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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 29, 1897)
Bow the Benton Men Set Up Their Or
ganization in the House.
Two o'clock Thursday of last week
the Benson men succeeded in organiz
ing the lower house of the legislature
with a majority numbering thirty-one.
; There was a large crowd of spectator
' present, as it had been announced in
the morning session of the house that
organization would be attempted in the
afternoon. A collision of the factions
was expected, but nothing of the kind
At 2 o'clock, when Temporary
Speaker Davis mounted the rostrum
', and called the members to order, an
, audible rustle of expectancy passed
around the house. , The speaker direct
ed Clerk Moody to call the roll, and the
following answered to their names: ' .
Benson, Bridges, Brown, Chapman,
Conn, Crawford, David, Davis of Uma
tilla, Gratke, Gurdane, Hogue, Hope,
Hudson, Huntington, Jennings, Lake,
Langefl, Marsh, Merrill, Misener,
Mitchell, Nosier, Palm, Kiddle, Eigby,
Thomas, Thompson, Vaughan, Ven
. ness, Wagner. ' . ;
. The first formal move of the Benson
men was made by Brown. He left his
desk and came forward to a position
just in front of the speaker's rostrum.
Brown addressed Speaker Davis, and,
being recognized, began a speech. ' Ha
" We have sat here for ten days in
..' our effort to organize this house. But
the rulings of the temporary speaker
'.. have at all times been adverse to the
possibility of organization. If ;he has
TAon fVnaniontinna l'n Tiia rnlinty T ia.
, spect him." 1
Brown then went on to recite the his
tory of the failure to organize and, con
cluding with the statement that it was
now "our earnest purpose and steadfast
resolution" to proceed with the busi-
" - CC l F l 1 - j " 1
, lows: '
"Kesolved, That the present tem
porary speaker, E. J. Davis, be, and he
is hereby removed, and that Dr. J. N.
'. smun De, ana ne is nerepy eiectea
speaker pro tern, in his stead. That
E. K. Lake and F. S. Stanley be and
they hereby are appointed a committee
. to escort Dr. J. JN. Smith to the speak
er's chair." ' '
The reading of the resolution was
i- -i 1 1 i i . 1 1 l.ii
Brown raised his hand in protest, and
appealed to the spectators to keep
' We have serious business to do,
he said. "Mr. Speaker," interrupted
Kiddie of Douglas, " addressing Davis,
"I desire to enter an emphatic protest
against this proceeding. I am against
this resolution. We have heard some
opinions read on this floor from Sena-
' TT. t TVTV,. 1 f,.
Senator Thurston of Nebraska.' 1 take
it aa a piece of impertinence on the
part of the senator from Nebraska to
offer unsolicited advice as to what we
should do in Oregon, and our answer
should be in the language of the great
your business and we'll attend to ours.'
"I will ask the speaker to put the
question," said Brown, "although I
realize it is a delicate matter for him."
f "This whole proceeding is out of or
der," replied Davis, coolly, "arid I de
cline to put the question."
"I will then put the question," con-
finnn "RrftTirn " All nrlin favnr - t.Vio
' resolution will say, aye." There was a,
, loud chorus of ayes. : "Those opposed,
no." Several yells of "No." came
from the lobby.
"Carried," cried Brown.
Speaker Davis calmly watched the
progress ui oveutB uiiu emu uuwinig.
Smith was marched xxv beside Davis be
tween Lake and Stanley. When he
i. o 51 .1.
W BIO UpUDJitO LLiO OIJCUILCI , OililbXl, WliU
is a very small man, extended his hand
to Davis, who is quite tall, and there
was an awkward , handshake. The
crowd breathed a sigh of relief and
smiled. There was to be no tragedy.
it was just plain comedy. ;. Smitn
asked the pleasure of the house, and
Somers promptly got on, his feet andi
read a printed resolution removing
Temporary Chief Cleric Moody and
appointing K. R. Hays, the Benson
Caucus nominee. Smith put the mo-
, tion and it was declared carried, and
Hays took a place beside Clerk Moody.
