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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1893-1895 | View This Issue
Is that misory experienced when
suddenly mado aware that you
possess a diabolical arrangement
called stomach. No two dyspep
tics have the earno predominant
symptoms, but whatever form
The underlying cause is
in the XilFEB,
and one thing is certain no one
will' remain a dyspeptic who will
It will correct
,i Aridity of tho
Expel foul niei,
fond at the same
Start the Liver working and
all bodily ailments
"For more thin three years I suffered with
Dyspepsia in Its worst form. I tried several
doctors, but they afforded no relief. At last I tried
Simmons Lirer Regulator, which cured me in a
short time. It is a good medicine. I would not
be without it." Jauis A. Roan, Philad'a, Pa.
"As a general family remedy for Dyspepsia,
Torpid Lirer, Constipation, etc., I hardly evei
use anything else, and have never been diap
pointed in the effect produced; it seems to b
almost a perfect cure for all diseases of the Stomach
and Bowels." W. J. McElsot. Macon. Ga.
Talking to a Member of Parliament.
A member of parliament was a pas
senger on one of tho west end buBes on
Friday and asked tho conductor to let
him down at a point outside the house
of commons where omnibuses, for the
better convenience of members of par
liament crossing tho road into Palace
yard, are not allowed fo stand. The
conductor accordingly refused to stop,
whereupon the member, who, of course,
was not known as such, became rather
indignant and insisted on the horses be
ing pulled up in order to allow him to
The conductor bore his ill tempered
complaints for a moment or two and
then suddenly silenced him with the
crushing retort, "Look here, mister, if
it's a fight yer wants, cut across to the
house of commons." The conductor
was just a little astonished when ho dis
covered that he had made his admirable
suggestion to an actual member of that
illustrious assembly. Cor. Leeds Mer
cury. Electric Street Railways In Europe.
Electric street railways have met with
approval in Paris, where two lines run
on the storage battery principle are now
in operation. Tho system, however, is
not altogether approved of, chiefly on
account of the dead weight of the ac
cumulators, and "there are a very largo
number of engineers who advocate the
Siemens system of underground contact,
which was first adopted at Buda-Pesth
in 1880. It is believed that this method
will in tho future be very generally used
to the exclusion of accumulators and
probably the trolley. This latter system
has been chosen for the new line at
Havre. All animal power for tramway
purposes in that town is to be sup
pressed, and a contract for tho substi
tution of electric power has already been
A Sultan's Kind Reply.
The sultan of Morocco is so often
rude and unmannerly to strangers
that I take pleasure in recording here
tho kindly way in which he received
' the request of a German prince who
some years ago came to Tangier for
his health. Ho was suffering from
rheumatism and brought with him
his equipages. The first day he at
tempted to drive up and down the
Malabar beach he wasBtopped by tho
soldiers and forbidden to drive any
farther again in the city. Ho im
mediately appealed to tho sultan,
who wrote back the following an
swer and bad it dispatched from Fez
to Tangier by a particularly swift cou ceu
rier: Yes, ho would bo delighted to
have this stranger prince drive about
his city of Tangier, and he gave him
permission so to do, but with one
condition. Every time he drove
abroad ho would please take the
wViPPiH nfr" bin onrrincn. otherwise ho
might run over and seriously hurt
some or tne lime cnuaren in mo
streets. Stephen Bonsai in Century.
Edwin Iiooth's Generosity.
Tho lato Edwin Booth's unostenta
tious generosity was exemplified in a
characteristic vray when the birth
day of his physician came around.
This physician, in addition to having
been unremitting in his attention to
the tragedian's physical condition,
was hifl friend. At a litpo supper
given in honor of the occasion a mag
nificent punch bowl was brought in
and set before the doctor. He road
the inscription, which stated tho name
of tho donor, and was about to thank
Mr. Booth, when the latter quietly
suggested that tho cover be taken of?.
It was done, and a check for $1,500
was found inside.
