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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 20, 1897)
THE ELDER RETURNS.
The Officers Bring the Latest Newi
From the North.
Astoria, Or., Aug. 16. The O. R. &
N. Co. 's steamer George W. Elder ar
rived tonight from Dyea, after a very
pleasant trip down. She brought "ac
commodation" mail, and one passenger.
The offioers of the steamer gave the
latest news from the north.
The passage up was delightful. The
ocean all the way was as smooth as a
mill vjond. ind very few ot the rassen
gers we4e.srck. The livestock fared ex
tremely well. Not one animal was in
jured In the slightest, and all were
landed in safety.
When the Elder arrived at Skaguay
bay men immediately came aboard and
offered fabulous prices for horses. ' An
imals such as are being canned at Linn'
ton ars selling for from $600 to $700,
but none could be purohased from the
KlHr's nnssenffers. One of the rjassen
gers had a large bull, for which he was
offered $600. Tne offer was refused.
There is plenty, of grass to feed the
livestock,, and horses are greatly in de
mand. . . , ' , ! .
The men were charged 25 cents per
100 pounds to have their luggage taken
ashore. All the baggage was landed
; safely. The i ate for taking stuff over
Chilkoot pass is 26 cents a pound.
', The officers state that there is abso
lutely no truth in the reports that men
are selling their outfits at Dyea. . They
say that every one who can possibly get
over the passes is going. The weather
at Dyea is all that oould , be desired,
and but little diffloulty will be experi
enced in making the trip. .
. The most important item of news
brought by the Elder is to the effect
that White pass : is being placed in a
passable condition. One hundred mi
ners, who were delayed by the condi
tion of the road, banded and agreed to
corduroy the road. Timber is plentiful
in the vicinity, and the work should
shortly be oompleted. When this is
done horses can easily be taken over the
trail. - - i
Two drownings and a mining-camp
incident resultant occurrred at Dyea.
On August 8, Dwight Fowler, of Seat
tle, lost his life. He was carryings
load on his back and parcels in each
hand over a log, when he slipped and
fell into the Skaguay river. Fowler is
said to be the son of well-known Seat
tle people. ... .
The other fatality occurred August 6.
Thomas Wall, of N; nainio, while at
tempting to ford Dyea river on a pack
horse, was lost. He left a wife and
three children in Kanaimo, who are in
destitute circumstances. - . . .
Two men named Young and Cleve
land are engaged in packing near where
the drownine ooourred. and recovered
the bodies. They took them to Dyea,
where they demanded $10 for their
services. The citizens immediately
called a mass meeting and served no
notice on one of the men 'to leave town
within 24 lionrs. He applied for pas
sage on the Elder to Juneau, Dut as she
was not bound for that port, he was
compelled to leave town until he could
The day the steamer left citizens call
ed another meeting for the purpose of
considering the advisability of serving
a like notice on 'the other man.' The
partners were making from $200 to $300
a week eaoh, carrying freight, but
their demand for pay for bringing in
the bodies of the men has lost them
On August 8 a man was shot and
IrillaH fnr etnnlinff freight, on ChilkOot
pass. One of the men in charge of a
pack train caught him in the act, and
his life was the penalty. His name
could not be learned by the officers or
passengers of the Elder.
At Dyea, according to a letter re
ceived from C. R. Scovey, of this city,
there is a scarcity of provisions; The
writer says that the stores were crowd-,
ed, and that all the flour was sold.
There will be no difficulty in securing
more. ' The demand was created by
men who left with money instead of
provisions. . . '
There was but one returning passen
ger. Theodore Lang, who sailed on the
Elder, was attacked with rheumatism
1 i. .. ..,1 1 . . t.ti. . ..
ttnu lurueu to Ben jus uului aiiu icluiii.
The passage down was made in good
time, the steamer being but 71 hours
from Sitka. She left up for Portland
at 7:15 tonight.
The route from Skaguay via White
pass is more level and easier traveling,
though 25 miles farther. But the pros
pector is landed on Lake Bennet, the
second lake above Linderman, where
travelers Dy vjhukooi pass are lanueu.
Besides, there is plenty of timber on
Bennet to build boats, While . there is
none on Linderman. V '
Every day, hundreds are arriving
there, and scows and 'small steamers
are making fortunes in lightering goods
from steamers. ' f
Letters from Astorinns who went on
the Elder advise others not go this fall,
as they cannot get through except at
great expense and hardship. .
Top Notch for Wheat.