,Chief Justice Moore was waited upon
. by a committee, and he swore in the
members. Conn then offered a resolu- ;
tion to proceed to permanent organiza-,
tion, and it carried. H. L. Benson, of
Josephine, Was placed in nomination
for speaker. . The roll of the members
sworn in was called by Hays. Benson
got twenty-eight votes, Benson, Gratke
andMisener voting blank.
A committee was appointed to escort
; Benson to. the chair. Chief Justice
Moore swore him in, and he , made a
The following officers were then
elected: ' i
Assistant chief clerk, H. S. Jordan;
reading clerk, Frank Hotter; calendar
clerk, E. W. Bartlett; sergeant-at-arms,
H. W. Murphy; doorkeeper,, S. W.
These were the Benson caucus nomi
nees. , They were sworn in by Justice
Moore. Bridges presented a resolution
empowering the speaker to appoint
three, pages, a mailing clerk and one
upstairs doorkeeper, and it was adopted.
Thomas offered a resolution extend-
1 n rr Vi n nditdl flMi.taoi'aa r- in- uti n n n w
O -- " " -
. men, and that, too, was adopted. '
. There was some discussion as to the
proper .way to notify the senate of the
house organization, but it was finally
. neikiuu uy ttuupnuii ui tt renuuuiuii vy
Brown, appointing a committee of two
from the senate and three from the
house to notify the governor that the .
senate and the house were organized
and rftadv for hnsinesH.
Senator Harmon's bill . to regulate
salmon fishing in Rogue river fixes the:
close season from April 15 to June 1,
and from August 16 to Stptamber 16.
IGNORED BY THE SENATE.
President Simon Declined to Beeoicnlze
the Bemon Home.
The lobby of the senate chamber in
Salem was crowded . Monday afternoon
in anticipation of action on the house
concurrent resolution to notify the gov
ernor of the organization of the legis
lature. The resolution failed to put in
an appearance, but the matter came up
in another form on a resolution by
Senator King, which was lost on a tie
vote, and subsequently by a decisive
ruling of President Simon, which was
distinctly against recognition of the
Benson house. Immediately after the
senate was called to order, President
Simon announced that he had in his
possession a communication from the
temporary house. It had been sent in
last Friday, but he had taken the lib
erty to withhold it, expeoting the con
current resloution also to be submitted.
The resolution was not at hand, but he
thought it proper now to present the
communication. It was in brief the
particulars of the Benson house organ
ization, and setting forth the unconsti
tutionality of such action, stating that
at no time was a quorum present. The
communication was signed by R. E.-
Moody, temporary chief clerk.
The senate listened to the reading of
the comumnication, but' took no action
in the matter, and the regular order of
business was resumed. - After several
bills had been introduced, King (Popu
list), of Baker county, asked unanimous
oonsent to introduce a resolution.
There was no objection, and King sent
the following to the clerk's desk:
"Whereas, There appears to be some
question as to whether the house of
representatives, comprising the other
branch of this legislative assembly, has
organized and is ready to proceed with
business; that there is one organization
of such house olaiming to be the tem
porary house, duly organized as such;
and one organization, claiming to be
permanent and duly organized; that the
senate has not been notified by resolu
tions or otherwise of such permanent
organization; that this branch of the
legislative assembly cannot perform
legislative duties for which its mem
bers were elected without the concur
rence of the house of representatives on
all bills and ' joint resolutions passing
this body; that this branch of the
legislative assembly has for two weeks
been organized and ready for the trans
action of buisness, and the cause of
Buoh delay on the part of the house, of
representatives has not been fully made
known to this body; therefore,
"Resolved, - That . a committee of
three members of the senate be appoint
ed to examine . into the conditions
above set- forth and ascertain whether
or not either of the two pretended or
ganizations of the house of representa
tives is a legally organized branch of
this assembly, and, if so, which of the
two is so organized, and report the con
dition thereof to the senate at as nearly
a date as may be deemed practicable by
said committee. " ' -.
