Image provided by: Klamath County Museums; Klamath Falls, OR
About Klamath republican. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1896-1914 | View Entire Issue (March 12, 1903)
It is commonly inherited
muc™ CHAT ITOTI«!À10N
Few are entirely free from It.
Tale, weak, puny children ar*
fileted with it in uiuo cases out ot
n, and many adults suffer from it.
Common indications are bunches in
M neck, abscesses, cutaneous erup-
ons, inflamed ayelids, tore ears,
ekets, catarrh, wasting, aud genera]
Not “Just as tliol."
“ My daughter had scrofula, with eleven
ores on her neck and about her eara. Hood's
iarsaparlUa was highly recommended and
ibe took it and was cured. She Is now in
rood health.” Mas. J. H. Josxa, Parker
Second Hand Pianos and Organs Almost
To relieve the veritable congestion
in second hand pianos and organs at
our store, which resulted from our
taking an immense number in ex
change for new ones, we will offer the
following extraordinary prices on ex
cellent Second hand pianos and organs:
Kimball Upright, with mahogany
veneer, 7 Ji octaves, combined damper
and hammer flange of brass, a compact
piano of pretty outlines on which we
will give a discount of (118.00.
Decker, rosewood case, three strings,
open pin lock, 7Ji octaves, fine action,
looks just as good as new, only (187.00.
Singer, quarter sawed San Domingo
mahogany case, full music desk, double
fold fall, continuous hinge, 7 1-3 oc-
taves, good quality ivory keys, for
A Christie for (150.00.
Ludwig, (165.00; and dozens of
Terms, cash, or $12.00 to (15.00
down and (6.00, (8.00 to (10.00 a
month with interest. Easy enough for
any one to afford and the pianos are
way ahead of anything you ever fouud
for the price.
IRDS make all kinds of curious nests; still, surprising as some ot
them are. they are generally alike in one tiling, and that is that they
are suspended in the air in some manner. But Florida has a bird
that digs its nest deep in the grouud. It is the little Florida burrowing owl,
called by the ueat and dainty mime of "Speotyto cunlcularla florldana" by
scientists, who love to find names like that for the beasts and birds and
fishes of the country.
The burrowing owl does not live underground because it is too stupid
to build a nest above ground It is a very wise little bird—much wiser than
most of its feathered relatives—aud its knowing appearance is fully borne
out by its brain. Tlie owl burrows because it prefers to live that way.
The birds dwell together in large colonies. Thus their homes form real
bird cities. They prefer an open prairie land for the site of the settlement.
Having selected the location, they pitch in suddenly some night, and by
the time dawn comes the town is open for business, each house furnished
and all the inhabitants snoring comfortably from four to eight feet under
Like the prairie owls in the West, that'also live in burrows, the Florida
owls are as quick as a wink in diving into the holes of their gloomy homes
on the first sign of danger.
Loaa of Sleep la Said to Cause Many
The country has been repeatedly
shocked of late by reports of railroad
horrors. The disasters are ascribed
now to defective signals, again to
carelessness on the part of the man
who runs the train or the fellow who
gives the orders, and various other
I more or less plausible theories are
! brought forward. The public accepts
most of the explanations given by the
companies, but experienced railroad
' men shake their heads and say that
, the real cause is overwork. Seven
days In the week and many hours each
day the railway man must toil. Trades
Estey, oak case, need but a few men, artisans, workers In nearly every
months, latest style, (39; Estey, larg J other field lay aside their labors one
est size, high top, solid walnut case, day In the week, but for the tnan who
(41; Kimball, satin walnut ease, mir
ror, music rcak, not need enough to soil
carpet, cost (135, now (56; Chicago
Cottage, 6 octaves, large fancy top,
used very little, (42; another 6 octave
style, cost (150, yours for (55; Estey
Chapel, (28; Packard,. 6 octaves, solid
walnut case, fancy top, (54; Loring A
Blake, parlor size, Bolid walnut case,
(32; Durrand Empire top, solid walnut
case, (40; Cornish, solid walnut, (16;
Durrand, high top, (38, good as new;
Genuine Earhuff, very neat and pretty,
mouse proof, cost (110, only (43; A. B.
Chase, gilded panels,
carved, (39; Crown, usel but little,
price $85, will sell for ♦S2; A. B.