Walla Walla, Aug. 16. The top
notch wheat market for the season was
reached today. The market opened
firm at 75 cents for bluestem, 78 cents
for club. Several lots were sold at
these figures, when the prioe jumped
up one cent and several thousand bush
els were sold for 76 cents This after
noon the price dropped back to 75
cents, at which figure it closed.
No More Tig Brandy. I '
San Francisco, Aug. 16.' Acting
Colloetor Thomas has retceived a rul
ing from Seoretary Gage, of the treas
ury, relating to the distillation of cer
tain fruits, particularly in California.
Last May the Tenny Fruit Packing
Company, of Fresno, ditilled some fig
brandy, but the treasury department
has decided that the distillation of figs
is illegal. The brandy in question
will be releasedbut hereafter the : law
will be strictly enforoed.
WEEKLY MARKET LETTER.
Downing;, Hopkins & Company's Review
, ' of Trade. '
There was a large and rapid advance
in the prices of wheat during the past
week with prospects of a higher range
of prioes the rest of the year. . Spot
wheat is difficult to get, even at a pre'
mium and . the demand is pressing for
old wheat; 1,945,000 bushels have been
taken in Chicago this week for prompt
and future shipment on foreign orders
the bulk of which was' taken at the
advance early in the week. ' ,
This general advance ij more the out
come of the hand-to-mouth consutap
tion of twelve months overtaking the
small stocks both here and in Europe,
as we have pointed out time and again,
than of short European crops now being
reaped. Prosperity is coming, in the
fact that tho European consumer is pay
ing the American farmer a better price
than the 'majority of speculators pufl
upon the wheat.. The actual value o
the new crop is 20 cents higher than
the professional short seller made it iri
June, when they were selling Septem
ber freely at 68 cents, and the farmer
is to be congra ulated that this advance
comes before the grain leaves his hands.
And so long as the legitimate demand
keeps the spot wheat at a premium, no
combination or monopoly can profitably
depress the futures, as the experiences
of the past six months have proved.
So, for the near future, it will be safe
to buy wheat on each decline, as the
speculative market is broadening and
outside buying increasing, and will in
crease as the state of the oountry im
proves. . Although the sensational press tried
to show local manipulation in July de
livery, Chicago is still the lowest mar
ket in the country, with spot wheat
this week 10 cents over the highest
prioe in July, and we would have seen
a muoh higher prioe during this month
had not holders of wheat been fright
ened in June by sensational rumors of
large receipts; dow thecash demand far
exceeds, in proportion, the speculative
demand. As in the May and July de
liveries, the September speculative
prioe is steadily advancing to the price
of the spot wheat, which, as in those
months, will finally fix the value in the
latter end of this month. -
We arenow having large receipts of
wheat from an ample crop of fine qual
ity this week 5,343,406 bushels at the
nine primary markets, compared with
8,217,382 bushels for the same last year.
, Portland Markets.
Wheat Walla Walla, 81c; Val
ley, 84c per bushel. '
Flour Best grades, $4.15; graham,
$3.65; superfine, $2.25 per barrel.
-Oats Choice white, 3840c; choice
gray, 8689c per bushel. i .
Barley Feed barley, $ 1 7. 50 1 8 ;
brewing, $18 19 per ton.
Mrilstuffs Bran, $14 per - ton;
middlings, $21; shorts, $15.50.
Hay Timothy, $12 12. 50; clover,
$1011; . California wheat, $10
11; do oat, $11; Oregon wild hay, $9
10 per ton.
Eggs 11 V2iV. per dozen.
Butter Fancy creamery, 8540c;
fair to good, 80c; dairy, 25 80c per
roll. - '
Cheese Oregon,' Young
America, California, 9 10c per
Poultry Chickens, mixed, $3.00
8.50 per dozen; broilers, $1.502.75;
geese, $34; ducks, $2.50 8 per dozen;
turkeys, live, 10 11c per pound.
Potatoes. Oregon Burbanks, 85
45c per sack; new potatoes, 50c per
sack; sweets, $1.902.25 per oental.
Onions California, new, red, $1.25;.
yellow, $1.50 per cental.
Hops 10 11)0 per pound for new
crop; 1896 crop, 4 6c;
Wool Valley, 14 15c per pound;
Eastern Oregon, 10 12c; mohair, 20c
Mutton Gross, best sheep, wethers
and ewes, 2.2)c; dressed mutton,
ic; spring lambs, 5 per pound.
