Klamath republican. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1896-1914, November 30, 1899, Image 4

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Tn 28 days not a scrap of food or
nourishment of any kind issued the
lipa of Milton Rathbun, of Mount Ver­
non, N. Y. When ho began his volun­
tary fast he weighed ’.‘10 pounds; his
abstinence caused the loss of 4'J pounds
and it has caused him no api>arent in-
SM1I >1 or« Counterfeiting.
The Perret Service has Just unearthed
another hand of counterfeiters and secured
a quantity of bogus bills, which arecleverlv
executed.’ Things of great value are al­
ways selected for iinitution. notably Hos­
tetter’s Stomach Bitters, which has many
imitators but no equals for disorders like
indigestion, dyspepsia and constipation.
Street car driver« in
Alaska, are paid $1 a day.
Skagway, '
I believe Piso’s Cure is the only medi­
cine that will cure consumption. Anna
M. Boss, Williamsport, l’a., Nov. 12, *95. i
Plumbing is taught in the London
trades school.
U E may not be
▼ersed tn history,
theology and that.
She has never paid
attention to a B
sharp or A flat;
I know It’s very cer­
tain that the plan­
ets In the skies
Have not bothered
with her skill in
pumpkin plea.
She has never wor-
r I e d ever over
The mysteries of ey-
cling «he ha, hid itrength to rcfuie:
She would cut a sorry figure In the social
Put she looms a perfect paragon concocting
pumpkin pies.
Her mind has never waded through the lit­
erature of gush.
Her cheeks have never crimsoned other than
with nature's blush.
She Isn't versed In subtle ways and fashion­
able Iles—
Bat she’s queen of all creation when she
builds pumpkin pies.
She has not applied for membership In any
cooking faa.
She has never murmured politics to make
all nature sad—
But she's mighty Intellectual in wrestling
with the ties
Surrounding the arranging of Thanksgiving
pumpkin plea.
/\IJ5 P odd ’5 "J ookct -
ES, I come ent better with ’em
I expected,” „id l’hoebe
Podd aero«, the barnyard fence to
her neighbor, Mr*. Tripp, who Mid:
’They', a, fine a lot o’ turkey, aa I ever
nee, Miss Podd, and you'd great 'ack to
do so well with ’em. Turkeys are dread­
ful hard things to raise. Don’t you think
VV than
“Yes, they be; an’ I do’no as I shall
They need so much
coddlin’ when they’re little things an*
they cat so much I doubt if it pay, to
bother with ’em. But I thought I’d try
ever try it again.
with Phoebe Podd. for she continued to
utterly ignore the existence of her cousin.
■Td like to see myself asking Thyraa
Deane and her young ones to come and
help me eat that turkey!” said Miss Podd
spitefully a, «he went into her spotless
kitchen snd banged the door behind her.
“I’ve a good mind never to speak to
Sarah Tripp again for mentioning the
name of Thyrsa Deane to me!"
Three days before Thanksgiving Miss
Todd engaged the services of Jane Gray,
a woman who "worked out” in the neigh­
borhood. and the two women dressed the
entire flock of turkeys for market after
Job. the hired man. had done duty as a
The plump young gobbler alone was
spared, but his cud was to come on
Thanksgiving day.
"Although it’d be a mercy to kill him
now," said Mis, Podd to Jane Gray,
“he'll feel so lonely without his mates.
I’ll have Job kill 'lm early Thanksgiving
morning and put 'lm in the lee house to
cool off 'fore I roast ’lm. an’ I don’t think
I’ll hare any one here this Thanksgivin’.
I ain’t feelin’ right well an’ I don’t feet
able to fuss 'round gettin’ up a big din­
ner. I don't seem to bare any interest
in Thanksgiring this year.”
But her interest was aroused when Job
came in on Thanksgiring morning, and
informed Miss Podd that the youug gob­
bler was not to be found.
“I've looked high and low for 'im,
ma’am; an' he ain't to be found nowheres.
I’ve my s'picions where he went.”
"You have? Well, why don't you come
out an’ say what you think?" asked Mis,
Podd irritably.
"I think he was stolen, ma'am.”
"It looks like It.” said Miss Podd.
“An’ I've my s'picions who stole ’im.”
