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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 17, 1897)
First Maker of Lulolfers.7 '!
Sir Isaao Holder), who recently died
5n England at an advanced ago wan
famous in science and invention. He
.was the son of a collier, but his inven
tion and enterprise brought him a
splendid fortune. ' He retired from
parliament in 1895. .,' He has the repu
tation of having, among. other useful in
ventions, been the first man to make
lucifer matches. Sir Isaac had a
method of his own in regard to eating
and drinking. For breakfast he par
took of a baked apple, one Orange, a
bunch of grapes and a biscuit made
from banana flour. His midday meal
consisted of very little beef or mutton,
with now and again a small cupful of
soup. If he partook of fish, he had so
much less of meat. For supper he
practically repeated his breakfast menu.
"After tne system has been built up,
and the period of manhood reached, all
starch foods should be banished from
the human die"t." Such - was the oreed
of this good, quaint old man and gen
erous philanthropist. An absolute
teetotaler he -was not, and Yorkshire
will be as proud of him as it was of Sir
Tatton Sykes, who lived on ale and
apple pie. Sir Isaao's son Angus in
herits the title. He represents the
Buckrose division of Yorkshire in Par
liament. ' .' t
MERE BUNDLES OF NERVES. . t
Some peevish, querulous people seem mere
bundles of nerves. - The least sound agitates
their sensoriums and ruffles their tempers. No
doubt they are born so. But may not their
. nervousness be ameliorated, if not entirely re
lieved? Unquestionably, an1 with Hostetter's
Stomach Hitters. By cultivating their digestion
and insuring more complete assimilation of the
food with this admirable corrective, they will
experience a speedy and very perceptible gain
in nerve quietude. Dyspepsia, biliousness,
constipation and rheumatism yield to the
ai tne last congress 01 uerman v ine
yardists Prof. Wortman reported that
he had found living bacteria in wine
which, had been bottled 25 or 80 years.
An OPEN LETTER TO MOTHERS.
We are asserting In the courts our right to the
exclusive use of the word " CASTORIA," and
" PITCHER'S CASTORIA," as our Trade Mark.
- I, Dr. Samuel Pitcher, of Hyannis, Massachusetts,
was theoriglnator of " PITCHER'S CASTORIA,"
the same that 'has borne and does now bear the
fac simile signature of CH AS. H. FLETCHER on
every wrapper. Thisistheoriginal" PITCHER'S
CASTORIA " which has been used in the homes
of the mothers of America for over thirty years.
lOQJC arciuuy mi iiic wia'jycr mm see uiui 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 S, 1897. SAMUEL PITCHER, M.ft
The Central London Underground
railway, which is' to be operated by
electricity has a large contract for elec-
trical equipment with a prominent New
. York firm. ;
There is more Catarrh in this section of the
country than all other diseases put together,
and until the last few years was supposed to be
uicurame. r or a great many years uociurs pro
nounced it a local disease, and prescribed local
remedies, and by constantly tailing to cure by
local treatment, pronounced it incurable.
8cience has proven catarrh to be a constitu
tional disease, and therefore requires consti
tutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure, man
ufactured by F. J. Cheney fe Co., Toledo, O., is
the only constitutional cure on the market. It
is taken internally in doses from 10 drops to a
teaspodnful. It actB directly on the blood and
mucous surfaces of the system. They offer one
hundred dollars' for any case it fails to cure.
UhtiH fnr oirniilura nnrt tpatimrninlH Attrin.ca
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0.
Sold by druggists, 76c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
A postoffice clock in Sydney, N6w
Duu.u 1 aica, ciuikD ail cicvuu nguv
flash lasting five seconds every hour
during tfce night, thus enabling those
living miles away to ascertain the exact
time. ' .
Piso's Cure for Consurnptiofi is the best
of all cough cures. George W. Lotz, Fabu
cher, La., August 26, 1895.
.Alexandria, Va., has raised the ban
; which from the earlier days of the set
tlement made it unlawful to bring in
oysters between April and September.
