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FRIDAY. OCTOBER 23, 1874.
For the New Northwest.
THE VILLAGE CIICBCIITABD.
How calmly they sleep In the silent crave,
By the sparkling stream and. Its glided wave,
The shining sand and the glittering stone;
Hear the sons of the streamlet rippling on.
Youth and beauty, and age and care.
Hare lain them down In chambers there;
And the opening bud and spreading flower
Bloom sldo by aide a fragrant bower.
But4rhat to them is the angry roar.
When the chill winds lath the pebbly shore T
Or the song-bird's note in the checkered shade,
Where they sleep on in their dust-home laid
Bleep on, sleep on, In your lowly graves,
Beside the stream with the sliver waves,
For the tempest and winds shall a requiem be
or those who rest In Eternity.
John A. Wosi4.ce.
IX SILK ATTIRE
BT FLORENCE PEItCT.
These are my lady's parlors
These dim delightful rooms.
Gorgeous with well-bred splendors
And sort, artistic glooms,
warm with harmonious colors.
And pleasant with faint perfumes.
The curtains are marvels of broidery.
Wrought skillfully, stitch by stitch;
The carpets are woven roses,
Moss-like, and deep, and rich,
And the marble face nfClytle
Looks out from her draperled niche.
The flowers are bot-houe darlings,
Exotic, dainty and rare.
Tuberoses und rich caraellas.
Stately and waxen-lair
More the work ol a florist
Than of nature's earth and air.
Think of the brave bright asters
Fringing the autumn leas.
Of the golden-rod with trces
Totacd by the wild, frckh breeze.
Lining their common faces
Among such flowers as these!
The rude plebeian daylight
Dares scarcely to venture near.
But tempered by careful shading,
And timid from bashful fear,
Wltboft half-tones and touches
Makes tenderest twilight here.
And the queen of all this splendor
fjlts shrined In her luxuries;
Her bands, unsullied by labor,
Are folded In graceful ease.
Showing no harsher contact
Than the touch of ivory keys.
Hush! do you envy my lady
Her treasures from many lands,
Her costly and rich surroundings.
Her white wrists, Jewelled bands.
The diamonds which star her bosom,
And glint on her waxen hands '
No covet her golden leisure.
Her Ireedom from petty cares.
From tbo burden of small denials
Which many a spirit bears
But never her soft Inaction,
Nor the robes and gems she wears.
The vain, unused existence
Hhe wears like a flowery wreath.
Were chains to a soul more noble;
It would strlre and fret beneuth
The burden of useless living
As a dagger wears its sheath.
Brother Ton's Wife.
"If you do marry tbat girl, Brother
Tom. I'll Lave nothing to do with her.
I won't visit her, nor call her sister, nor
speak to her!"
Aud Lizzie Lawton nuton as oulrarwl
and indignant an air as it was possible
for her to assume.
"What's the objection?" asked Brother
uoru in ills cool way, flxiug his large,
calm eyes upon the nrettv face of his
sister, as she sat uneasily swaying half
uruuuu uuu uacK again on me piano
stool. "Objection!" Theyounglady'scberry
lip curled. "Who la she? What is
"A sweet-tempered, riglit-thoughted,
true-hearted young woman, who will
make me a good little wife. Are you
answered, sister mine?"
"A sewing-girl!" said Lizzie con
temptuously. "What our mother was, as I have been
told, before her marriaire." answered
Brother Tom. "And, if my eyes have
not deceived me, she has been a Bewiug
woman ever since, or, at least, ever
since ray recollection of her."
"That's another thing," said the sis
ter. "Mother was superior to her class,
and has risen above It."
"Suppose I answer your objection to
Harriet, and say tbat she is superior to
ner class, and will rise above it? What
men i aiy lather made a good matri
monial venture, and I may do the
"But why, Brother Tom," urged the
sister, "don't you choose a wife from
anions those on vour own IrvpI ?
"What do you mean by those on our
own level i lei us understand each
"From among those who move in our
own circles. rora tUe educated, refined
and accoinnlished ."
"Such as the Misses Walton, for in.
"Yes: or the Misses Eden."
"Whoe father supports them in idle
ness, and extwet-s the young men who
marry them to do the same. Now,
Lizzie, the fact of the business is. I like
Mary Eden very well, and once came so
near falling in love with her that I was
really frichtened. I did not go near iter
pretty face for six months after I felt
the first movement of the tender pas
"Dear Mary! O, lorn ! Why not
marry lier? I could love her as my
1 1 r. . . . . . - ... .
wi auoru it, petty. I'm but a
poor young man, and have ouly my tal
ents aud industry to help me forward in
the world. Mary can't do anything her-
i wiimu expect me to put her In
an establishment but little less costly
than the one her father owns."