This brought up the matter of the
house recognition in an unexpected
form. A motion was made to lay the
resolution on the table, but it did not
carry. After some debate a vote was
taken, resulting in a tie, the resolution
failing to be adopted.
Shortly after this episode a messen
ger from the house was announced. He
laid his message in front of President
Simon, who opened it and read it, and
then said: ,
"The chair is in receipt of a com
munication puporrting to be a message
from the house stating that the house
has effected permanent organization by
electing Hon. H. L. Benson as speaker,
R. R. Hays as chief clerk and other
officers, and is ready for the transaction
of business. The chair has already
submitted to the senate a met sage from
the temporary . organization of the
house, advising the senate ' that such
permanent organization was effected in
an irregular and unconstitutional man
ner and without the presence of a
quorum, and that such action was ille
gal and void. The chair is 'of the
opinion that no permanent organization
of the house has been effected and that
the pretended permanent organization,
without a quourm mentioned in this
communication, is not valid or bind
ing, and that the senate cannot recog
nize such an alleged permanent organ
ization of 'the house. The chair, there
fore, declines to entertain or receive
this communication, and rules that the
same cannot be entered upon the jour
nal. The decision will stand as the
judgment of the senate, unless the sen
ate will overrule the decision of the
The president's ruling was received
in silence by the senate, which ap
peared to think that it was entirely cor
rect, and it would be useless to attempt
to set it aside, even if so disposed. '
Senator Morian'i View.
The following dispatch has been re
seived by Bourne from Senator Mor
gan, of Alabama: '.'Under the consti
tution, as it is executed by the statute
in accord with seotion 2, the house con
sists of sixty members, and the senate
consists of thirty members. A quorum
to do business consists of two-thirds of
eaoh house under article 12 of the con
stitution, and this inoludes the perma
nent organization. . A quorum being in
attendance, business can be done;
otherwise no organization can be made,
except to compel the attendance of ab
sent members. "
Senator Price has presented a meas
ure which provides a new method of
collecting school taxes. It is made the
duty of the school clerk, ten days after
the annual school meeting, the first
Monday in March, to begin making an
assessment Of his district, and, imme
diately upon its completion, to collect
thd tax. The measure, it will be seen,
takes from the assessor the power to
make the assessment, and from the
sheriff the duty of collecting the tax. j
It practically restores the former law. j
Tamed His Hair Gray.
A SAN FRANCISCO DRUMMER'S
CLOSE CALL. '
George B. Bendrickson. a Well-known
Traveling Man, Describe a Kevei-to-be-forg-ottea
Thought He Wu Going to
be Launched Into
from the Chronicle, San Francisco, Cal.
George R. Hendrickson, of 506 Mar
ket street, San Francisco, Cal., is one
of the best known commercial travelers
on the Pacific coast. Mr. Hendrickson
has grown gray in the service but his
frosted hair and patriarchial beard are
due more to an experience he had about
three years ago, than to age.
"There was not much to hope for,"
said the old-time traveler when relat
ing his experience 'yesterday, "and I
never expected to take an order again.
It is not a pleasant thing to contem
plate, when walking along the street,
to be seized with a sinking spell and
think you are about to be launched
into eternity. That was the condition
of my existence for about six. months.
The doctors told me that I was suffer
ing from , nervous prostration. Well I
guess I was. I had had an attack of the
girppe, and my complaint was the re
sult of that disease. I consulted the
best physicians in the town and took
their medicine, but I grew no better.
My stomach went back on me and I
suffered all the ills that accompany
"While under the care of the doctors
I never knew what peace of mind was.