Between 1878 and 1881, in a single
Roman village distiict, 797 heads of
' families in a population of 1,200 fam
ilies were dogged for not paying their
' An Angora cat, which by accident
was locked in a trunk under some cloth
ing at Tullahoma, Tenn. , remained
' there for seven days and revived when
"Will you kindly allow me,' writes
Miss-Vary E. SAlDT.of JobeAown, N. J.,
to Mrs. Pinkham, " the pleasure of ex
pressing my gratitude for the wonder
ful relief I have experienced by taking
your Compound? I suffered for a long
time with nervous prostration and gen
caused by falling
01 the womb. It
seemed as though
my back would
never stop ach
ing. I could
- not sleep. I
1 had dull
I was weary
all the time,
and life was a
burden to me.
I sought the
relief, but all
in vain. On
' my return I
trial. , I took two bottles and was
cured. I can cheerfully state, If more
ladies would only give your medicine
a fair trial they would bless the day
they saw the advertisement, and there
would be happier homes. I mean to do
all I can for you in the future. ' I
have you alone to thank for my recov
ery, for which I am very grateful."
CURtSWHkHE All ELSE f AILS. f lT
11 Best Court Syrup. TaMas Good. Use f 1
f In time. Bold by dreirtriit ,t 1
Forty' Persons Perish in a
Colorado Train -Wreck.
TOURIST SLEEPER BURNED
Rio Grande Passenger Ran Into a Colo
rado Midland Stock Train Disobeyed
Orders The Emporia Wreck.
Denver; Sept. 18. A special, to the
News from Hew ; Castle, Colo.; says:
Rio Grande passenger train No. 1, run
ning one hour late, oollided with a Col
orado Midland stock extra, miles
west of New Castle. Both engines are
a total wreck.
There are in all probability 40
human beings in the burning mass.
; Shortly after -the collision - occurred
the baggage, day coach and tourist
sleeper caught fire, while one-Pullman
and a special car from the Hannibal &
St. Joseph railroad remained on the
track. . 7 : r , -' - '
. The fault is said to lie with the train
crew of the extra. ;'
Details of the wreck are hard to ob
tain. It is known that A. Hartman
and wife and two children, of Harshon,
111., are among .. the dead; Engineer
Gordon, of the passenger train; K. H.
Bedley, postal clerk, and Kobert Hew
lett, passenger fireman, are fatally in
jured. Engineer Ostrander and Fire
man Sutliff, are missing, and are be
lieved to be buried in the wreok.
So thoroughly are the trains demol
ished jthat but few of those caught es
caped "alive, those not killed by' the
shook-of the collision being burned to
death in the ruins of the. cars.
A Rio Grande special, just arrived
from Glenwood, brings . doctors and
comforts for the wounded.
The wreck ocourred on what is called
the Rio Junction road. This runs from
New Castle to Grand Junction. It be
longs jointly to the. Denver & Rio
Grande and the Colorado Midland, be
ing used by both roads. "
Two oars of stook were completely
demolished, and the right .of way , is
strewn with dead stock and debris.;'.
Conductor Burbank's explanation of
the wreck is that in looking at the
passenger's leaving time on the card he
looked at the wrong column of figures.
Two Italians caught in the act of rob
bing trunks have been placed under
arrest. . '
The ' latest information" from the
wreck makes it almost certain that 35
persons are dead, and a dozen badly in
jured, fully half of whom will die. ;
THE EMPORIA; WRECK.
Further Details of the Accident in
.Emporia, Kan., , Sept . 13. Twelve
known dead, one . missing (probably
incinerated) . and 14 injured, two of
whom will likely die, is the record of
the terrible head-end collision on the
Santa Fe, as known tonight. It is not
positively known that the list given is
complete, and it is believed that several
were burned to death and nothing left
by which they could be recognised.
The bodies of 11 have been taken from
the debris, three burned beyond recog
nition. Nothing oould be found of the re
mains of the Wells-Fargo messenger,
J. F. Sauer. A handful of charred
bones taken fr6m the wreck, however,
are supposed to be his.' Near them
was found his watch.
Human ghouls delved in the burning
wreckage and ' plundered the baggage
and mail sacks which strewed the
ground. One man tried to snatch a
diamond from the breast of an Emporia
doctor who, weak and nervous, was
creeping slowly out of the debris. He
had strength enough left to hit the
brute a blow in the face, which made
him turn with a curse and sneak away.
Mail sacks were dragged into the corn
field and rifled. ' , J . ; - .
. The report of the Kansas City post
office is that practically all of the mail
on both the wrecked Santa - Fe trains
was destroyed. One pouoh, however,
for Southern California, on the west
bound train, is said to have been saved.