Chase, pannels finished with French
walnut, exchange for V ops piano,
can be had for only $55; Beeth-
oven, high top, (20; Ann Arbor, (26;
celebrated A. H. Whitney, (41; Pack
ard, in fancy case, (43; one of the great
Kimball makes, (49. Terms, (6.00 to
(8.00 down and (5.00 to (7.00 a
month, according to make and age.
Write us at once if you want one of
tbeee bargains. Eilers Piano House,
Washington street, corner Park, Port
land, Oregon. Other large houses, San
Francisco, Spokane and Sacramento.
It is the tuan on the “chain gang.” the
man who comes in from one trip to
find another waiting him. who finds
his day's work including the greater
part of the twenty-four hours.
Recent developments in the railroad
world have increased the hard work
for the engine crews. Mogul engines
make a greater strain on the engineer.
Their flring Is a much more laborious
task for the fireman. Business has in
creased more rapidly than the equip
ment of the roads. There is scarcity
of men to do the work. All these con
ditions add to the hardships of the
A flreman relates that his engineer
frequently has gone to sleep on his
seat from exhaustion while the train
was running at thirty miles an hour,
and that he has awakened him in time
to make the stops at stations. He says
. fo ».
Pinkham’* Vegetable Coin po und.
Stood Much Wear.
Little Liver Pills
Boar Signatur* of
Aw Pac-SImlU Wrapp.. Itokrw.
will be pel I to ««irone who
can dlepEvyo thU «tat«n*anU
Ihw'AlUW W. L. IhHIglJUl
ho ran Luv ebaapor aud
Í>r<Mlur«i hit short at a
owrr mat than other con
cern*, which riiahlm hlui
to Mill abort f««r * 1 AO iuul
$3.(1) ( mhia I III every
way to thiMM» n*>l<l rl«n-
wht re for SI and $0.UO.
Th« D' i^l a « a<* rwt pr ».
cee* of la mine I ta Urtrnn e> lea prtalureo abso
lu lai y p tra iMfhar ; inoro flaalbln and will wear
lonri than any oth«r
a« In U»e world.
CURE SICK HEADACHE.
Tna aalea bava mora than doubla»I the past fto.r
year«, whi«h pmr*« ita eu|«rl'idty. why n<4
five W. U D»u<laa ah - hi a mal and eave money,
tAMUWUUWWUMAAAAAAAAAAAAi ftutlrr I nrr**aae f •••/» 4«t«4l •
(l.U| *-» ««. BA. Ol A, H 4V, <M>
A gain of
4M. ?• In four YmfL
|.mr*e«( grewtr**’ *««4 |**< *(•<*!■ *i*<rl»a <
Tii»-*K«ral Wew 1 *rLrr" atvr«Matter*• > ar- <
ly W |*r«Mla a , trial *f T l l b«- per • I’rl« r«
4lrtebe«>. II aasisaalh *re4 b««»k *iad»«i*i>le*f'
Te«*latr. Mprlta. Ma<-ar««l 11 brat, <*• bw r<r <
a.. I.lart <!•»<■
JOHN A. KAI.ZI HM » IH O I a < r***e. 11 1« <
i Ivwwwwwwwwwwww I
Me ba«f /mperfeJ nil J
Pafnt Calf, gnamd St Calf, Calf. Uh I KU, Co***
Colt, anti Ma’I anal Kantjun*, fast C ' r I polita.
Pl'ifUa • T** «•"fna hava W. U DOUOf.At
V- «Hull • ni n» and |»r1< a at imjad on b*Ht<aa.
A( *141/, fV. irfr .», //'»«. Cotale fra».
w. I4. Dül ULAM, IBU4M KTUN. MÀM.
have been u»in< CAM AHF.I * for
Plaa.»nt. Palatablr Potent. Tail* OoM Do
Good. Nerer Sicken. Weakrn or Gripe |Or
■ j O c
Oil«w^ SMilrwI. R m . T,H SIR
ttR.TR.RAR 8«M *IWljraarantaad l>r »II drug-
Short—I figured up the other Hay HU* I U'BRU snu to Cl U K Tobaooo u.»n
that I owed my friends nearly (3,000.
Long—What are you going to do
Miss De Spite—I ju-tdoteon George.
Short—That’s what puzzles me. I I understand he threw you over?