“Well, I met that oldest boy of the
Widow Deane's in the woods near your
barn last evening just at dusk an' he had
a white an’ black turkey gobbler slung
over his shoulders, tile made off mighty
fast when he saw me. I never thought
anything about it until I come to look up
your turkey this morning, and couldn't
find him.”
"And you ain't seen my turkey since
you saw Joe Deane with a gobbler like
mine on his back?"
“No, ma'am. The last I saw of your
turkey was about 4 o’clock yesterday af­
ternoon when I see 'im goin' out toward
presented, and her first words wore:
"Well, Thyrxa Deane, is this the boat
Thanksgiving dinner you're able to
"Yes. It Is, Phoebe,” said Mrs. Deane
with a blush. “It's so poor, Phoebe, that
I'm ashamed to ask you to share it."
"Where's the turkey Joe brought horn,
last night?" asked Phoebe.
"We sold it.
It was one he earned
huskin' corn all day for Andy Tetlow,
and we were too poor to keep it for our­
selves. so I dressed it and Joe took it to
town after dark last night and exchanged
*’1T'D BE A Signer TO KILL HIM."
It for things we needed more than we
needed the turkey.”
There was silence in the room for a mo­
ment and then Miss Podd burst cut im­
"I ain't fit to live! No, I ain't! I’m
too miserably mean an’ narrow contract­
ed to be respectable even! I'm------”
“Why, Cousin Phoebe, I------”
“You jest keep still, Thyrza, an' bear
me out! You know what I come here
for? Hey? No, you don't, an’ you ain't
mean-minded enough to guess! I come
here to accuse your boy Joe of stealiu' a
turkey from me! I----- ”
“Why, Phoebe------ ’’
“You keep still, Tbyrza, an' hear me
out, an’ then order me out if you feel
Mothers will f nd Mrs. Winslow’s Sooth­
ing Syrup the best remedy to use for their
children during the teething period.
Evolution of an Ocean.
Howe ltHUcroft.
The events of the past year, iu the
war with Spain and the acquisition of
new domain, resulting in a revival of
trade and phenomenal industrialism,
invest with fresh interest the Pacific
ocean, round which cluster so many
crowning incidents.
The author begin* his work with
a sketch of the war with Spain, the
causes which led to it and the resultant
issues, as preliminary to the glimpses
of history and description of the conn-'
tries in and around the Pacific, their
resources, commerce, climates, mines
and manufactures, with a glance at the
old-time traffic in trinkets and furs, on
account of the ini]>ortant voyages of
circumnavigation, science and discov­
ery, tlie great gold gatherings, and
kindred topics. The Bancroft Com­
pany, publishers, 159 Fifth Avenue,
New Ycrk City.
Dr. Simpson, a Boston physician, :
•avs that old persons should not use ar­
tificial teeth. He says they enable aged
persons to eat meat, and nature in­
tended them to eat only soft food.
When the teeth drop out it is u warn­
ing that only vegetable food should be
"The Best is
Climat.. ■••••»»
Scenery, altitude, sunshine and sir.
constitué» the factors which are raphl-
ly making Cidorado the health an.
pleasure grounds of the world.
Here the sun shines .857 days of tl
average year, and it blends with the
crisp, electric mountain air to po • u
a climate matchless in the known
world. No r« can portray, no brush
can picture the majestic grandeur ot
the aoenery along the line of the h»n\• r
& Bio (irande Kailnuid in Colorado.
Partie« going East should travel y*i
this line which is known all over the
world aa the Scenic Line of the world.
For anv information regarding rates,
time tables, etc., call on or address K.
C. Nichol, general agent, 351 " ash
ington street, Portland, Or., or any
agent of the O. R. «ft N. Co., or South­
ern Pacitio Company.
Improved Train Bqulpmsa«.
Imperlaat Fa.-I.ir In Tr.a.roatl-
nental Trevvt.
No one crossing the continent
afford t<> cut Salt Lake City from his
route Th«’ attractions of the plac«,
inelmling the Mormon Temple. Taber­
nacle and Church institution*, the
Great Salt latko— «leader ami ■lonsor
than the IW<I Sea in the Holy l<aud—
the picturesque environment and the
warm sulphur ami hot springs, are
greater to the square yar«l than «my lo­
cality on th" American continent.