"That's to make the punch with,'
Boid Mr, Booth, with a smile.
The punch bowl liad cost $1,200.
New York Herald.
One Fact About the Truth.
Tho great advantage of the truth
is that you didn't make it, and so are
not in any way responsible for it It
van fnlra nrn lf itftfilf. Or. if ROt. BO
V V44-a-V " - ,, , -
much the worse for the facta. It ia
very strange that among the argu
ments in favor of truth telling enu
merated in books for the young no
cno lias ever thought to bring out
this one of its superior labor saving
qualifies.r-Kato Field's Washington.
THE AMERICAN "DRUMMER."
Child of the Unirmiin of l'ormer Years,
but Greater Than Ills Pnreut.
Tho commercial traveler of the
United States illustrates tho growth
and extension and improvement and
elevation of tho world and human
ity. Genealogically he is deconded
irom the bagman of the last century,
who figures in so many stories. He
who traveled on horseback selling
goods by sample, as distinguished
from tho peddler who sold the arti
cles themselves. The bagman, de
riving his title from his saddlebags.
represented the- extension of com
merce and the growth of manufac
tures. Ho effected the direct con
nection between the wholesaler and
the retailer; between tho port and
tho interior; between the centers of
commerce and tho manufactures and
the widespread country. Ho was
the embassador the missionary of
With the coming of railroads and
steamboats the horseback traveler
and his saddlebags gradually disap
peared, and so tho name bagman
went out of use. The original labors
of this disseminator of trade were
greatly increased in this country, and
from tho fact that his business was
to vigorously solicit business with
an energy like that of the "alarming
drum" came the appellation "drum
mer," still in use. but with the in
creasing magnitude, and, as may be
said, the increasing dignity of his
operations, came a yet more compre
hensive designation, and the bag
man of old became the commercial
traveler of today, as much greater
than his commercial ancestor as a
locomotive is in power than a horse,
and as the colossal sample trunk of
tho nineteenth century is to the sad
dlebags of the eighteenth.
The commercial traveler, muster
ing by thousands, is now a great fac
tor and feature in Auerican business
and social life. The value and neces
sity of the commercial traveler have
been so fully demonstrated that there
is no longer any talk of dispensing
with him. As every religion must
have its preachers, so commerce,
trade, business, must have its speak
ing ministers and agents, its "stump
era," solicitors and orators. The spirit
of organization which distinguishes
tho century has reached the commer
cial travelers. They form a great
society, and they have divided and
subdivided the land among them.
Incessantly traveling, they have di
rectly and indirectly regulated lines
and facilities of travel. Every rail
road line has felt their influence, and
they have raised the hotel standard
of the country.
The commercial traveler, being an
American citizen and usually a voter,
is necessarily a politician, and if he
does not control elections (and he has
been known to do that) ho becomes
a good judge as to how the election
is going. Ho moves about among tho
people and becomes a ' 'people's man. "
Ho is an authority on popular events
and questions. Ho connects distant
communities, fosters the exchange of
ideas, carries the news and cherishes
tho brotherhood of man. Kansas
Tramps and Their Families.
Only 7.3 per cent of 1,239 enumer
ated tramps are now married, while
4.4 per cent more are widowers.
Theirtotal of children is 21C, or con
siderably less than 2 to a marriage.
What has been well described as the
bond which a man gives to society
for his good "behavior is therefore al
most wholly lacking here, and oven
when given it is generally forfeited,
in so many instances have wife and
children drifted out of tho tramp's
Thus in only 2 cases were wife and
children in tho same town with tho
man questioned. In 20 they were in
tho same state. In 30 in another
state. In 9 in a foreign country. In
8 tho wife was dead and the children
wore unknown. In 1C the wife was
dead and tho children wore in anoth
er state or country. What a picturo
of desolation, however viewed I
Professor J. J. McCook in Forum.
The Swell Idea.