Miss De Sweet—Yes; in dotage one
can’t think of anyone else who will
is liable to do almost anything.
lend me money.—Chicago News.
I»r T. I' Wlw
-- ...................’11. Falling Hl.lg.
1 or. Itilr.l tul WaahlugUiii -la.
WISE; HROS., Dentists.
W. L. DOUGLAS L4 OO GILT COCI LINI,
Worth t0.00Compared with Other Make*.
Insomnia, with which I have been afflicted for
over twenty years, and I can Ray that Cascarete
bare given me more relief than any other reme«
dy I have ever tried. I «ball certainly recom
mend them to my friends as being ail they are
T hus , ü illa rd , Elgin, UL
Miss Gotrox—The idea of your
posing to me! Why, I never gave
Mr. Poorman—Yon forget that
once informed me that you had half a
million in your own right.—Chicago
___ makra anrf aa.'/a
mora man’a Ooarfraar SVa/T (Hand-
SarrodPrncanl ahoaa than any othar
manufacturar m the amrtd.
Had Touched the Limit.
Urged Him On.
Kind Father—My dear, if you want
a good busband, marry Mr. Goodheart.
He really and truly loves you.
Daughter—Are you sure of that, pa?
Kind Father—Yes, indeed, I’ve been
borrowing money from him for six
months, and still be keeps coming.
A Little Close.
8on of the House—Won’t you sing
something, Miss Muriel?
Miss Muriel—Ob I, daren’t, after
such good music as we have been liet-
Son of the House—I’d rather listen
to your singing than any amount of
good music.—London Punch.
.................. .., ••I
Piso's Cure i< a good couch medicine.
It has cured coughs and colds for forty
years. At druggists, 25 cents.
A r- inado ot pm« hen
ry »nd Iiieiitli.,| If,..,
are |.lra>ant and »r
tor eoiigha »ml mill.
I y all driirtslii. and
I »ebaue» by mall on
reeel pl of lee , .tamp,
Mr. Jones—My dear, do you know
that you have one of the beat voices in
Mrs. Jones—Indeed! Do you really
Mr. Jones—I certainly do, otherwise
it would have been worn out long ago.
—New York Times.
-1„ union th«* I« »‘rongth,“ t*id
It la taken Internally, and made
‘‘You married a rich wife, didn't
you?” asked Jones of his friend.
“Yes.” he sighed, “but she hasn't
declared any dividend yet."
A sign on an East Side shop window
The reason whv giving advice is so
much more popular than taking it. is reads:
that it doesn’t require one to be so
many different kinds of people.—Wash name is Fried, but he forgot to put a
comma after it.—New York Times.
Fined for Dancing.
As »' h „I rarely
nul. hltU. hoor»e-
41, tioet «H onomleei
(J\*<»ii on hand
fpK ciuvuic T*1ÎÏ k "iXL Uwall. ““•
“Dees a draft give you cold chills VITA
aiurrtrot'lao'o'ioaarpr Miao ■<.roalN4W
down your back?” asked the philoso* awtonr SoiiJ for Fit BHW.Miiul»- !*!??■ kiïst
isa. Da.H H Kusa-LU- wi BrebSUFhilaóolRMwr»
“It does,” replied the wise guy,
A Study of a Rich Man.
"when my bank account is overdrawn.”
"I wonder how a rich man feel»?”
••Wei), 1’11 tell you. He feel die-
away: Now dat lie got it he can t keep
Little Boby was inspecting the new it; en ef be do keep it eomenody else
baby for the first time, and his dictum
will eho’ git it!"
was as follows:
“I s'pose it’s nice enough, what
Mothers will Bria Mrs. Winslow's Sooth
there is of it, but I m sorry it ain't a Ing Syrup the best remedy to u»e tor their
children during the taetbing period.
At Lnchow, Germany, 125 fathers
have been fined one mark each for al
lowing their children, under 10 years
of age, to dance at the harvest festival
of a village nearby. The village pastor
objected to the dancing and reported
the case to the police. It was discov
ered, however, that his children had
danced, too, and he was fined with the
DELICIOUS AND TEMPTING
Waiter (quite equal to the occasion)
_ No sir. We never puts that in unless
specially ordered. — Punch.
The Popular Profession.
two« ‘-.-Hl <
LX«4(«ili tr*a to mil ap|>H< «nK
jjurgi( Macon, Col.