Ihe Ki" Grande Western Railway,
«xmnectlng on the East with the Dmi-
ver A Rio timnde and Colorado Mi<l-
land Railways and on the West with
the Southern Paeillc (Central Route)
and Ori'gon Short Line, is the only
transi-ontim'tnal lino ixisaing directly
through Salt latke City. Tim route
through Salt l.ako City via the Rio
«¡ninde Western Railway is famous all
the year round, t*n account of th««
«spuible climate of Utah ami Colorado
it is just as popular in winter as in
summer. Send 2c to J. I). Mansfield,
2'>» Washington St., Portland, or Goo.
\V. llemta. Acting General I’assenger
Agent, Salt Like City, for a copy of
"Salt laike City—the City ot th«»
The O. R. «ft N. and Oregon Short
Line have added a buffet, smoking and
library ear to their Portland-Chicago
through train, and a dining cur service
has been inauguaratsd. The train is
equipped with the latest chair cars,
day coaches ami luxurious first-class
and ordinary sleepers. Direct connec­
tion made at Granger with Union I a-
ci tie, and at Ogden with Rio Grande
Arr Ymi G0I114 KttalT
line, from all points in Oiegon, Wash­
R *>. y>,u “hould see that
ington and Idaho to all Eastern cities.
your ticket reads via the
For information, rates, etc., call oil
(«rent Rock laltiml route,
any O. R. «ft N. agent, or address W. ^PiUfis^H mid you will g«t the beat.
II. Hurlburt, General Passenger Agent, Pullman palaoe sleeping cars, elegant
leclininf chair eara ••free/1 and library
The oyster «Top of Chesapeake bay bufTut rars on nil through trains. Beat
dining cat service in the world. Popu­
diminishes each year.
lar pemonally ©ondiictad esouraiona
to ct'itrc a corn in one bay
once a week to »11 |»omtn Hatt. Foi
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.
All druggists refund the money if it ticket agent, or A. E. < tit 11 1'. 11.
fails to cure. E. W. Grove’s signature g . a r. D., c. R I. * P. Ry-, >46
Washington street, Portland, Or.
is on each ls>x. 25c.
commissioners for foreign
The bicycle workers and kindred
crafts of Munice, Ind., have formed a missions huve exi»euded $699,146 the
past year.
local organization of the trade.
Sheeps horn is u«ed for horseshoes in
Iceland. In the valley of the Upper
Oxus, Asia, the antler of deer are used
for the same purpose, the shoes being
fastened with pins of horn. In the
Soudan the horses wear socks mado of
camel’s skin.
A funeral prooeaaion a mile in
length, comprised of boat* and their
occupant*, waa lately witnewtod in
Shannon, Ireland. Thu doceaaod had
been a fanner in Athlone, nnd his laxly
was conveyed by water to the cemetery
at Clantnacnoiae, hia friends and rela-
; tives following in lamts.
A novel advertising scheme hits ls>cn
A recent government census of India,
contains a remarkable statement in ref- . devised by a linn in Ceylon to popular­ I A despicable wretch, employed ns
erence to youthful marriages. There ise a certain brand of whiskey. An watchman in a Chicago livery stable,
are in that country 6,016,769 girls be-' aeronaut ascends in a balloon, and (nun cut off the tails of forty horses in one
tween 5 and 9 years of age who have a great height drops sample bottles of night and sold the hair for $9.60. By
been or are wives. Over 170,000 of whiskey attached to miniature jsira- this rascally deed the value of the
horses was decreased $1,960.
them are widows.
U't t/Arn this from rirerirnc. in
dtpArtm.nl of lift. (»O.U cfo/Ari are moil
tfvurAblt and wear /A* fbupvif.
/cU grt-o Ibt britt nutriment, G\>oJ
mtdiant. Hoof i AarxararBik. ¿« flit brit
And chtAprst, bfi Auit it cii'ti, Abioluttly
CUKES, •uditn All othdft f.d.
Never Disdppomti
The rratlrr» tifthl» iai<r wlll t* j»lt*n»r.l to
Muti ii lh*l lb«*r© ib
leu t olio <1t > *«l* «I diM-tt**«
limi tiCH’uro hiii N,* iì “, l»» I«* <p*r« Hi all li«
lacatarrh II*11**( Muri li < ma
K ilio uni i )»o«ltlv0 ciir«’kin»wn tetlio modica!