Hogs Gross, choice heavy, $4; light
and feeders, $2. 50 8; dressed, $3
4.25 per 100 pounds.
Beef Gross, top steers, $2. 75 8;
cows $2.25; dressed beef, 45c per
Veal Largo, 88o; small, 1
, Seattle Markets.
" Butter Fancy ' native oreamery,
brick, 18c; ranch, 1012o.
Cheese Native Washington, 10
11c; California, 9o.
Eggs Fresh ranch, 20o. .
Poultry Chickens, live, per pound,
hens, 10llc; spring chickens, $2
8.50; duoks, $2.503.75.
Wheat Feed wheat, $28 per ton.
Oats Choice, per ton, $28. "
Corn Whole, $22; cracked, per ton,
$22; feed meal, $22 per ton.
Barley Rolled ' or ground, per ton,
$22; whole, $2L - . .
Fresh Meats Choice dressed beef,
steers, 6o; cows,: 5c; mutton sheep,
o; pork, '7c; veal, small, 6. ,
. Fresh Fish Halibut, 4c; salmon,
45o; salmon trout, 710o; flounders
and sole, 84; ling cod, 45; rocfc
cod, 5o; smelt, 24c.
San Franeisoo Markets.
Wool Choice foothill, 912c; San
Joaquin, 6 months' 810o; do year's
staple, 79o; mountain, 11 13c; Ore
gon, 10 13o per pound.
Hops .7 9o per pound.
Millstuffs Middlings, $18.5022;
California bran, $14 15 per ton.
Hay Wheat,$12 15; wheat and oat,
$1114; oat, $1012; river barley,
$78; best barley, $912; alfalfa,
$78.50 clover, $7.509.
Potatoes New, in boxes, 40 60c.
Onions New red, 7080o; do new
silverskin, 85c$l per cental.;-
Fresh fruit Apples, 40 60c per
small box; do large box, 40 65c Royal
apricots, 2085o common cherries,
1525c; Royal Anne cherries, 2540o
per box; currants, $1.00 1.50 per
chest; peaohes, 25 40c; pears, 20
40o; oherry plums, 20 80c per box.
For Weiahinar Hay. i
To weigh hay on barn scales, place
scales, a, on the scaffold, b, over the
barn floor. Across them lay a plank, c,
several Inches longer than the width of
the scales, to which suspend a rope or
chain like a swing, d, under the scales.
Spread the ropes under them so they
will not touch their frame. In this
swing hang an iron bent like the letter
S, c. To a joist, f, on one side qf the
scales fasten one end of a rope, passing
the other end down under the scales
and up to a windlass, g, on the other
TO WEIGH HAY OJf BARN SCALES.
side of them, but first slip on this rope
a hay fork pulley. . To pile the hay on,
make a frame, h, six feet square, light
and strong enough to support 700
pounds of hay. On two sides of this
frame are ropes each 14 feet long with
the. ends passed down through holes
bored in the corners of the frame and
knotted. Pile the hay on the frame,
bring the ropes together over It and at
tach them to the pulley by another S
shaped iron. Wind up until you can
hang It on the rope attached to scales,
letting the 'weight hang on them. A
ton of hay can tie weighed at three
draughts on 800-pound scales. I have
found the above very convenient for
that purpose In a barn. Deduct weight
of frame. American Agriculturist. ,
Com Ineil KtackyarJ and Manger,,
nh. good prices for hay, many con
sider good, bright oat and barley straw
to be worth, for feeding purposes, quite
as much as overripe clover, or timothy
hay and, pound for pound, worth fully
half as much as any good hay, , Hence,
instead of wasting the straw by build
ing flat-topped stacks and allowing cat
tle and other stock to have free access
to them, a yard Is built around the
stacks, and the straw fed out as regu
larly as hay or grain. A '.og pen has
beeif made, as illustrated, that serves
the purpose admirably. The logs rest
upon a foundation of stone or wood,
the lower log being 1 foot from tha
ground, and three logs on each side, the
extreme height of fence' teiug not less
than 4 feet. On the leeward side of
the stack pen a permanent and durable
manger can be easily made from small
poles. This may extend the entire
length of the pen, and be built upon one
or more sides. The straw is thrown
Into it directly from the stack, and, if
a ration of hay or straw be fed at noon,
It will prove equally as valuable, the
only objection being that It is located
WASTE IK STOCK FEKDING PREVENTED.
out of doors. It Is far more economical
than to throw the food upon the ground
or In the nearest fence corner Farm
and Home. ; -" - :
Can Fuch 1 bines Be? "
That no tool shed is on the farm?