The medicine that has
been curing the worst of
deep coughs for■sixty
years is Ayer’s Cherry
and her other medicines are doing In Toledo, Ohio, by F. J. Cbeuey A Co. lean-
among the women of America is moniala
Hold by Druggists, price 75c. per bottle.
sttractiny tne attention of many of Hall's Family Pills are the bin.
our leading scientists, physician»
Only When Ordered.
and thinking people.
Scientific and Nervous \ isitor (at
Merit alone could win such fame;
wise, therefore, is the woman who country hotel)—I suppose there's no
for a cure relies upon Lydia E. ptomaine in this pie?
He Feels It.
THE OVERWORKED ENGINEER.
When Lydia E. Pinkham’s Reme he will have acquired the habit of rat
dies were first introduced skeptics ing, which will help hint »II bis life.
all over the country frowned upon Bewar. or Olntm.nZS Tor Catarrh That
their curative claims, but as year
after year has rolled by and the A. mercury will surely destroy
the whcle •>» Oklahoms bulb, «nd
little group of women who had been tern when entering It derange
cured by the new discovery has faces. Buch articles .bould never be u.« 1 •« jj,”New York Timea-
cept on prescription» If«“ „r®,l,u,t,,hJ®
since grown into a vast army of 01.11«,
at the damage thsv will do Is ten to Id U
hundreds of thousands, doubts and the good you can poaslbly derive ,r,ol1“tiCIIl
Hall's Catarrh Cure, manulacturwl by r. J
skepticisms have been swept away Cheney
A Co.. Toledo,O., contains no n «a«’»
as by a mighty flood, until to-day and I, taken
Internally, acting direi . tly J1| o
the blood and niucoua surface» ot the aystcui.
the great good that Lydia E. In
buying Hall’s Catarrh Cure be sure you K t
Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound
Probably you Know of
cough medicines that re
lieve little coughs, al
Advantages of Saving.
Mrs. Frances Stafford, of 243 E.
A boy beginning at 16 and saving I’’
114th St., N.Y. City, adds her tes
a month will have (328 when he is -L
timony to the hundreds of thou even if his savings bank pays only 3
per cent interest. Not only that, but
sands on Mrs. Pinkham’s files.
Hood’s Sarsaparilla promlaes to
jure and keopa th* promise.
( herry Pectoral,
ione i u*vrry
Your dealer may tell y°u t,1“t ’on"
other brand of peach*» and pears »«<
other fruits is as good b " ™ , h *
Monopole. Don’t you believe »m'»
statement It isn’t so and your dean t
wouldn’t make it if he would only con
pare all tho other so-called lug'1 1
brands with Monopol*.
fruits are pueketi to order 1» pl‘ei a|
canneries and are pinked in » spec 11
They are, therefore, sweerer-
more natural in flavor and more i « 1
oua than any other brand. Get on<>
pole from your grocer. itudliams ‘
Kerr Bros , Monopole grocers aud dry
coffee roasters, Portland, Oregon.
Eradicate it, positively and absolute-
y. This statement is based on the
housands of permanent cures these
oedicines have wrought.
A BATCH OF BARGAINS.
for ‘hre® y.
Church—Do you think he is a well
Gotahm—No; his lings are
art of proportion to bis brains.—Yonk-
half a century
Cicero Moke—1 cam« w
ma'am, dat Lucy Brown, *»>•» d'
iealie yo’ yeatolay, ain’t game
no mo,’ kase the marriml ne tod*r
Mrs. Hau-keep—Indeed! Wem
Ci.-ero Moke—Well, I Conght m.
yo' might let her do yo’ washin .
a druaimin’ up trade (er her dis w
MAN' AT THE THROTTLE ALWAYS UNDER A TERRIBLE STRAIN.