Irai nily » alar rii I»« in» a c<»iiatllutlonal dia*
a »’ giin I Itili lunnl trvat mciit.
Il alfa < Atarrh furo la lai di iniv» nalljr, a- tlng
dlt.cily tqutn tilt* I'I hh I all«! intuba» Hit»
ot thv ■v»i«'iii. thrrrl y drairoying thh bianda*
timi of Ilio diNiA-o, an«1
«hé |>all*nB
■ Irmgth by bnlbllntf U|> Ih»' <'mi«lltutloii an<i
a timTiitf naturo In dolng ila wnrk. Tho nrt>
nrlvlora Imtc «o niu» li fuitli In Ita rniativa
¡•natta, that Ibvy nffvr Oh« llun«1'Od l^tllari
l.»r aiiy ca»o that II lati« loi’Uh'. bcud Ìuf hai
ul ivklliMuniala Ad.tr* ’•
K J < HKNKY A CO., Tolodn, O.
Hnld by drUStiaia. 7.'«\
liaH’a ^ataiiy l'tlt» aro thn brut.
Street rnilwny employeii of l’hntta-
noo^A, Tenti . rereuMy formo«I n tinion,
and all wero disvhargod in conneqiioitoe,
r|TQ l’vrniAtH'iilly ‘ 'r«- ’ %<» flt«<»r
ilio nib r llr«l »U» ■» •• »•• <•' I'» Klln«’• <ira»q
Ni-rvo n**i» r«r. Hriid f r I KKK •1.00 Ir al
|M.ul.» at. I tr. aii*’ !>
Il II. k¡UN !.. Md . *JiJ
Arili ni ■»■©(,
The plumls-rs of ChutUrnsign, Tenn.,
hsve svttlcd <>n » lliue-hour duv. with
$'.‘.5l) per diiy us • minimum wuge.
Mra. J. W»Hhburn, «>( W*|crtown,
put some limo in u l*>tt!o to
sluck it. i«ud »(ter j.uiring hot wuter
upon it, tightly clo««o<l th«» botti*. In
u few minute» tliere was a thumloring
exploaion, cutting Iter f»«-e with tho
fiying gius »mi buruing ber ryos with
thè limo wup'f.
A fatui la«! Is pdiiti-d out to visitor»
in un enginu house in Mucon, « ••». Four
men die«l suoli ultcr oecupying it and
olio of its lntv.it occiqmiits dvclaivr that
thè gliont of otio of Ilio desìi fircincn
luid his tcy hand upon him, and ho !«•
liaves that ho is stani to }<>in hlm.
M ass .,
You are costive, and nature is under a constant strain to relieve the condition. This causes a rush of blood
to the rectum, and before long congested lumps appear, itching, painful, bleeding. Then you have piles. There
are many kinds and many cures, but piles are not curable unless you assist nature in removing the cause.
CASCAREIS make effort easy, regulate and soften the stools, relieving the tension, and giving nature a chance
to use her healing power. Piles, hemorrhoids, fistula, and other rectal troubles yield to the treatment, and
Cascareis quickly and surely remove them forever. I .at be persuaded to experiment with anything else!
Atchison v>lobe.
“■ ■utOrvel thn torturn« of the
damned with protruding pile« brought on
by consti >atlon with which I wim Afflicted for
twuntr vcar-L 1 ran across your CASCA-
KET4 In the town of New< ||, U.t and
never found anythin« to equal them. To-day
I am ent!r«lj free from pile« nnd fori llko a
new man."
ch K bitt .
HI! Jone« St, Sioui City. Ia
W h ÆÈYOU sle ££
cure every ditorder of the Stomach, LWe'rTnd^atMttaM.^ney ™"oTy cor.Tot^Z Z'"*"1 ’I"
®,,“re’» Pron.ptly, effectively ,nd permanently
Pi.ax.at, palatable, poteat. Ta.t. good, do good. Rev.,
“.11^.X «rem
to-day, and i, Mt pie.red ia .very ...peel, got you, money back i Writ. a. ^k.^a’d-^XeT
It once Just to we bow 1 come out, an' I
didn't lose a single one. One of 'em had
the pips, too; but I coddled It through all
“Yon’Il sell some of ’em at Thanksgiv­
ing time, I s’pose?”