The least sound coming unexpectedly
threw me into a cold sweat, and caused
chills to run up and down my back. I
was subject to vertigo and every time I
had an attack I feared thaj I would
drop to the sidewalk a corpse. I began
to thiSk I would be better off if dead,
when I came across Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills down in Los Gatos. I have
studied medicine and recognized the
value of the pills very readily. I threw
my last bottle of medicine over the
bridge at Los Gatos and began to take
the pills.. At once my condition began
to improve. I got relief from the start
and I determined to give the pills all
the chance in the world. I went home
and stayed there for three months, at
the end of which time I was a new
man, my health being completely re
stored." 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. They are also a specific for'
troubles peculiar to females, such as
suppressions, irregularities, and all
forms of weakness. They build up the
blood,, and restore the glow of health to
pale and sallow cheeks. In men they
effect a raidical cure in all cases arising
from mental worry, overwork or ex
cesses of whatever nature. Pink Pills
are sold in boxes (never in loose bulk)
at 60 cents a box or six boxes for $2.50,
and may be had of all druggists, or di
rect by mail from Dr. Williams' Medi
cine Company, Schenectady, N. Y.
Wind power is derived from the un
equal heating of various portions of the
earth by the sun's rays.
THE SEED IS TBI VITAL THING.
Planting mnst be begun right, else no
amount of cultivation or fertilizer can pre
vent the crop being a failure. The nrst
step is the selection of the seed. Do not
take any risks here.v Get seeds that you
can aepeno, upon seeds tnat are iresn,
that have a reputation behind them.. The
most reliable seeds grown in this country
are Ferry's seeds. Wherever seeds are
sown the name of D. M. Ferry & Co., of
Detroit, Mich., is a guarantee of quality
and freshness. The greatest care and strict
est caution are exercised in the growing,
selection, packing and distribution of their
seeds. Not only must they be fresh, but
they must be true to name.
I On a par with the quality of the seeds is
Ferry's Seed Annual for 1897, the most
comprehensive and valuable book of the
kina ever printed. Every planter, large and
small, should get, read and digest this
book before planting a single seed. It is
jfree to all who address the tirm as above.
; The highest temperature ever record
ed oh the top of Pike's Peak was sixty
jfour degrees Fahrenheit.
I A Washington man, who suspected
a colored man in his employ of tamper
ing with his private stock of whisky,
allowed the demijohn to become emp
ty, and, Instead of filling it again, put
the liquor in bottles In a cupboard and
labeled them J'poison." One night,
as he came home from the theater, he
caught the colored servant In' the act
Seizing the bottle in mock terror, the
employer exclaimed: "Great heavens!
Do you know what you are doing?
Don't you see that what that bottle
contains is marked poison?" The col
ored man held it off and looked at it.
Then he Knelled It, and, with a look of
melancholy, replied: '"Tain't poison,
suh. Pee done been fooled ag'in."
"How dared you tamper with It,
whether you knew It was poison or
not?" "Boss, it was dls-a-way. F'um
de way yoh acted 'bout dat demijohn
in de cellar I done thought youh had
yoh s'plclons ob me,, an' It made me
melancholy, foh eho'. I's been tryin
foh mos two weeks now ter commit
suicide out'n dat bottle!"
If your tea is not good,
why don't you drink water?
It is cheaper and better for
you than poor tea.
If it is good, your stom
ach is glad to'get it; does
its work better, v
Schilling's Best is good
tea at grocers' in packages.
A Sahllllng & Company
Bite of Thin.,
,The love that serves not Is selflshneaa.
How many things can you think of
for which to be thankful during the
Kindness is a language the dumb can
speak, and the deaf hear and under
All the law is fulfilled in one word,
even In this:. Thou shalt love thy neigh
bor as thyself. Gal. 5: 14.
A London paper recently offered a
prize for the best definition of "friend."
This is the prize definition: 'The first
person who comes In when -the whole
world has gone out." .