There are two sisters in Detroit
about aa unlike as two sisters could
bo. Ono is a democratic young wom
an who likes people for themselves,
while tho other is painfully oXclusivo
and will have nothing to do with man
or woman who has not tho proper
"I do beliovo," said the democratic
ono tho other day, "that you would
rather bo 'swell' than bo an angel."
T-Arriiinlv T would." renlied tho
oHmr "for nnv ono who is cood can
bo an angel, but it requires a great
ueai moretuan tnai lODosweu.
Detroit Free Press.
The English claim that filters of
sponge, Banu or loose cnarcoai are
only partial in their results. They
prefer a porous block of pure (animal)
charcoal, comuiniug tuo uiguroi.
known chemical with. tho greatest
possiblo mechanical or straining ca
pacity. Every soldier in hot cli
mates is provided with ono of these
blocks aa a part of his outfit. Hard
ware. Wis He Wanted to Knosr,
Jack-Will your mother let you go
rowing aiouo i
r" vt t..,f ciin'ii Vinvn no ob
jections if you are with me. Brook-Hvnlife.
TWO WAYS OF CAPTURING SPONGES.
How the Florid u Sponge Seeker Differs
From tlio Diver of tho Ktist.
Tho methods employed in gather
ing spongtM in the Mediterranean
and Florida mo very different.
In tho cast divers nro employed.
Tho diver vi carried down by a
broad, flat slab of marble of about 25
pounds weight, which he holds at
arm's length in front of him, and
which be uses to guide his flight, to
protect his head when ho iirfc-t
strikes and to keep him down when
ho walks on the bottom.
Fifteen to twenty fathoms is the
average depth, while two minutes is
the usual duration of the dive. Each
diver puts tho sponges ho pulls into
a net bag that hangs from his neck.
When he is ready to ascend, ho
jerks a rope and is quickly pulled to
In this country a sponging crew is
divided into twos, each pair consist
ing of a "sculler" and a "hooker,"
supplied with a small yawlloat
known as a dingy. The former
stands in tho stern of tho dingy and
sculls it slowly and steadily for
ward, being prepared to stop it and
hold it exactly in place at a mo
ment's notice from tho "hooker,"
who kneeling amidships, with the
upper half of his body projecting
over the side, scans the bottom for
suitable sponges. In order to assist
in this scanning a sponge glass is
used. It consists of an ordinary
wooden bucket with a glass bottom
fixed in with putty.
Tho handle is placed around the
neck of tho "hooker," while tho
glass itself is placed flat upon tho
water, while the "hooker's" head
is thrust well down into the bucket.
By this means ho can see very
small objects at a considerable depth,
and he has his hands free to plunge
tho hooked pole down and pierce the
sponge, sometimes at a depth of 35
feet, as 60on as sighted.
After landing a catch, tho sponges
are beaten to cleanse them. After
ward they are dipped into a weak so
lution of lime and sea water to give
them tho yellow color so well known
in tho markets. Cincinnati Tribune.
No riaco In Journalism For Old Men.
Tho most pathetic figure in jour
nalism is the man who has grown
old in its service. Through no fault
of his, ho finds himself without a vo
cation when he most needs it. In
any other business his experience
would be of valuo. Tho accumulated
knowledge of years would command
a price commensurate with its worth
Here it is valueless, because in the
first 10 years of his journalistic ca
reer ho has mastered the art of re
porting, of copy reading, of any rou
tine departmental work, and experi
ence shows that celerity decreases
with aero after a certain period of
years has been reached.
Journalism is essentially a business
for young men. They rush into it
by hundreds; they remain in it by
tons. Ninety per cent of tho men
who enter journalism leave it before
they become old. They remain in it
only long enough to make it a step
ping stone to something less exact
ing, less limited in remuneration, less
insecure in employment. On tho
staff of tho daily newspaper with
which I am connected there is only
ono man over 50 years of ago, and
tho average ago of the employees in
tho editorial department is less than
35. A canvass of other metropolitan
newspaper offices will show but a
slight variation from these figures.