This train carried a large mail front
New York city to California. Colorado,
New Mexico and Arizona. No official
report has been received here.
Trains over the Santa Fe will be run
by way of Ottawa for a few days. The
cost of the wreck to the railway is esti
mated at $100,000. ' '7 j ' f 7 "
As the passengers and trainmen re
covered from the shock of the explosion,
they looked for the injured and dead.
Far dqwn in the heaps of debris sound
ed wailing voices of men pleading for
aid. While the rescuers were working
to get at the unfortunates, fire broke out
in the wreckage of the forward coaches,
and a cry for water went up. Water
tanks were torn from their fastenings
in the coaches that oould be entered,
and blood-besmeared men carried them
over broken timbers to quench the fast-,
spreading flames. The dead and
mangled bodies' of four-victims were
dragged to the grass beside the track.
After herculean efforts, the flames were
finally subdued, and the work of rescue
made more easy. '
A merchant in Copenhagen was fined
10 crowns for having used the American
Bag as an advertising medium.
, Explorer Wellman Returns.
New York, Sept. 9. Walter Well
man, the journalist and Arctic explorer,
was one of the passengers on the New
York, which arrived today. He has
bee,n to Norway and Russia to consult
with !Dr. Nansen to arrange for a
iteamer and a large number of dogs.
He said efforts would be made to reach
the north pole until the feat was ac
Russians make a pleasant drink from
lap of the walnut.
Downing, Hopkins tt Company's Review
' - of Trade. L
11 The leading- feature of the market
during the week has been the rapid
subsidence of the speculation that in
part caused the marked and sudden ad
vance in values. The market is now
once more upon a plane of action where
supplies and demand can be expected
to exert the 'controlling , influences,
The forward movement of the winter
wheat crop has been fairly large and is
now about to be supplemented by in
creasing receipts of spring wheat. Up
to the present time export clearances
have been sufficiently large not only to
prevent any increase, but to cause a de
crease, in available stocks that were al
ready reduced almost to depletion. The
advanced values have checked export
sales, and we may, with the larger re
ceipts in the near future, look for in
creasing stooks at centers of accumula
tion. So, while the general situation
remains as strong as ever, the advance
appears over for the time being, or at
least unty the foreigners again become
targe ouvers 01 wneat.
In corp the week has resulted in some
marked changes. A large orop is no
longer anticipated by anyone, and the
only question is how small it may
prove. We are justified, from all the
information . obtainable, in claiming
that the early planted corn promises
well and is practically beyond 1 damage
from frost. The planted corn is in an
entirely different position. Under the
most favorable weather conditions it
can make nothing but nubbins and fod
der. The final result promises not
more than twothirds of a orop, and
frpst within the next two weeks might
further reduce the yield. , ...
The advanced values for wheat have
attracted speculation to corn and re
sulted in some improvement in values.
A still further advance would have
taken place had it not been for the
enormous' receipts of corn sold to arrive
before the extent of damage to growing
crop-had become known. Since then
farmers have ceased selling freely and
receipts next week promise to be much
smaller, ' The market, relieved of the
selling pressure for country account,
supported by an excellent cash demand,
promises, with the aid of the increas
ing speculative support, to advance still
further. ..'-, -. .
Wheat Walla ; Walla, ' 86c; Val
ley and Bluestem, 89c per bushel.
Flour Best grades, ' $4.40; graham,
$3.85; 'superfine, $2.50 per barrel.
Oats Choioe white, 87c; choice
gray, 86c per bushel.
Barley Feed barley, $18 19; brew
ing, $1920 per ton.
Millstuffs Bran, , $14 per ton;
middlings, $21; shorts, $15.60. .'
Hay Timothy; $1212.50; clover,
$1011; California . wheat, $10
11; do oat, $11; Oregon wild hay, $9
10 per ton.
Eggs-il7.L20c per dozen.
Butter Fancy creamery 5060o;
fair to good, 40 45c; dairy, 80 85c
per roll. . , . -
Cheese Oregon, lljc; Young
America, 12)c; California, 9 10c per
pound. . .,
Poultry Chickens, mixed, $2.50
2.75 per dozen; broilers, $1.252.25;
geese, ... $5 6;, ducks, $4 4. 50 per
dozen; turkeys, live, ll12c per
pound. " ' ' 7 ,
Potatoes. Oiegdn Burbanks, 40
45c per saok; new potatoes, 50o per
sack; sweets, $1.40 per cental. '
Onions California, new, red. $1.25;
yellow, 80c per cental. . . .