That there are no gates, buf bars?
That the stock Is not salted regu
larly? That the harrow Is out doors?
That the plow Is left standing in the
That crops are still planted in the
moon? . ,: '
That gullies are left to increase each
That the same breed of sheep has
been. on the farm from one generation'
That line fences are not kept in good
repair? - .
That noxious weeds are allowed to
go to seed. , :
That the boys never get a day off for
fishing? " , -
That the Orchard was not trimmed
At spring? . , ' '
That the harness is rarely cleaned
and oiled? , . . ; : : j ;
That a small patch of berries is not
on the farm? , '
That the garden is seen to only after
the crops are in? '. , , 1
That your initials are not on your
.. Tha,t the outbuildings have not been
painted for years?
That nothing is done at the proper
time, always behind? '
Boarding Trains in Motion.
" Passengers are to have an opportunity
to board and leave trains which are in
motion at the Paris exposition of 1900
by means of a new system devised by
a French civil engineer. The idea was
suggested by tne moving sidewalk at
the world's fair. The outer circumfer
ence of a circular platform is to travel
at the same fate as the passing train.
There will be no danger upon entering
the platform from a staircase in the
center, where the speed ' is compara
tively low. In advanc'ng toward the
edge the increase is gradual, and antici
pated. The station attendant over
looks the entire platform from a tower
in the center, and should there be a
heavy crowd . he causes the train, by
means of switches, to run around the
station, allowing ample time to dis
charge and take On all passengers. : It
is' proposed to work trains and plat
forms at a speed of 1 miles an hour.
AN ABOMINABLE LEGACY.
A tendency to rheumatism Is undoubtedly
Inherited. Unlike many other legacies, it re
mains in the family. The most effectual means
of checking this tendency, or of removing In
cipient rheumatism, whether, pre-existent in
the blood or not, is to resort to Jlostetter's
Stomach Bitters as soon as the premonitory
twinges are felt. Nullifying the influences of
cold, exposure and fatigue, the Bitters not only
fortifies the system against their hurtful con
sequences, but subjugates malaria, liver and
kidney complaint, dyspepsia and nerve dis
quietude. ; . , - ;.. .. t.
The Illinois Central railway is about
to experiment with eleotricity as a mo
tive power,, with a view to its adoption
on all the suburban lines of Chicago.
It is said that both the third-rail and
trolley systems will be tried exhaus
tively before a decision is come to on
equipment. - '- ', . ' ''. ;
AN OPEN LETTER TO MOTHERS.
We are asserting in the courts our right to the
exclusive use of the word "CASTOKIA," and
" PITCHER'S CASTOKIA," as our Trade Mark.
I, Dr. Samuel Pitcher, of Hyannis, Massachusetts,
was the originator of ' PITCHER'S CASTORIA,"
the same that has borne and does now bear the
fac-simile signature of CHAS. H. FLETCHER on
every wrapper. This is the original "PITCHER'S
CASTORIA " which has been used in the homes
Of the mothers of America for over thirty years.
Look Carefully at the wrapper and see that it is
the kind you have always bought and has the
signature of CHAS. H. FLETCHER on the
wrapper. No one has authority from me to use
my name except The Centaur Company of which
Chas. H. Fletcher is President.
March 8, 1897. - SAMUEL PITCHER, M.O.
' ' New York's first public convenience
station will be an elaborate underground
affair. It will cost $25,000, and will
be built under Mail street and the Broad
way side of City Hall Park. It will be
finished in marble, and when completed
will be the finest thing of the kind in
the world.; " ' ,i. -
Anthropologists have ascertained that
the Andaman islanders, the smallest
race of people in the world, averages
less than four feet in height, while few
of them weigh more than 75 pounds.
DEAFNESS CANNOT BE CIJRxuD
by local applications, as they cannot reach the
diseased portion ot the ear. There is only one
way to cure deafness, and that is by constitu
tional remedies. Deafness is caused by an In
flamed condition of the mucous lining of the
Eustachian tube. When this tube gets Inflam
ed you have a rumbling sound or Irrf !rfect
hearing, and when it is entirely closed d&ness
is the result, and unless the inflammation can be
taken out and this tube restored to its normal
condition, hearing will be 'destroyed forever;
nine cases out of ten are caused by catarrh,
which is nothing but an Inflamed 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 for cir
culars, free. , '
, . F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists, 75c.