J. W. Keller in Forum.
Taking Back n Remark.
An old and popular Irish clergy
man had a disagreement with ono of
his parishioners, a man of great
wealth, but vulgar habits and abu
sive tongue. Upon hearing from a
third party that his ancestry had
been spoken of disparagingly by this
rich boor, tho old parson, borrowing
a Scriptural metaphor, exclaimed,
"Why, sir, my father would nothave
set him with the dogs of his flock."
This remark reached the ears of tho
nabob, who immediately repaired to
tho clergyman and demanded an
upology. Tho good old man listened
patiently to tho ravings of his pa
rishioner and closed tho disciiBsion
with the remark: "Did I really say
that my father would not havo set
you with his dogs? I was wrong,
sir. I believe ho would I" San Fran
Uylng In the "Wrong I'luce.
In the Britirih colony at Lagos an
old woman died and was carried to
tho cemetery. At tho grave tho body,
according to Mohammedan custom,
was Uf ted from the coffin and was
about to be buried, when tho mourn
ers were startled by hearing it cough
several times. On being unwrapped,
the corpse sat up and ate some gruel,
afterward telling the company that
during her state of lifelesanees she
was mysteriously biddon to seek her
native country and die there. This,
alio added, she meant to do. London
.In Agricultural Query,
"Mamma," said Freddie, "what's
tho matter with rofeetf"
"I don't know. Perhaps you ore
getting corns. M
Freddie was silent or a time and
"After I'm dead and buried do you
think they will grow I" Texas Biffc-
toWu ... '
JoxmftjLL, thuS&dIy, siiia?i:M3BEB si, isU
CENTS THAT DROP FROM HEAVEN.
A Little Iloy Told a Story Which Sonmled
Very Much Like nn Untruth.
Littlo Richard M. was a very hand
some and 'very pleasant boy. Tho
house ho lived hi, in a small city,
had no door yard in front of it, but
tho sidewalk was wide and clean and
nicely shaded by elm trees and waa
not so much crowded with passers.
So it was a pleasant and Bafo placo
for littlo Richard to play.
The only objection to it was that
people passing by wero apt to bo so
much pleased with tho bright faced
little follow that they would take no
tice of him in a way that might
make him vain so his wise mother
thought and quite often a gentle
man passing would give him a cent,
Richard's mother thought that this
was not good for him, and so she
very plainly told him not to take
any mora cents if they wero offered
him. Ho was to thank any such
gentleman for his kindness, but to
tell him that his mother did not ap
prove of his taking money from any
Ono day after she had given him
his charge littlo Richard brought in
a penny. When his mother saw it,
sho reproved him for disobeying her.
But ho answered, "Mamma, there
did not any man givo mo this cent.
God threw it down to me out of
This shocked his mother all the
more, for sho thought that it must
be a lie. Sho did not see how her
littlo boy could possibly think that
ho was telling tho truth. So Bho to
proved him very solemnly and tried
hard to make him see how wicked
ho had been nnd to confess his sin.
But tho little fellow stuck to it, and
said over and over again: "Thero
was not any man thero. God did
throw tho cent down to mo from
His mother was greatly distressed
and kept trying to get Richard to
confess his sin and ask forgiveness.
If she could not got him to do this,
sho thought she must punish him.
But before sho did so sho talked with
a young man who studied and slept
in tho front room on the second floor
of her house. Ho was able and glad
to oxplain the strange thing. Ho
did not know that Richard had been
forbidden to tako such gifts, and one
day sitting at his front window,
when the littlo boy was playing be
low, ho tossed a cent down to him
without putting his own head in
sight. Tho cent dropped and jingled
on tho pavement. Richard looked
up and around and saw no person,
and ho honestly believed what he
told his mother.
No doubt sho was vory thankful
to bo thus saved from doing cruel
wrong to her dear, truthful boy.
