump on a log and a bump on a human
being. What one might oall a bump an
otherone would call a thump. Thus we have
a bump from a thump and a thump from
a bump. In like manner, a bruise may
cause a bump, and a bump may cause a
bruise, or perhaps a thump may cause
both. Well, what's the difference, so long
as we suffer from either bump or bruise,
we want to get rid of it. That's true, and
the surest, quickest wav to oure a bruise is
at once to use St. Jacobs Oil. Then the
question will be not what it is, but what it
was, as it will promptly disappear.
100 REWARD 8100.
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 enre now
known to the medical fraternity. Catarrh
being a constitutional disease, requires
constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh
Cure is taken internally, acting directly
upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the
system, thereby destroying the foundation
of the disease and giving the patient
strength by building up the constitution
and assisting nature in doing its work.
The proprietors have so much taith in its
curative powers, that they offer One Hun
dred Dolnrs for any case that it fails to
cure. Send tor list of Testimonials.
F. J. CHENEY & CO.', Toledo, 0.
far-Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
Piso's Cure is the medicine to break up
children's Coughs ands Colds. Mrs. M. (i.
Blumt, Bpragne, Wash., March 8, 1894.
FITS. All fits stopped tree by Dr. Kline's
Great Nerve Restorer. No fits aftei the first
day's use. Marvelous cures. Treatise and 2.00
trial bottle free to Fit cases. Send to Dr. Kline,
931 Arch St., Philadelphia, Pa.
Try Germea for breakfast.
THE AKKMOTOK CO. Uoefl lull Uio world's
windmill business, because It Mas reduced tbe cost of
wind power to 1.'6 wbat it was. It has many branch
nouses, ana supplies its gouas uiu repairs
at our door. It caa and does lurnisn a
. oener anicie iot leiis muuer uiau
otheos. It makes Pumping and
Geared, Steel, Galvanlsed-arter.
Icomnletlon Windmills. Tilting
ft tKv ana Fixed Steel Towers, steel Buzi saw
r Frames. Steel Feed Cutters and Feed
Grinders. On application It will name one
til ot these 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 t 12th, Rockwell soil Fillmore Streets, Cblcai
If you want a sure relief for
iimrjs, use an
Bear in Mind Not one of the host of counterfeits and imi
tations is as good as the genuine.
W Chich8ters English, red
THE ORIGINAL AND GENUINE.
boxet Mled with blae rlbbOIl. Tke an
AU pUU to pasteboard boxes, pink wrapper,
4& in stamps for particulars, testimonials,
10.000 Testimonials. Nam Pommf.
CH1VUKHXKU CUKMIDAI, CO.
it the name of Woman's Friend. It is mx uniformly success
ful in relieving the backaches, headaches rl C J 1 V . and weakness
which burden and shorten a woman's life. Thousands of
women tesuty lor it. it win give health and strength
and make life a pleasure. For sale by. all druggists.
BLUMAUER-FKANK DRUG CO., Portland, Agents.
Ilou r . . . . '
marine . ...
"WHER DIRT GATHERS, WASTE RULES."
GREAT SAVING RESULTS FROM THE USE OF
Guaranteed to tw
April, May are most emphatically thj
months for taking a good hiooa punuer,
. A J .... J
because the system is now most in neeu
of such a medicine, and because it more
quickly responds to medicinal qualities.
In winter impurities do not pass out of the
body freely, but accumulate m tne oiooa.
The best medicine to purify, enrich and
vitalize the blood, and thus give strength
an1 Viiiilfl nn thfi svstem. is Hood's Barsa-
parilla. ' Thousands take it as their Spring
Medicine, and more are taiting it wiuay
than ever before. If you are tired, "out ol
sorts," nervous, have bad tase in the
morning, aching or dizzy head, sour
stomach and feel all run down, a course
of Hood's Sarsaparilla will put your whole
body in good order and make you strong
and vigorous. It is the ideal Spring
Medicine and true nerve tonic, because
Is the One True Blood Purifier. All druggists, fl
Prepared only by C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.
TTnnrl'c Pille are purely vegetable, care
1100(1 S JTllla fully prepared. . 25 cents.
ipriiTC ufiuTrn on newnovelti es.
AlltNIO IVAN I LU Biff Money I Pacific In
troduction Co., 119 Bush St., Room 6, Sau Fran
kricanType Founders Co.
Merchants in Gordon and Peerless
. Presses, Cylinder Presses, Paper
Cutters, Motors of all kinds, .
Folders, Printing Material. -
nnillPl9MorJne Habit CnreA in 10
flrlllr i to BO nay. No pay till cured.
pains in the back, side, chest, or
ffk Diamond Brand J
Thn mIv Rma. fln. miV MHihla pill tnr a.fa. Wo?
athrr hlad. afto SubaHtutUnM maul JmUaKmuA
are dangt'roan oaHterfett. At Druggists, or lend as
and "Relief for Ladles, in letttr, bj return Mali.
Sold bT all Loeal Drueirista.
8U81 Madlasa t)u., I'llILADELPHIA, FA.
The very remarkable and certain
relief given woman by MOOEE'S
REVEALED T?.EMEfYv han aivnn
BY CORRESPONDING WITH
THE WILLAMETTE IRON WORKS
03 ood s
203 " 3 - 5 - PORTLAND.
ILUSTRSIED CATALOG rREE'
' WARRTRn T.A nTITB I .
"AI 1HI8: b snflerintr for
beeu sufl'erlng for
years from troubles known as Female Wealeneet
and have beeu able to get no help. You have
pain In your back, across yout body and down
your limbs, headache, or other easily recognized
symptoms of female troubles. Our preparation
"RENALDO," a health lotitn, Is the prescription
of a celebrated specialist on female diseases in
whose hands It has been the means of curing
hundreds. It will cure you I It destroy) ,fi
germs which may be present and to which all
th se troubles are due, but is perfectly harm
less to the patient. The pregnancy will not be
harmed by our wash and so Is of great use to
relieve many .of Its trubles as vomiting, etc. We
will mail on application circulars containing
extensive description of th use and action of
this great remedy. Ons box of "Kenaldo" is
sufficient for 8 months' treatment with full dl
rectiens, $5. We also have "Renaldo" In cap
sules at $1 per small box, or tfi per large box, 8
smaller. Lady agents wanted; can make 5tc
$10 per day, as every lady wants Kenaloo. Re
mit by registered letter, P. O. money order, or
express money order payable to KINO
CHKMICAL CO., box 1099 Ban Jose. Call
MRS. WINSLOW'S S&NG
- FOR CHILDREN TEETHING -
For sale by all Dnnlnts, 5 Cents m bottlo.
AU ELSE FAILS.
I Best Coiuth Syruo.
m iime. Bold by druinrtsts.
SJgV&'llJ ') IS1SL IMJUII MJIilH HI. in
N. P. N. U. No. 633-S. F. N. V, No. 71ft