Ball's Family Pills are the best.
A new steering device for ships con
trols the rudder by pneumatic pressure,
the air being forced into a cylinder on
either side of the rudder post by means
of the steering wheel in the pilot
house. 1 - - :
My doctor said I would die, but Piso's
Cure for Consumption cured nie. Amos
Kelner, Cherry Valley, 111., Nov. 23, '95.
A bereaved widower in St. Joseph,
Mo., took unto himseHf a second wife
before his first spouse was buried. The
body of No. 1 had been temporarily
placed in" a receiving vault.
In every mile of railway there are
seven feet and four inches that are not
covered by the rails the space left be
tween them for expansion. .'
THE TURN OF LIFE.
Owing to modern methods of livings,
not one woman in a . thousand ap
proaches this perfectly natural change
without experiencing a train of very
annoying and sometimes painful symp
Those dreadful hot flashes, sending
the blood surging to the heart until it'
seems ready to
burst, and the
with chills, as 1
if the heart -'
were going to
of a dan-
nervous trouble. The nerves are cry
ing out for assistance, The cry should
be heeded in time. Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound was pre
pared to meet the needs of woman's
system at this trying period of her life.
Mns. Della. Watson, 534 West 6th
St., Cincinnati, Ohio, says: '
"I have been using Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound for some
time during the change of life and it
has been a saviour of life unto me.
I can cheerfully recommend it to all wo
men, and I know it will give permanent
relief. I would be glad to relate my ex
perience to anysufferer."
K J Best Cough fcrrup. Taste Good. Use If 1 . ,
El to time. Sold by druggists. p'l
Who will get it ?
Schillings Best tea is not only pure but it
1 is f because it is' fresh-roasted.
, What is the missing v:ord ?
'. Get Schilling' s Best tea at. your grocer's; take out the Yellow Ticket
(there is one in every package) ; send it with your guess to address below
before August '31st. . ' ' ; - ' -.''., .;
, One word allowed for every yellow ticket.
v If only one' person finds the word, he gets one thousand dollars, U
several find it, the money will be divided equally among them. .
, . Every one sending a yellow ticket'will get a set of cardboard creeping
babies at the end of the contest Those sending three or more in on
envelope will receive a charming 1898 calendar, no advertisement on it.
. Besides this thousand dollars, we will pay $150 each to the two persons
who send in the largest number of yellow tickets in one envelope between
June ' 15 and the end of the contest August 31st.
. Cut this out. You won't see it again
Address: ' SCHILLING'S
If Jjrsfj .
(2)4 actual horsepower)
Price, only $185.
The New Postal Cards.
When Mr. Wanamaker was postmaster-general
he put on the market three
sizes of postal cards. Under the rule
of succeeding officials less solicitous to
meet the public taste, two of those sizes
have become , obsolete, and only the
biggest survives. The little blue postal
card, the best-looking of 'the lot, was
favored by many patrons of the post
office, Who have lamented its disappear
ance. They will be glad to know, says
Harper's Weekly, that the department,
in ordering a new lot of cards, has con
tracted once, more for two sizes, and
that if the smaller size proves popular
it will continue to be kept in stock.;
; ' ' . ' ! -L
Bernhardt Is Ans;ry.' . 1 .
Sarah Bernhardt has instituted crim
inal proceedings for libel against La
Presse and M. Schurmann, a French
impressario, for having said that she re
tained S3 per cent o( ,the receipts at a
performance given in aid of the fund
for the erection of a monument to Alex
Portland, Oregon ...
A. P. Armstrong, IL.B., Prin. J. A. Wesco, Sec'y
THE BUSY WORLD OF BUSINESS
f Irei profiubla employment to hnndredi of oar graduates, aQ4
' will to thousand! more. Send for oor catalogue,
t r ' Learn what aud bow we teach. - Verily,
A BUSINESS EDUCATION PAYS
normal, , busi
art, theological and preparatory courses. State
diplomas for normal course. Twenty-eight in
structors, 8'J7 students. Location beautiful,
sightly, in the suburbs, with all the advantages
of a great city and none of its disadvantages.
Free from saloons and immoral places. , Board
ing halls connected with school. Government
mild but firm. Expenses for year from lt)0 to
200. School opens September 21, 1897. Cata
logue sent free. Address, f
Thos. Van Scoy, D. C, University Park, Or.
High grade, classical and academic training.