“Oh, yes; I collate on selling all but
that young gobbler, an’ I'm goin’ to eat
kirn. I'm shoyt of grain and It won't pay
me to buy feed for a lot of turkeys.
They’d eat their heads off In six weeks."
. "Yea, I a’pose so. Who you goin’ to
have for comp’ny Thanksgivin'?”
“I ain’t quite sure yet; but I guess it
won’t be hard to git someone to come In
•u’ help eat a plump, juicy young gob­
bler like that”
“No, Indeed. We’re all goin’ over to
Hebron to eat dinner with my busband's
•ister. They’re go(n' to have a big fam’-
ly reunion there, an’ sister counts on hav­
in’ over forty to dinner.”
“It must be nice to have that many
own folks," said Miss Phoebe, with a
sigh. “Here I ain’t got any kin at all."
“There's your cousin Thyrxa," said
“I don’t count her as kin,” said Phoe­
be Podd coldly, and she manifested her
resentment of Mrs. Tripp's suggestion by
turning nbout abruptly and walking Into
the bouse, while Mrs. Tripp walked down
the country road toward her own home,
■aying to herself: "If ever there was a
•et piece Phoebe Podd Is one. There's
nobody on earth she'd ought to have and
•he'd like to have help her to eat that
young gobbler as Thyrza Deane and her
boys, but she'd die, Phoebe Podd would,
before she'd own up to it.”
Miss Podd lived on a profitable little
farm left to her by her parents, who bad
•Iso left her cash and stock -vpough to
make her one of the "beat off" women In
the neighborhood In which she lived. She
lived alone, with the exception of a hired
the timber back o’ the barn. It's my
opinion that the Deane boy swiped that
Miss Podd was In just the right mood
to be easily led to this same conclusion,
and her wrath knew no bounds when she
bad finally decided that Job was correct
In his surmise.
"Yes," she said finally, “that boy nab­
bed my turkey, an' he probably did It out
of pure spite. But then be had a great
uncle on the Deane side who was once
arrested for stealln’ an' the failin’ has
prob'ly cropped out In Thyrza’s children.
But she’ll wish she'd raised ’em better
'fore night. I ain’t crossed her doorstep
for most six years, but I'll cross It to­
day an’ tell her to her face what I think
of this performance. I'll tell her some­
thing that’ll make that turkey taste
mighty bitter in her mouth, now see if I
It was a raw, cold and sunless day.
Miss Podd’s anger had made her forget
that she was not feeling well, and soon
after noon she set forth from her own
snug and pretty home to visit the far
from attractive and comfortable home in
which her cousin lived.
There had no money for repairs of
any kind on the Deane place and Miss
Podd relented a very little bit as she
noted the forlorn a«pect of the place. But
she was determined to carry through
what she had undertaken. It was unlike
the Podds to swerve from any fixed res­
olution, and Miss Podd’s face wore a
hard, grim, resolute look as she knocked
at the Deane's back door.
“I’ll face ’em when they're In the very
act of entln’ my turkey,” she had said to
Job. "I’ll make that turkey change from
sweet to bitter in their mouths!”
Someone called out “Come in,” nnd
Miss Podd entered the Denno kitchen
just as Mrs. Deane and her five children
had seated themselves nt a table on
Miaa Podd and her cousin Thyrsa had which there was no sign of a turkey or of
been more like slaters than cousins in a Thanksgiving feast of any kind. A
their Intimacy until a trifling disagree­ plate of corned beef nnd a dish of boiled
ment had resulted in their complete es­ potatoes were the chief dishes on the ta­
trangement. and It had been five yeara ble. Mrs. Deane's surprise when she saw
•Ince they had spoken to each other.
who her caller was was manifest in her
Mr*. Deane had become a widow dur­ face.
ing these five years, and she had been re-
"Why -Cousin Phoebe!” she said.
di:cvd from a state of ease and plenty to
Miss Podd’s sharp eyes took In at a
•ne of hardship and poverty. But these glance the poorly spread table nnd the
facta had apparently made no difference •ir of poverty the interior of the house
like it. A young gobbler I had was miss­
in’ this mornin' an’ Job, my hired man,
saw your Joe goin' home las' night with
a turkey on his back, nn’ I was mean
enough to make myself think it was my
turkey, an’ here you are eatin' a Thnnks-
givin' dinner of corned beef nn' potatoes,
nn’ more thankful for It, I’ll be bound,
than I am for all the good things I’ve got
in my cellar an’ pantry! I’m so ashamed
of myself!”