In the co-operative age the abnormal.
unhealthy and destructive growth . of
large cities will be done away with.
They are excrescences on the social
life, and have been the festering cause
of the decay and downfall of empires
and republic, from Solomon's time to
the present. Man's first home was in
a garden, close to nature, and nowhere
else can he attain his best moral or in
tellectual development. In the co-op
erative age the great factories and
storehouses of commerce will be taken
out of the pressure of the great cities
and placed where all workers by hand
or brain shall have an acre or two of
God's earth for home and garden. S.
' ' For Exploring: the Bea-Bottom. ' -
A spherical box containing compress
ed air, and' large enough to hold three
or more persons, has been Invented by
an Italian named Corzetto, for the pur
pose of exploring the sea bottom. It
appears, however, that the invention is
not yet a practical success, for when
Mr. Corzetto, accompanied by two of
his friends, entered his sphere and was
lowered to the bottom of the Bay of
Spezia recently, the apparatus for caus
ing the sphere to rise to the surface
failed to work. Unable to help them
selves, or to communicate with the
outer world, the three men remained on
the sea bottom. In the meantime the
long submergence of the sphere had
been noticed, and a . diver was sent
down to find out what was the matter.
At this time the sphere had been lying
on the bottom nine hours, and an equal
length of time elapsed before It could
be lifted to the surface. When it was
opened, the inventor was half asphyx
iated and his friends were unconscious,
but all recovered; and Mr. Corzetto is
Delicious Snails of Provence.
The Provencal snails, which feed In
a gourmet fashion UDon vine leaves
peculiarly delicious, and there was a
murmur of delight from our company
as tne rour women brought .to the table
four big dishes full of them; and for a
while there was only the sound of eager
munching, mixed with the clatter on
china of the empty shells. To extract
them we had the strong thorns, three or
four inches long, of .the wild acacia;
and on these the little brown morsels
were carried to the avid mouths and
eaten with a bit of bread sopped in the
sauce; and then the shell was subjected
to a vigorous sucking, that not a drop
of the sauce lingering within it should
be lost. Century. , -
' Is is hardly a compliment to say that any
one is "hipped," but anyone is pretty badly
hipped who suffers with sciatica. It is in
the hip that the excruciating pain takes
hold and tortures. It is just there where
St.Jacobs Oil, with its soothing penetration,
has done some of its most remarkable work
of cure. Those who suffer thus, therefore,
need not despair of cure when this great
remedy for pain can be had so readily, and
as it is known as a sure cure, be sure to get
it and insure speedy and perfect riddance
of the intense misery. There are cases of
confirmed crippling from this malady
which this great remedy has effectually
cured and restored the sufferer to a sound
condition. . .
A new hypnotic has probably been
found in Jamaica dogwood. The fluid
extract has been found efficacious in
THE LIVERY OF BILIOUSNESS
Is a pronounced yellow. It is visible In the
countenance and eyeballs. It i accompahied
with uneasiness beneath the right ribs and
shoulder blade, sick headache, nausea and
Irregularity of the bowels. To the removal of
each and all of these discomforts, as well as
their cause, Hostetter's Stomach Bitters is
admirably adapted. This pre-eminent family
medicine also remedies malarial, rheumatic
and kidney complaints, nervousness and debil
ity. It promotes appetite and sleep.
Deafness is more common in cold
countries than in warm climates, the
ear being very sensitive to atmospheric
MILLIONS OF COOK BOOKS GIVEN
, There is -one large house in this country
that has taken business on its turn and
means to ride on the rising tide. Alive to
the signs of better times and to the best
interests of the people, they are now circu
lating among families a valuable publica
tion known as The Charles A. Vooeleb
Company's Cookeby Book ahd Book op
Comfort and Health, which contains very
'choice information on the subject of cook
ing. Receipts for the preparation of good,
substantial and dainty dishes, prepared es
pecially for it by a leading authority, will
be found in its pages. Much care has been
taken in its preparation and distribution,
with the hope that it will be just the thing
needed for housekeepers, and just the thing
needed also for the care of the health and
household. As a Cookery Book it will be
invaluable to keep on hand for reference.