"Oh ! but, Tom, there'll be no neces
sity ior going to uouse-keeplng at first.
And then, you know, her father is well
I . T .1 i i. ... . .
vu iu hjo nuuu, uuu lie II give ner 8
nouse una lurnisti it, no doubt, when
she is married."
But Tom shook his head.
"Mary Eden's father," he replied,
-may or may not ue ncn. My own
private opinion is that he is living up
to, it not a nine ooyonu uis income.
And as to tbo house and furniture which
Mary's husband is going to get, that is
something very fine to feed a fancy
upon. Tho real bricks aud mortar is
"Oh! but Mr. 'Edon la rlf.Ii Tnm It
Tho rich men of to-day are our poor
. ..-"Jurrow, .Lizzie. I wouldn't
give the snap of a Auger for a rich fath
tMn as t dePendence. I mean to
afpVr m78?lf an hone8t Purpose, and
want a0lencK And as for a w fe, I
man, wonderfully given to the work of
taking care of myself. I hannen to h
at the bottom of the ladder, iSFlf IcvS
get to the top of it, my own strength
will carry mo there. Now, a wife on
my back, instead of on the rounds of the
ladder, keeping step with me upward,
would bo a dead weight, and keep me
at or near tho foot forever. No, no.
petty, I cannot afford one of your fin
ished boarding-school misses for a wife
tho luxury is too expenslvo for me.
So I am going to marry a cirl who
knows something of real life a true.
good, patleut, enduring, self-denying,
sweet, darling little body, who is not
asnamcu to earn ner living with her
needle. And I can tell you what,
Dolly, I only wish you were more like
Harriet Pdrker; there would be forty
chances In favor of your marrying a
man oi sense wnere you nave one now.
Don't you know that a now society has
been formed among the young men, and
that some of the very best 'catches'
among them have signed a nleduo not
to marry any gin wno is not willing to
commence matrimonial lifo with two
rooms and a kitchen, and who doesn't
know how to bake, cook aud sow, and
to wasu anu iron in tuc nargain? lam
"Preposterous!" exclaimed Lizzie.
"You'll cry some other word when
you get on the old maids' list, and see
your place filled in the homo of some
man tnar. is a mau bv a woman who
was not ashamed of useful employment
wnen sui? was a gin. i can tell you
wnat, myuainty little sister, Mere's a
reform at work, and men wortli havintr
are beghlulug to choose between no
marriage aud marriage with girls of
plainer notions and more useiul accom
plishments than aro possessed try the
butterflies who lounge on sofas nil day,
knlttlug zephyr or reading novels. So
make up your mind for reform or old-
tnaiaism. Ana now, as in all pmbabll
Ity you understand that I am Quito In
earnest about marrying Harriet Purker,
I hope you will reconsider your hasty
resolution about not speaking to your
sister-in-law. The loss, let me tell you,
will be all on your own side."
Brother Tom understood his own po
sition entirely. He was not a tnun to
stoop below himself iu marrying. Ho
could not unite himself with one who
was ignorant and unrefined against
that hist generously cultivated soul
would have revolted. But ho wanted a
real, not (an artificial woman one who
could take her place beside him, as ho
bad said, on the lowest round of for
tune's ladder, and keep step with him
upward. Such a one lie had found in
Harriet Parker, aud ho was indepeudeut
enough to make her his wife.
Lizzie was not long in discovering, af
ter Brother Tom actually cot married.
and commenced house-keeping in two
rooms with his cheerful, earnest-minded
wife, that her new sister had about her
something that insensibly won tho love,
commanded the respect, and almost ex
torted the admiration of all who were so
fortunate as to make her acquaintance.
"Marriage, they say, makes or mars a
man," the brother overheard Lizzie
once saying, in an undertone, to a lady
friend. "But It will not mar the for
tunes of Brother Tom. He's got just
the wife to keen him aloncrin ihpwnrlil
and one that will grace any position to
which tuey may arise."
"My own sentiments exactlv. neltv."
spoke out Brother Tom. "She's a jewel,
and worth a thousand of your paste and
tinsel women. Didn't I tell you so?
But you couldn't believe me. Now. if
you'll go and apprentice yourself to a
arees-mauer, or a milliner, or learn
to ao any userul work useful, not sim
ply ornamental, I mean I will recom
mend you to tho new president of the
society I told you about. I had to re
sign when I got married. He's a splen-
aiu specimen, anu will make a husband
wormy or a queen."