"Why, Phoebe!”
“But this is what you've got to do,
Thyrza; you aa’ the children must go
right home with me an* keep Thanksgiv­
in'. I'll kill a pair o’ chickens nn' we'll
make a big potpie like we had the last
time you et your Thanksgivin' di ner
with me. I've piles of pie an' cookies nn*
doughnuts aa' a big pound rake all baked
up! You’ve got to go, Thyrza, for the
sake of old times! Come on an’ w-elcome
to you all!”
There was no opposing Miss Podd nnd
in fifteen minutes they were all on their
way to her house, the two cousins walk­
ing arm in arm.
When they reached Miss Podd’s house
Job met them with a grin on his face.
‘That young gobbler’s a good one,” said
Job. "I reckon he thought he’d be smart
enough to save bis neck. I found him
just now In the shed room. The winder
was up an' I reckon he flew In there Inst
night an' he found it so comfortable he
concluded to stay right there, 'speshly us
there was a bag of corn there.”
“Well, you get his head right off an’
put him in the ice house to cool off,” said
Miss Podd. "Our dinner'll be late, Thyr­
za, but I'll set out n good lunch to kind
o’ stay our stumrnlcks an' then you nn' I
will pitch in nn git up one o' the reg'lar
Thanksgivin' dinners like we used to git
up ’fore we was geese enough to fall out.
But we've fell In again, as It were, an’
it won’t be my fault if we don’t stay
friends the rest of our days.”-Detroit
Free Press.
Why Hchool la Closed.
Teacher—Ami now, Johnny, tell me
why school will be closed on Thanksgiv­
ing day?
Johnny—So that we may have some­
thing to be thankful for.- School Board
ioc .
Medical 8cience, Wonderful,
Astonishing, Yet
Feiife and Wirt» Work«.
anti Iron feucliiv; offlee railing, etc. 334 A Ider.
MMeliInury mid Kupplis*«.
Benedictine Salve.
ciiinery, supplies. 4H-5O First St.» Portland, Or.
P ortland » O rkgon .
can give you the best bargains in general
niachinery, engines, boilers, tank«, pumps,
plows, belts and windmills. The new
•feel IXL windmill, sold by him, is un­
Experience of Many Yeara Clearly Dem-
onatratea the »rent Efficiency er
Thia Liniment. Postpaid,
ZAc a Box, Addreaa
Benedictine Priory, Mt. Ang-el, Or.
„ ..
b’zw Outlaw, La., Nov. a. IM»
father—Knclo„ d find money or.h r for
another box of your Salve.
Heat Cough Nyrup.
In timo. Bold by dnifffflRta.
| fl„,|
' J
indeed, and tn. not to be without it
PATRICK GARRY, 6a Bolivar Rt.
r',Ur " Ky.,
‘k” Jan bu 19 l''«
PH. 8CHKKVKRI, U2R. Walnut St
dr .
■ artkt .' r
R _^lief for Women'
_______ IF‘N«»TE THE NAME.
Deep-Seated Diseases
Ur« aud Tw»un,.,iaai(, . t DK. MAHrk-l/«
or-,' «’
re'Ji’vely cure, the followlngdlxca.ee: RIIKt'M ATfSM, NEURALGIA
I. mired by ti.l. remedy, tl.ev nay cured of the«, dl.ea.e., for It fortllle, the «r.tem avalnL 1
future attack. “6 DROPS” I. the name and five drop, the dole I arm- Imttle.
pi.id by Mall or Expn »», »1.00. or alx bottle, for *.. <«. Hampie l«>ttle. *rcgular ori.'e 2'1 "blit1»?’
the next thirty day. from the date ofthl. para-r, we wlll .end Xpto'fmlt
each No one can appreciate thlx wonderful remedy until tl.ev try It Wrlto todiv ’ a ...^
160-104 E. Lake Street, Chicago, 111.
m « ric Lantern liargain Liat
i1* "'
”W ’’’•"'ly
r " ' ('■"
r niAiiin,
T. P. ANIlREWH, Í09 Mo
San ‘ Francisco.