Tho mothers who read this will pray
God to keep them from doing such a
wrong to their children. But, chil
dren, dreadful a3 it would havo been
for littlo Richard to bo punished for ly
ing, when ho had told tho real honest
truth, it would havo been even more
dreadful if ho had told a Ho and de
ceived his mother. Do you not think
so? Church at Home nnd Abroad.
Not I'rartlcuhlu Here.
At Copenhagen a young woman
who seized a thief and held him un
til tho police caiho was presented
with a diamond brooch and a flatter
ing letter of thanks from thodirectoi
of police and received an offer ol
marnago from a well known journal
ist. Women thief catchers are so nu
merous in this country that it has
been suggested that it would bank
rupt the police department to attempt
to roward them nil, not to mention
exhausting tho supply of marriage
able journalists. Now York Sun.
A Cose uf Thrift.
Wife An phwy do yez bo takin
thim pills when yez aro well again!
Husband Faith, would yo bo af til
er bavin mo let a dollar's worth of
pills go to waste? It's a thriftless
family Oi married into, sure New
Blck Headache and relieve all the trouble loci
dent to a bilious state of the system, such a
Dizziness, Nausea. Drowsiness. Distress after
eating, rain In the Side, Ac While their most
remarkable suoccu has been shown In curios;
Headache, ret Ciarm's Lima Uvia Piua
are equally valuable in Constipation, curing
and preventing till annoIn complaint, while
they also correct all disorders of the stomach,
stimulate the lirer and regulate the bowels.
Kren It they oaly cured
.eh they would be almost priceless to WOM
-k. ...fl-l. from this dUtresjinr romDlalntt
Lut fortunately their foodneae doe not end
,,. .. rhm who once try them will And
these UttU bills valuable In to many ways that
they will not be wlllJnf to do without liuxo.
Hut afwr all sick head
Is the tan of so many lives that here U where
we make our treat boast Our (alia cure
while others do not.
Caena s Urns; Livra r ill are very small
and very easy to take. On or two pWs tnrie
. do. Tbey are strictly vegetable and do
not crip or pun, but by their gentle ctlon
bLeaa all who im them. In vials at cents;
bit tor (I Sold everywhere, or seat by taaU,
coin KZIICOB CO., Vr Tt
b!ffi fell Ufm
2 . ,
What Is the condition of yours? Is your hair dry, S
Iiarsli, brittle? Does It split at tho ends? Has It n C
lifeless appearance? Docs it fall out when combed or
brushed? Is It full of dandruff? Does your scalp Itch? S
Is It dry or in a heated condition ? If theso aro somo of n"
your sy mpioius do warncu in unto or you will become bald.
SkookumRoot Hair Grower
i iip.JfcWn r.l
ia uot a a;c, vufc m uvuyuuuiir
the follicles, it $iopt ailing
.. tU" Keep the icoliS elean, healthy, and free from Irrltatlnt ernptioiw, by i
ttiBuso ot Skookum Hkln Soap. It destroy paratiHo tiuecis, uhick'fttS on '
and dettroy lh nnir. i
If rour druggist cannot supply you nd direct to u. and we vrlll forward i
prepaid, on receipt of price. Grower, tux) per bottl if lor (a.00i 6oap,Sus,
Mvupw i A
vJJ&H&B,: T HoB
I" ' T X I
T. J. KRESS.
Natural Wood Finishing)
Oor, JOth and Ohemeketa Street.
Best meat and free delivery.
136 btate Street.
PROFESSIONAL AMD BUSINESS CARDS.
p. it. b'aucv. oeo. a. niNcirrAM.
TVARCY & HltfailAM, Attorneys at Law,
J Rotms 1, 3 and 8, D'Aroy Hulldlnff, Hi
Suite street. Special attention given to biml.
neH In tho supreme and circuit courts of the
stnto. a 11
Rl. BOISE. Attornty at law, Balctn, Oro
. eon. Office 374 Commercial street.