Hops lOo per pound for new
crop; 1896 crop, 5 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,
60; , spring lambs, 5 per pound.
Hogs Gross, . choice heavy, $4.50;
light and feeders, $34; dressed, $3
4.25 per 100 pounds.
Beef Gross, top steers, $2.758;
cows $2.25; dressed ; beef, 45c per
Veal Largo, 4o; small, 5X6c
, Seattle Markets. :
Butter Fancy native creamery,
brick, 20c; ranch, 1012o. ,
Cheese Native Washington, ,10
lie; California, 9o. '---
Eggs Fresh ranch, 1920o.
Poultry Chickens, live, per pound,
hens,- 10llo; spring " chickens, $3
8.50; duoks, $2.503.76.
, : Wheat Feed wheat, $30 per ton.
': Oats Choice, per ton, $22. j?
Corn Whole,' $22; cracked, per ton, ;
$22; feed meal, $22 per ton. i .
Barley Rolled pr ground, ; per ton,
$22; whole, $22.
. Fresh Meats Choice dressed beef,
steers, 60; cows, 5c; mutton sheep,
65c; pork, 7c; veal,. small, 6.
, Fresh Fish Halibnt, 4c;: salmon,
45o; salmon trout, 7 10c; flounders
and sole, 84; ling cod, -45; rock
cod, 60; smelt, 24c. ,
San Francisco Markets.
T Wool Choice foothill, 9 12c; )5an
Joaquin, 6' months', 8 10c; do year's
staple, 79o; mountain, ll18c; Ore
gon, 10 13c per pound. .
Hops 6 126 per pound. . ; ,-:.
' Millstuffs . Middlings, $1922;
California bran, $14.5015 per ton. V
Onions New red, 7080o; do new
silverskin; $11.10 per cental..' y
Potatoes New, in boxes, 40 60c.
Fresh fruit Apples, 4065c per
large box; apricots,2040c; Fontain
bleau grapes, 2030c; muscats, 25
85c; black, 25 30c;' tokay, 8540c;
peaches, 40 75c; pears, ,40 60 'per
box; plums, 2050o; crab apples, 15
85c. ' ' , r 7
Hay Wheat, $14. 50; wheat and oat,
$1013i; oat, $1012; river barley,
$78; best barley, $912; alfalfa,
$810 clover, $7.509.50.
Cheese Fanoy mild, 1 new, 9c! fair
to ivd, 78o ner DnntxJ.
A GIANT PUMPING PLANT
Packer's Great Irrigation En
terprise a Success.
Hundreds of Acres of Wheat L.and Along
r r the Sacramento River Sup-
plied With Water.
Pumping plants have been SO im
proved in the last few years as to lead
one to hope that in that direction lies
the solution of the irrigation question.
George F. Packer, although considered
one of the most conservative men in
the county, has led off in a number of
things. ' Some years ago he checked off
some land and put in a flume for win
ter irrigation and planted alfalfa. He
made a survey himself to determine the
practicability of taking the water' out
of the river below Stony creek to water
the river lands, and wanted the co-operation
of some, of the farmers to build
the canal. He oppesed both the Colusa
and the Central districts because he did
not believe in that plan and time has
shown that he was wiser in that than
many of us. He wanted to know who
was to manage.
Again he comes to the front. The
Hercules Gas Engine Works of San
Francisco has just completed, on his
home place, the largest gasoline pump
ing plant in existence, which will be
used for pumping water f rom the river
with which to irrigate several hundred
acres of lanft. , , - . ;
This plant consists of an 80-horse
power, horizontal single cylinder, Her
cules engine and a Krogh Manufactur
ing Company's 15-inoh centrifugal
pump, guaranteed to raise 6,000 gal
lons of water per minute 27 feet high.
There is also a smaller pump of 400 gal
lons a minute capaci y driven by the
same engine. This is for tank purposes.
The engine is arranged to use either
gasoline or distillate oil, and as the lat
ter is very cheap it will no doabt be
the fuel selected for use. The 20-inch
suction pipe,' made of No, 10 steel,
passes through the levee, on an incline,
into the river, and at its lower end is
a large foot valve weighing 1,200
A 20-inch discharge pipe carries the
water from the pump to a head box 22
feet square and 6 feet high. For the
foundation of the machinery an excava
tion was made and filled with conorete.