controls the locomotive and for the
| man who keeps up its tires there Is no
rest. Long hours of nerve-wearing
work are theirs—hours which sonie-
' times add up to eighteen, twenty and
even more of continuous labor. From
the man on the “chain gang” to the
man who has a "banker's run,” there
‘‘Mrs. Plnmm holds her own well, is hardly one In the business whose
1 average day's work is not of the kind
“But it isn’t. That’s her sister’s which In the end wears down the en
durance. Add to this average day's
work an extra run and the results are
apt to become serious. To the over
working of engineers and firemen is
laid the responsibility of many rail
road disasters. A man has been In
the cab for twenty hours. His eyes
almost refuse to see. He feels, as one
engineer expressed It, “like putting
toothpicks under the lids to keep them
open.” He runs past a signal bls
sleepy eyes did not catch, and a wreck
Railroad managers affirm that no en
gineer or fireman Is sent out on the
road without requisite sleep. They
declare that It Is against the wish of
the company when a man assumes the
responsibility for a train unless he is
fitted for it, as a man without rest
could not be. The rules of the broth
erhood make it obligatory for the com
All Bodily Aches
panies to allow their men time for
rest. With work to do, however, extra
pay to earn, and urgent necessity com
manding that the work be done, the
men assert that they do not feel at
liberty to take for sleep the time
which the companies think should be
spent In moving freight. Some assert
that discharges, on one pretext or an
other, have followed refusals to do
Passenger engineers are compara-
tlvely free from calls for this extra
and dangerous work, Their runs are
scheduled. Unless the unusual hap
pens they know to n certainty when
In time. Bold by dru»ists.
their work begins and when It ends.
that be has left his engineer sleeping
in a station while be ran the train
back for water for which the man had
forgotten to stop.
A railroad man says: “After a man
has been under the strain for thirty
hours his eyes may remain open, but
he doesn't realize what he Is doing,
and it is not at all strange tkat men
sometimes make mistakes under those
circumstances. They may lay the
wrecks to fogs and bad weather and
a dozen other causes, but I am con
vinced that two-thirds of the wrecks
which occur are caused by men who
from want of sleep are unfit to work.”
Speaking of this matter, the general
manager of a Western road says: “We
do not want men to work more than
ten hours without rest. If they are on
freight trains they have permission to
run in on sidings and take their rest.”
Carrying Out His Instructions.
Prior to the last solar eclipse the col
onel of a German regiment of Infantry
sent for his sergeant and observed:
“There will be an eclplse of the sun to
morrow. The regiment will meet on the
parade grounds In undress. I will come
and explain the eclipse before drill. If
the day is cloudy the men will meet in
the drill shed, as usual.” Whereupon
the sergeants drew up the following
order of the day: "Tomorrow morn
ing, by order of the colonel, there will
be an eclipse of the sun. The regiment
will assemble on parade ground, where
the colonel will come and superintend
the eclipse in person. If the sky is
cloudy the eclipse will take place In the
Knew the Sex.
Wife—“I found out something to-day
that I promised never to tell.”
Husband—“Well, go ahead; I'm lis
JOHN POOLE. PORTLAND. ORH.
loot of Morri ion street.
Th® Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been
in uso for over 30 years, has born® the signature of
AAfcgetable Preparation for As -
similating (he Food and Regula
ting the Stomachs and Bowels of
I ni an is /< hh dren
ness and Rest .Contains neither
Opium.Morphine nor Mineral.
N ot N arcotic .
Aperfecl Remedy forConsfipa
Hon, Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish
ness and Loss OF SLEEP.
and has been made under his per
sonal supervision since its infancy.
A1,owno 0,10 todeceivo you in this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and “ Just-as-good” are but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger tlio health of
Infants and Children—Experience against Experiment,
What is CASTOR IA
Castoria lx a harmless substitute for Castor OH. Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Nan-otto
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhœa and Wh?d
Colic. It relieves Teething
Troubles mr»« n <■
Urralna In Bonen
1 •*1"« Markin«» •
s<e tn before buy Inf,
1'<in l take miV imitation or sole
Rtitiite for monopoli - Canned
r rutta. Nothing . !»•
WAIlllAM.S A KttttR BROS.,
j"’"‘hat my Seed» arn
•■îtahïï forila rn,,'"r
l'ort áíii J
Í . r,'‘ "" ri'l'irnl
"U."r ''"fT»'“. “I I'hlladsl
rend In JI'”1'’'® «/ '•■!« Grow.” 1 will
r."o,,%"?,?""""I '«r I « I. to other» on
Iptof Bic. Write Unlay. Do not delay.
G, S, Mann the SEEDMAM
ma Front St.. Portland. Oro.
Bears tho Signature of
Alb i r i < » « -111 V i»l(
ty Dosis - J") C I N IS,
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Most cynical bachelors are men wh»
have loved and lost.