K It also contains full information in re
gard to the great remedies of this house,
which provide against bodily ailments,
especially the Master Cure for Pains and
Aches, St. Jacobs Oil.
To give some idea of the labor and ex
pense of this output, more than 200 tons of
paper have been used in its publication,
and at the rate of 100,000 a day, it has taken
several months for the issue.
The book can be had of druggists every
where, or by enclosing a 2c. stamp to The
Charles A. Vogeler Company, Baltimore,
Md. ' -
. Swiss papers complain that the watch
trade is in a precarious condition, ow
ing to foreign competition and high
duties. ' (
v Piso't Cure for Consumption has saved
me large doctor bills. C . L. Baker, 4228
Kegent Bq., Philadelphia, Fa., Dec. 8, '95.
Take Paine's Celery Compound if You Need a
Do Not . Allow a Salesman to Palm Off
! Any Substitute. ;
HEALTH IS TOO PRECIOUS TO LISTEN TO
THE PREACHING OF QUACKS.
PAINE'S CELERY COMPOUND
The Wonderful Prescription That Results From the Life
Work of America's Greatest Physician, Investigator a
There is one direction, as Dr. George
F. Shrady, America's first surgeon, dis
tinctly says, in which people seem to
need enlightenment at present more
than they have for many years past.
"This is the rational appreciation of
the danger of quackery and fake cures."
Dr. Shrady's article in the New York
World of Dec. 27 should be read by
every man and woman who is ever in
clined to listen to the nonsensical? hut
too often plausible, ramblings of trad
ers in patent medicines.
When Prof. Edward E. Phelps, M.
D. , LL. D. , of Dartmouth college, after
a long life of study in the most recent
scientific investigation of disease,
evolves the marvelous formula of
Paine's celery compound when after
the closest possible observance by the
best practitioners it is found that this
greatest remedy of our generation not
only does all, but even accomplishes
more than the. modest doctor the
giant among men that he has proved to
be more than he was willing at first
to claim when thousands of sufferers
in every walk of life, sufferers from
ailments that come from overwork, de
ranged digestive organs, impaired ner
vous systems, too poor or too rich liv
ing, inattention to hygienic laws, have
been absolutely restored to health by
Paine's celery compound, after vainly
trying every other possible remedy, and
being dosed by well meaning but in
competent so-called physicians. ;
When this is taken into considera
Walter Baker & Go.'s
- a cup. ,
Be sure that you get the genuine article made by WALTER
BAKER & CO. Ltd., Dorchester, Mass. Established 1780.
Rebuilt Gas and
IN GUARANTEED ORDER....... FOR SALE CHEAP
405-7 Sansome Street
San Francisco, Cal...
A short man with the remains of a
"jag" wandered into the Midland, say
the Kansas City Journal, and askedi
for a typewriter's studio. He lives ini
Kansas, and had been winning bets oni
the foot-ball games. He wanted to stayj
another , week, but his wife expected
him home, so he was in search of a
typewriter to send home a letter to
serve as an apology for his nonappear
ance. "Kansas City, this date, ninety
six," he muttered to the typewritist.
"I have that.". "My dear wife." "Yes."
"Very important business will require"
my presence in Osawatomie for a few
days " "Let's see," interrupted the
artist; "how do you spell that Osawato-'
mie?" "Spell it yourself.' It's your
typewriter." "I can't." , "Can't spell
Osawatomie?" he asked, in disgust
No." "Then I'll go to Fort Scott."
ONE DOZEN, 80C
ECLIPSE MFC. CO. By Mail.
AtrenU Wanted. .Portland, Or., U. 8. A.
FOR PEOPLE THAT ARE SICK or
"Just Don't Feel Well,"
the One Thine to use.