I wed by millions,
Sure proof of itn qnalif
.'iich hn Khf’umatlflin, am! (H rpahci peculiar to
women, require a blood purifier that puriflea,
Hoore’s Revealed Remedy
»»d dy.ro..,y.
'"< -<“»*
By the Introduction In the medical n< Id, of our mo«t wonderful “6 DROI'R ” a leeaev cl
Ineatima rle value hex been Uqiieath.d to mankind. Haltering humanity I. no long," al th.'
'’u' h h,ve
,‘'"Hed the .kill of the medical prole,Mon, fcr now "5
I.ROfS defle, tluaedlHeaaea, and ha, robbed them of their terror. Thia I, truly a God-elven
" ri
remedy, yet Invented by man for the ben. fltof «offering mortal., and wlll be handed down to .17.
coining generations as the »noit wonderful production In medical science during the Nineteenth <1 per bottle at your drugguit'H,
o i’ryiv n-J- r;po-dtlvely curing more people dally than all other r.-n
blued We < hall.-..«.- th.- worst cn.e.of Kheumatl..., In all It. form., Catarrh, Neuralgia
Asthma, La Grippe and kindred dl«ea«e« an a tewl of what this remedy will do IthnN You Can’t Mah a Mistake by Taking the
po«<lively cured In a «hort time many who were b<d-rldden for year«; others who could o Hv
walk bv the use of crutchcs, and still other« who had been given up by competent physicians to
more Til' "" ““•W"»“0“- We h»'» the »»I«!«»« In our poMe.a,on to prove a!l we «ay and
French Female Pills.
1 ralMM by thmiMndii of MitiRflral |*< ii «» m
AlwarffrEilabl^iHHl without an rfiiial.
fl*< onuTln 111 .
iJt n 'h TV .. .......... .
rraura Drug Co .an < wq »vurlMUf new YurfcCKji
11 Ilea I I y sud
i-onñdrñtl si-
I y Corf«iN"<«"W
c u
j . irŒ' i^krrs
c. o. TKKIIY, T, P A.
124 Third Street,
P ortlano , O r .
wof>6*'«u A CO.. 108 Second «I. Portland.
YOUNG meni
la th« ONÌ’v H.'. ui.T’,n“.”
Risiilo* ’•
<•»*« N< I
’’J'1'}1 w|,l curo each and «*«•/
rnìitoff »1o-Aï*Ll'"”wn ‘1
to fin«, no
Z:iî ‘”’L,,r
bw •undl«« Halite
PH vi irl L.i, t 1
Il la alwoltiUly «»fa.
Alance an.i ,l i /il *’• '
without Inrirtivo-
■IΔ΄Πh r. lï ? ll'¡" ,r' "'H«H K. »un. >'■«
Stenm Pumps Ltnmkr
and Water
^¡^'"iniCAlf 00.. Oteo. IH.
Pumping Plnntg ot
Any (.'»paclty,
... uF >r?’ Hlrovt.
■ patvm
* no Or.
S° 1 3S
Maelilnery—All Kind,.
LIOIISI yyM'l”tlil.r Itroulator CANNOT FAIT.-
Il',« Frvs. Mrs. II
I'd..... ..„„1 by ©J. RÔeMê»
<■- ¿a'
< I UH
In I to fi day«.
not t« atrlntqr«,
— -,Pr’tent" <?nla,,'’n.
a ajTHt tfAUS Gm Mieti Q q
(Iffn Iliff for unnnjura!
Iriitnii'.iiH oi oli •ration«
>f in u co un mi’iiibraiiM^
miti not
not i affli in»
I hiiiiorh , nmi
gont or polaonuuff.
«old by Drnffrtatm
U. «. A.
or ffrnt In plain wrapper,
by fiipreff«, prepaid, fot
Il or», (ir 1 botti«!, Ì3.7S.
ulreular ff«nt <»n ragliasi.
K. r. N. o.