The first test made showed a muoh
larger pumping capacity than the con
tract called for, the flow of water ex
ceeding 7,200 gallons a minute or 482,-
000 gallons an hour, or 10,868,000 gal
lons per day of 24 hours enough water
to cover 884 acres an inch deep, or 88
acres 10 inches deep every day of 24
A very important part is the exceed
ingly small cost of the fuel, it being
only one-eighth gallon per hour for
each horse power actually used, and
7 if I i
12 actual horsepower)
Price, only $183.
How to Attain It."
A Wonderful Hew
Medical Book, written
for Men Only. One
copy may be had free,
sealed, In plain envel
ope, on application.
ERIE MEDICAL CO.,
65 Niagara St,
BUFFALO. N. Y.
RUPTURE nd PILES cured; no par on-
til cured : send for book. Dm. Mansfield
A Fortsrfiild, m Market St., San Francisco.
the prioe of the fuel is less than 10
cents a gallon. If the whole force
should be used, there would be only
eight gallons an hour, or less than 200
gallons a day of 24 hours. The fuel
item then is less than $20 for covering
88 aores 10 inches deep with water or
less than 60 cents an acre. If used for
wheat, one sack to the acre will pay all
the expenses of putting 10 inches of
water on it just as it is wanted most.
This ' pumping plant, destined ! to
revolutionize agriculture in the Sacra
mento valley, was put in operation Fri
day, August 6.
Early in the morning a party of Co
lusans drove to the ranch of Mr. Pack
er, which is on the river below Prince
ton, to see the great pump make a trial
of , its strength. The air was cool and
the drive most pleasant, though dusty.
Arriving, they found the engine placed
in a concrete' oblong, square basin,
sloping towards the out in the levee
that leads to the river and the great
28-inch iron pipe extending from a
22x22 foot reservoir - down the concrete
basin, on through the cut in the levee
and river bank into the water. The
machinery was all clean and bright and
G. W. Tibbetts and Arthur Pope were
on hand to put it in motion. John E.
Doak of San Francisco, having the
work in charge, was there, and as the
engine started, the great belts moving
slowly at first, and increasing in velo
city, the water began : to come with
force into the reservoir. ; It gushed for
awhile, when one of the smaller parts
of the engine beoame clogged, and it
was stopped for arrangement.' Just
then, as all stood still, there was a
splash and a wild shout came from
those who had climbed upon the edge
of the reservoir. All rushed up and
found Mr. Stice, of Red Bluff, who is
here buying fruit, floundering around
in the water, having lost his balance
and turnbled in. There was much mer
riment at his expense, and it had a
healthy action on the crowd, bringing
laughter and good will ail around.
Again, the engines started, and forc
ing 7,200 gallons to the minute, the
great reservoir was soon overflowing,
and all pronounced it the grandest of
successes. 7 ;
The success of Mr. Packer's enter
prise will show conclusively that it
will be immensely profitable to irrigate
even wheat lands that are at all favor
ably situated. Who would not give a
sack of wheat an acre for the privilege
of 10 inches of water at will? Jt would
make a difference, one year with an
other, of five to ten sacks; there need
be no summer-fallowing. A certain
crop every year. , But then there comes
in a more profitable crop alfalfa and
sugar beets. ,
This plant was put in for Mr. Packer
for $3,500, but the head of the com
pany informs us that this was an in
ducement and that another would come
Colusa Sun, August 6, 1897.
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 It
safe and reliable. J J
- Send for illustrated catalog.
Engine Works tt
Bay St. San Francisco, Cal. tt
Make money by suc
cessful speculation in
Chicago. We buv and
sen wneat there on mar-
ems. Fortunes have been made on a small
beginning by trading in futures. Write for
full particulars. Best of reference given. . Sev
eral years' experience on the Chicago Board of
Trade, and a thorough- knowledge of the busi
ness. Downing, Hopkins A Co., Chicago Board
of Trade Brokers. Offices in Portland, Oregon,
Spokane and Seattle, Wash.
1RDS can be saved with
out their knowledge by
ANTI JAG, the marvelous
cure for the drink habit.
All druggists, or write
Brou.i,. m lark Clu.