TILMON FORD, Attorney at law, Salem,
Oregon. Offioe up stair In Fatton block
J. B1QQHR, Attorney at law.Balem, Ore
gon, office over Huso's bank.
T J. SHAW. M.W. HUNT. 8HAW41IUNT
O . Attorney at law. Office over Capital
National bank, Halem, Oregon.
roiIN A. OARSON, Attorney at law. rooms
I X and 4, Bush bank building, Halem, Or.
ti. f. BONHAM. W. II. HOLMES.
UN HAM & HOLMES, Attorney at law.
Offioe In Bush block, between Btate and
ourt, on Commercial street.
TOHN BAYNE, ATTORNEV-AT- AW.
J Iftlleoilonsmadeatid promptly remitted.
Muiphy block, tor. Statu and CommercUl
Iriwt Knlem, Oregon. IMMf.
WU.KMU11TUN-Arohltoct and suierln.
tenuont. Offioe, rooms 3 and 8 l)uh.
Uroyman block. U- ltt-tl
ME. fOGUE, (Stenographer and Tjpe
, wrltent Best equipped typewriting of
but one In Oregon. Over Bush's bank,
OTELLA HHKUMAN.-Typewrltlni; and
Q commercial Btenpgraphy, room 11, Qray
block. KlrBt-clas work. Rates reasonable.
DR. A. DAVIts, Late I'nal Graduate of New
York, give special attention to the dU
eases of women nnd children, nose, throat,
lungs, kidney, skin disease and surge1?,
unico at residence, lot Btate street. CoruuMn-
Ion from IMo 12 n. in and 2 to jp m. 7l-flm'
I'll YSICiAN ANDBUROEON.
Office 81o Commercial street, In Eidrldgo block,
iKsweiice 470 uommerciai street.
Q O. BROWNE, M. D., I'hysiolan ami Him
Kj. geon. Office, Murphy blouk; residence,
45, rommerdal street.
TVI.T.U. HMITJI, Dentist. Vi Btate street
XJ Salem, Oregon. Finished dental vpora,
lions of every description. 1'alnlesa lopenv.
tlon a specialty.
DR OLARA M. DAVIUHON, graduate of
Woman' Medical College, or 1'ennsyl.
vanla office. Bush.Ureymtn Blnck, Halem,
WI). l'UUIl, Architect, plans, vnecinca.
. lion and superintendence for all
olassea ot building. Offioo 200 Commercial
Bt reet, u pstnlrs.
PROTECTION IjOVQK NO. 2 A.O.U. W,
Meela In their hall In Htato Insurance
building, every Wednesday evening.
A. W. DUNN ft, M.W.
J. A. 8KLWOOD, Recorder.
MAKE NO MORE MI8TAKE8
CIIAllLEH A. BMITII RUNS
And he doesn't burn up half your wood, In
fuel, when be saw It, lhike your contract
with htm personally or leave order at Vcatcb
cigar store Dearborn' book mort,iW Bummer
street, or address me by mall. (M4-U
The House Mover.
451 Metrlon Street.
Ua the best facilities lor moving and rais
ins houses. Leave order at Uray Bros,, or
address Halem, Oregon.
SALT LAKE, DENVER,
OMAHA, KANSAS CITY,
CHICAGO, ST, LOUIS
l DAYS to
Ooure iM ,',0 mi Kan-
Through Pullman and Teurlit Slerperi, Free
Retllnlng Chair Can, Dining Can,
or rate and general Information call on
W. H. HUKUJtmT, Aaat. O. V, X
M WfclBUui v. OotM
cooling sou roiresuins; somo. Lrr Stimulating
hair, cures dandruff and orcir hair on told
ROOT HAIR GROWER
H Aveowe, Haw York, J. Y.
J. L, BENNETT & SON.
P. O. Sloolc
Only 3 cents a day delivered at
J. H. HAAS,
B21SK Commercial St., Si!m, Oregon.