The coming year will record some new features:
1 A regular business college, under the leader
ship of a regular business college man. 2 Ele
mentary and advanced German taught by an
American-born and American-educated Ger
man. 3 Military tactics, involving the regu
lations of a first-class military school in dress,
habits and drill. Opens Sept. 15. Send for cat
alogue. Wallace Howe Lee, president. .
BASE BALL GOODS
We carry the most complete line of Gymnasium
. and Athletic Goods on the Coast.
SUITS ANO UNIFORMS MADE TO ORDER. ,
' ' ' Send for Our A thletio Catalogue.
I WILL & FINCK CO.,
818-880 Market St., San Francisco, Cal.
Make money by sue
cessiul speculation in
Chicago. We buy and
sell wheat there on mar
gins. Fortunes have been made on a small
beginning by trading in futures. - Write for
fufi particulars. -.Best of reference given. Sev
eral vears' experience on the Chicago Board of
Trade, and a thorough knowledge of the busi
ness. - Dnwninflr.:HoDkins dLCo.. Chicago Board
of Trade Brokers. Offices in Portland, Oregon,
Spokane and Seattle, Wash.
f ' CHILDREN TEETHING.''
p Mrs. Winslow's Soothikg 8yruf should always be 1
p lised for children teething. It soothes the child, soft, a
i ens the guma, allayB all pain, cures wind collo.ana 18 a
a vne Den remedy iot oirruuHb. xwouv u, wuw m
bottle. It is the best ot all.
BEST TEA SAN FRANCISCO,
' ' f . , ' r ' i
. , ,
Power that will save you money and
make you money. Hercules Engines
are the cheapest power known.' Burn
Gasoline or Distillate Oil; no smoke,
fire, or dirt. For pumping, running
dairy or farm machinery, they have no
equal. Automatic in action, perfectly
safe and reliable.
Send for illustrated catalog.
Bay St., San Francisco, Cal. '
How io Attain It."
A Wonderful New
Medical Book, writteat
for Men Only. One.
copy may be had free,
sealed, In plain envel
ope, on application.
65 Niagara St,
BUFFALO, N. Y
FULL OF LIFE
Means full of health. ) Are you slow, spiritless!
Are your nerves lazy, your muscles flabby and
your vital functions lacking in energy and
vim? Do you wake up in the morning with a
dull headache, a tired, worn out feeling, as it
you had not rested? These are some of the
evils that follow past wrongs. It Is the weak
ness in your nervous system, and you need
just such a remedy as , ; '
Dr. Sanden's Electric Belt.
Lohella, Klamath Co., Or,, June 6.
DR. A. T. BANDEN: .
Dear Sir In regard to the effects of the Belt,,
will say that losses have, I think, entirely
stopped. I feel greatly strengthened. Thepaini
I wrote you at the end of my spine has stopped.
I hold my own in weight, and my appetite iai
good. At first using of the Belt my sleep was;
considerably disturbed, but now sleep is sound
and refreshing., Most respectfully yours,
, W. H. COPKLAND.
Makes People Strong.
It is a modern life-giver. If you are weak in
any respect it will build you up. It cures all
the effects of early habits, and makes the nerve
and vital force as strong as ever. Examine it
if you can, or send for the book, "Three Classes
of Men," free, closely sealed. ' .
SANDEN ELECTRIC BELT CO.
353 West Washington St., Portland, Or.
Please mention this Paper, , .
AltDS can be sared with
out tneir knowledge by
ANTI JAG, the marvelous
cure for the drink habit.
All rinitrirlafa. ni.
Benots Chemical Ce., 68 Broadway. K.w York Cltr.
FULL InrURMATION GLADLY MAILED FREE.
HEAD complete, in from 17 minntes to two
hours by "SLOCUM'S TAPE WORM
SPECIFIC," requiring no previous or af
ter treatment, such as fasting, .starving,,
dieting, and the taking of nauseous and
poisonous drugs, causing no pain. sickness,.
discomfort or bad after effects. No loss of
time, meals or detention from business.
This remedy has NEVER failed. CURE;
GUARANTEED. Over 6,000 cases suc
cessfully treated since 1883. . Write for frea
information and question blank. Address,
SIOCUM SPECIFIC CO.,
Auditorium bid. . Spokane, Wash.
IICPTTJKE and PII.KS cured; no pay ua
ti til cured ; send for book. Drs. Mansfield
& Pokterfield, 338 Market St., San -Francisco.
N. P. N. TJ.
No. 34, 'OT.
WHEN writing- to advertisers, pleas
mention this papar. ...