GLADLY MAILED FREE.
rT ' ' C H I L D E H Ye 1 T HjVcT "7 l
Has. WiK&Loirs Sootmikg sraur should always be ,
p naed f w ohildrra teething. It soothes the child, soft- i
a ens the gome, allays all pain, cures wind colie, and Is 4
h the best remedy ter diarrhea. Twenty flvs oenti a i
thpg je-H U thel)eit all m J
One advertisement ought
to make you say to your
" Give me a package ol
Schilling's Best tea, ifTyou
can really afford to return
my money when I don't like
it." - .
k Schilling & Company
After forty years of hard, dangerous
nd expensive missionary work there
are in Japan today about 110,000 na- -tive
Christians, in a population of 42,
FREE from PESTS
BASE BILL GOODS
TO CLU MS.
We carry the mostcomplete line of Gymnasium
and Athletic Goods on the Coast.
SUITS AND UNIFOKMS MADE TO ORDER.
Send for Our Athletic Catalogue.
WILL & FINCK CO.,
818-830 Market St., San Francisoo, Cal.
Get your supplies of us at cut rates.
Large stock and low prices.
Goods guaranteed. .,''.
WDodard-Clarke & Co., Denial Depot, Portland. '
DO YOU WANT
Get them at headquarters. I carry by far the
lareest assortment on thecoast. Remember
the best is always the cheapest. Send for cat
alogue. K. J. BOVVEX,
201 and 203 Front St., Portland, Or.
art, theological and preparatory courses. Stale
diplomas ior normal course. Twenty-eight in
structors, 327 students. Location beautiful,
sightly, in the suburbs, with all the advantage
of a great city and none of its disadvantages.
Free from saloons and immoral places. Board
ing halls connected with school. Government
mud but firm. Expentet for year from $100 to
'ifit). School opens September 21, 1897. Cata
logue sent free. Address,
Thos. Van Scoy, D. I)., University Park, Or.
. . . Portland, Oregon . . .
A. P. Armstrong, ll.b., Prin. J. A. Wesco, Sec'y
THE BUSY WORLD OF BUSINESS
firei profitable employment to hundreds of oar graduate!, an4
will to thousand! more. Send for our catalogue.
Learn what aud how we teach. . Verily,
A PUSINESS EDUCATION PAYS
Albany College, Albany, Or.
Gives the most systematic and complete course
in music of any music school on the Pacific
coast. Piano, singing In the Italian method,
harmony, counterpoint, and all other import
ant branches of music taught. Diplomas given
on completion of course. Tuition is low for the
high grade of work. Send for circulars and
catalogue. First term begins Ireptem bar 15.
WALLACE H. LEE, A. M., President.
ZIMRI M. PARV1N, Mus. Doc. Director.
Tm, is Tne
MACHINE TO Pur
Plow and Seeder Combined.
Thoroughly works the Soil to a depth of 5 to
Leaves no Plow Crust.
Places the seed 3 to inches down, thoroughly
covered with light, loose soil.
Every farmer that has used it RECOM- .
MENDS It. v .
FIRST AND TAYLOR STS., PORTLAND, OR.
General Agents for Oregon, Washing
ton and Idaho.
Belf-Confldence, a Clear and Happy
Mind, a Magnetic Personality,
Strong Mind and Body.
No regrets for the past, and no weakness to
make you feel as if life is a burden. Good
health in every respect is yours if you keep up
your nerve force. If you are lacking in this
element you can replace it by using the famous
Ufa giver, - .
Dr. Sanden's Electric Belt"''',' .
"It is now about 60 days since I commenced
wearing your Belt. I have improved greatly:
have gained 20 pounds in 45 days, and my
health is much better than it has been for five
years. I bough the Belt two months ago for
dyspepsia, kidney trouble and general weak
ness, and words will not describe my feelings
in regard to your Belt. I want to say that I
would not part with my Belt for twice what it
cost, provided I could not get another one."
Chas. Wilson, Cocolalla, Athol P. P., Idaho.
August 11, 1897. ,
"THREE CLASSES OF MEN"
Is a little book that tells how manly strenth
may De restorea. call and get It at the office,
or it is sent by mail, closely sealed, free. Call
SAN D EN ELECTRIC BELT CO.
53 West Washington St., Portland, Or.
Please mention thit Paper.
N. P. N. V.
So. 38, 9r
WHKN writing to advertisers, pleas
mention this paper-