(Next door to Klein's.)
Specialty ol Spectaole. and repairing Clock.
Watches and Jewelry.
Smith Premier Typewriter.
Bold on easy paymont. For Rent.
W. I. STALEY, Agent, Salem,
H.N.lIlURl'EE.aen'llAgeat, 101 Third St.
Portland. Bend forlcatalogun.
W. L. DOUGLAS
S3 SHOE hoTVtp.
Da yea wear them? Whn nut In nd try a pair.;
est In the world.
It you want a Una DRESS SHOE, mtfe to. the blest
ttylti, don't pay $6 to $8, try my 3, $3.50, $4.00 or
$5 Sho. Tbey fit equal to custom mad and look and
wear as welt. If you with to economize In your footwear,
do to by purchasing W. L, Douglas Shots. Nam and
price stamped on the bottom, look for It when you buy
W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mas. Sold by
Kraubsu 13 rob.
OUIJUUUuUUUuU(MUU JUUU JU J U JOtAJ
nslantly removes and forever destroys ob-
jectlonsbie Imir, wnet uer upon tue nanus.
lace, arms or iiock, wiiuout aiscuiorauun
or Injury to the most delicate akin. l
was for nrty year the secret 'nrmu'anl
Krasmus Wilson, acknowledged by nhysl
lolans a the highest authority and Ihr
moi. eminent dermatologist and hair spa
klallst that ever lived. During hi private
(iriioiio oi a iirtvume among tne nouiiity
tnd aristocracy of Kurope ha ntecrlhed
this reolne. Price. 11 by mill, seeurelv
litacked. Correspondence oonfldentlal. Bolt
1 Agent ror America. Aaarcs
THE SKOOKUM ROOT HAIR GROWER CO,
Inept. K. MHouth Fifth Avenue.New York
liivvvnnAOvxvwvt nrvnno rwyvyvytn;
Froi Terminal or hterior Poiai (bt
To all Points East and South.
It I tbedlnlng ear rente, ltrutis through
resilbule trains, every day In the year to
ST. PAUL AND CHICAGO
;(No chang of ear.)
OompeMd of dining car uosorpaaced,
Pullman drawing room tleener
Of latest iuijKBt
Wait that ean be constructed and la which
accommodation are both tree and fur
nished for holdn, of first and econd-cuuir
ELKO ANT DAY COACHES,
A. oontlnunr tin eonnesllnsf with all
Una. aUordtn direct '"1 unlulrrruptnd
fullman ill ;v
eured In advar f
w turn can !,
J any sgtml or
Through ticket to anl from all polol
srough ticket to anl from all polol
linenrai, ifngtand and Kurop can bc
ehaaedtttauy ticket omceoitbUaom-
full Information concerning; rate, time
on fioUoatlon to auy aceot or
A. D. WlAItiVrON,
AaalsUnt fleneral lantr Ageot, No,
ui yirt iri, cor. Wahlu4tom rWt.
Bhaw it. Downino, Agents,
On Meter Syatem.',
TO CONSUMERS :
TliorJalem Light and rower Company t
Eicat expense have equipped tbolr Electna
tizht ulantWltrr the ni-ieL modern nnn&rAtna
and lire hi)Y7 tb!o to oiler the nnhllo a better
light tbuu any ayteru and at a rate lower
than any city ou the ooaat.
Aro Hud Incandescent Lightj
lag. Electric Meters tar U
purposes where pwer Is re
iloftMenccacnnba wired for a many Iteht
aa desired and the consumer pay Kr only
nuainreusea, m ueiug regMHMsjsi
Joctrio Meter. Offlee
179 J Commercial St'
T, W. TH0RNBURG,
Remodel, rc-ooVcrs and rejnlr
upholstered raraltBr. First
class work. Ohemeketa street.
Slate Insnraima block.
Leave! orders at Bfllom Jra
provement Co., 95 State street.
ol Muslo, Dresden, Uermsjny. Voctil
Instrumental music ins'ructor of French
nnd German nt Willamette- university
Room 0-7, Bank Building. M-tr.