Only One for a Dose.
Bold by DruKCiata at 25o b
Samples mailed free. Addreaa
Dr. Bosanko Med. Co. Phlla. Pa.
nir For tracing and locating Gold or Silver
nOIIN ore, lost or nidden treasures. M.D.FOW
llUiU liar. Box 337 Southineton. Conn.
RUPTUBK and PILKS cured; no pay until
cured; send for book. Drs. Mansfield &
rORTERFiELD, s&s Market st san Francisco.
Cr4. DR.J.L. STEPHENS) UBANOM,oAlo,
MAKES THE SICK WELL AGAIN
tion, and at the same time we find I ,
of people still willing to be led as ,
by the hundred and one nostrums
which irresponsible traders try to foiBt t
upon them on the pretext that thos
preparations are "as good as Paige's
celery compound" bxt really because
they make a big profit on such prepara
tions), it is time for every one who
detests fraud to warn, his neighbor,
and take the , warning himself, that
when he goes to get a bottle of Paine'i
celery compound he must not be whee
dled into taking some other remedy.
Paine's celery compound makes peo
ple well. These other . things work
Paine's celery compound is not
patent medicine. Its formula is given
freely to every physician. !
These trashy stuffs that you are
asked to buy, are made up of ingredi
ents that should never be taken into
sick stomach. ,
These ordinary nervines, tonics and
Barsaparillas are no more to be com- -pared
with Paine's celery compound
than a glimmering candle is to be com
pared with the , wonderful modem
searchlight. . ... .
If a person needs nerve tonic, a real
blood purifier, a reliable diuretic, that
will restore strength, renew" vitality,
regulate the kidneys, liver and bowela,
and make one well, let that person try
his or her first bottle of Paine's celery
compound and mark the wonderful re
sult. w w t t t w t 9 w W WWVWWWV W WWWWVT
Because it is absolutely pure. . .....
Because It is not made by the so-called Dutch Process in
which chemicals are used.
Because beans of the finest quality are used.
Because it is made by a method which preserves unimpaired
' the exquisite natural flavor and odor of the beans.
Because it is the most economical, costing less than one cent
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There has naver been a. time hn trrow.
ers should guard against failure with more
care. Tbere has never been a time when
Ferry1 Seeds were more essential. Thev are
. llwBTi thft tlRar. Fnr mIa hr laadinv 1
FERRY'S SEED LKmi
' is fall -of Information for gardetc? nd
planters. There will never be a better time
than now to Bend for the 1897 edition. Fre
v. m. rerry x vo., uetroit. mion.
SURE CURE forPIU
Itohing aod Blind, Bleedlag or Protruding Pile!
DR. BQ-SAN-KO'S PILE REMEDV.
lug, atworbi tuiuors. A positive ourc. Circular! lent frl
Mo. Unngl.uorm.il. DB. ItOSANkO. Phlla., . I
Make monev bvi
Chicago. We buy i
sell wheat therein
margins. Fortunes hare been rnade on a r
beginning by trading in futures. Write .
full particulars. Best of reference given. Se
eral years' experience on the Chicago Board
Trade, and a thorough knowledge of- the bust
ness. Downing, Hopkins & Co.t Chicago Boar
of Trade Brokers. Offices in Portland, Oregon
Spokane and Seattle, Wash.
Hatched In Petaiuma
Incubators lias start
ed right, and m bttc
prepared to (five profit
able returns because theit
muchlriei exclusively em
body the features which pro
duce the greatest nutnbnr
of Tlgoroui Chickens
incuuAtors irora sio up.
Petalama Incubator Co., Petalnma, CnS
tm - UUHLS WHtHt ALL
fcm Beet Cough Syrup. T.
m time. Bold oy arnretsts.
N.P.N.U. No. 680. S. F.N. U. No. 76
fmSs l. IHuntrated LJl