OREGON PACH'IC RAILROAD CO
E. W. HADJ0T3Y, Receiver.
SHORT LINE to CALIFORNIA
OCEAN STEAMER SAILINGS.
a B. WtLLAMETTK VALLSt".
.Leave Ban Franolseo, Sept. 18th and 27lk.
Leave Yaqulna, Sept. ISth andSird.
RATEd ALWAYS SATIBFAOTORT.
For freight and nasseneer rote atpy toary
agent or purser of this company.
R, K. muloamY, Qen! Suet.
u. 1 w Aivi'JUAW. 1. r . a ir. rt.. ,
Q. M. l'O WKR8, Agentj Sw'cm Deek.
East and South
THE SHASTA ROUTE
CALIVOIUCIA KXPRE8N TRAIN BtTM DAILY EI
TWKIK ronTI.ArtDAWDS. jr,
11 16 p. m.
:(U p. m.
'. I 6:a.
r. 7:00 p. l
Above trill nM stop ut all Rtallon from
Cortland to Albany Inclusive: plso at Tanaeot
riuerid, llnlsey, llarrUburg, Junction City,
irving, nuirne mm au aiauou irons jKMeourg
to Ashland Inclusive.
KnHKBUKH MAll. PAIIiY.
vju a. m.
XQ p. B.
Ar7 few p. b.
I.V. I 1:40 p.m.
OlHiMg Cars on 0gtleft Rente
PULLMAN BUFFET SLISfMS
Second Class Sleeping Cars
Attached to all through train.
rVestSide Wm, Retww Mid
IUIIr (CJXCXPT SUNDAY).
7:iW a. in.
X.V. "" "irtland"
&as p. in.
t!tlfl p. m.
At Albany and Oorvalll connect wlt
train ofOregou I'aniao Railroad.
a x rKsaTjiAiN Fua niy iicifr monij ay""
. Ar. MoMlnnvtlla
Ar.T fcttvf , w
Lv. I &f6 . M
7:3ft p. m
To all point In the Kastern State. Canada
and Europe can be obtained at lowest rat)
rem t. t. Bsvinnn.rv, jigem, naiein.
K,. NUUEKS, AllbU. t, I
, auaiMfcAg't a '
k, KUKKidCK, aianasar
WISCONSIN CENTRAL LINES
(Norths PacUe 8, R, C,, L.)
LATEST TIME CARD,
Two Through Tralnt Dally.
1 . Asniaua. a
Ticket sold and ljge checked throvta
to all point In the UnTttdeVUte and Cants,
Cloae oosnectloti made 1st Chteat wit all
train tolng Kaat and fetouth,
ror Hill InfcwBjatloa Miy to yosar
ticket Bffent or 4AJ. . rOWts,
tJen.l'uaa, and Tkt,At.. ., U
A New Remedy
A tro Kpwlfe a sottilr aal firmssin, sHulsstln
sall iwlsrrt frcnn tU UjoJ, and a nstentKM of ksstkay
vlgw to the liuuM u fct!sl K snWrs t mm tksw
la a rsntsdy bicn hM ima viKKrguuig uui humi
privsis siiKrimSAis tor tli past tare yurs. It has sw
v fiiW, ui i 0I K M, as u UaTrwatosslis
'mm tai all Uootl dUeaxs. fkt ysss k
Iirl4 hand tat lull I
ftlliiie vour svuein I
I pmkul us ami proof. aj
liti nrcury and vtt)r tisaea
1 you in jo us 9 diys hmi (as).
iltU tanuj. tolU cur MU1 I
M' guuruuteu is turn ur rofuisd Wm i
MOFFAT CHEMICAL CO.,
I7t Vlnl Mireet VQHXUXVU, ttV
" SMITH BR05.(
CONTKAOTOIW 4 VUJftltUXS,