Tho people of Iceland are now cele
brating the thousand anniversary of
tuetr ancestors' establishment there. In.
golf was the name of the first settler.
He landed in August, S74, with his
family and servants, from his own shin
at Rejklanes, near Iteyklavik, tho pres
ent capital of the island. He was ac
companied by ins brother-in-law, who
also brought his family and servants
with him. During this thousand years
the Icelanders have maintained el vilizn.
Hon and culture, and have added some
thing to the literature of the world. At
first the island was a dependency of Nor
way, but from tho ninth century to the
middle of the thirteenth it was a repub
lic. Then it came again under tho Nor
wegian kings, from whom, on tho an
nexation of Norway to Denmark, It
fiassed uuder the Danish crown, to which
t has since been attached, with tho ex
ception of a brief period of two mouths
in low, wnen it was conquered by a
Danish adventurer named Jorgcn jor
genson. In 1S27 the population had
been reduced bv famine aud epidemics
to 40,000. In 16G0, according to the
Danish census, it had increased to CO,
7G3 souls. The millennial celebration,
which is now so take place, will be at
tended by a few strangers from other
conntries, and by the King of Denmark,
who is expected' to confer upou the Ice
landers a uew constitution. They areau
industrious, hardy people, living by fish
ing and agriculture Their mode f life
is exceedingly simple, salt fish being an
important article of diet; and as there is
no coal and very little wood ujkiu the
Hand, cow dung is used as almost the
only fuel. Iu winter they keep thein
cel ves comfortable by crowding in small,
closo rooms, aud making animal heat
serve in lieu of fire.
Gkace Greenwood's Trocbles. I
have all along had a dim, dleagreeahle
impression that for much that I have
had done by strangers iu Colorado I
have paid exceptionally high prices,
and I have lately discovered the secret
of It. I am popularly supposed to be
that fortune-favored dame, the wlfo of
Mr. J. B. LIppiucott, the eminent and
opulent Philadelphia publisher, and am
ofleu charged accordingly. Iu vain I
deny tho soft but injurious impeach
ment. I bear the ills without the solaces
of great wealth. This mistake has been
the cause of trouble to me for years past,
by burdttiing me with huge rolls of
manuscript from ambitious and Impe
cunious young writers, accompanied by
touching requests that I would use my
influence with my good husband toward
speedy publication aud handsome re
muneration. I half believe an action
for damages would stand against J. B.
L. But I forbear. Heaven only knows
what he has suffered from this same
popular fallcay this fictitious but un
divorcible union. Corretpondencc X. Y.
Mrs. Olipbaut, in her recent uoveh
"For Love and Life," shows her bound
less sympathy with all tho griefs that
pareuts suffer from the self-will aud the
wrong-doing of children, aud she touches
one sorrow that is often borne, but sel
dom confessed, when she says: "What
must be the feeling of a woman full of
high aspirations, noble generosities, and
perhaps an unwarrantable personal
pride, all intensified by tho Homely clr
cumstances of lifo around her, as she
sometimes looks upon the absolutely
commou-place people whom slio has
Drougnt into tne world v"
Mrs. Stanton well says, that when
marriatre results from n tmn union of in.
tollect and spirit, when mothers and
uiuers give to tneir Holy oiuccs even
the preparation or soul and body that
tuo artist gives to the conception of his
poem, statue or landscape, then will
marriage, maternity aud paternity,
acquire a new aacreduess and dignity
Sh30bli?ir liV raanbood and worn!
anhood will glorify the race.
C. S. SILVER
JS SELLING GOODS VERY LOW, AT
131 First Street,
Between Morrison and YamhllL 21
LIST OF POST-OFFICES.
John Day City,
Slato Creek, .
Cottage Grove, McMlnnville,
Coast Fork, Mountain House,
Camp Creek, North Yamhill,
Eugene City, West Chebalim,
Ium pbrey's Landing,
MASON. Fprt Slmcoe,
Sherwood's Mills. Pleasant Drove,
Money Order Offices.
THE NEW JfORTHWEST.
FOntlH IK1K 6F PUBLICATION t
THE -HEW NORTHWEST,
A Wekly Journal
D (VOTES 70 .THE PEOPLE'S BEST INTERESTS I
Independent in Politics and Religion
MRS. i. J. t.nrWAI Eilwrasd rroprlttor.
UBS. C 1. CflllEX AiweUte Editor.
OFFICE OP PUBLIATION-Cotnerof Front
and etark StrrU, Portland, Oregon.
EDITORIAL ROOtt8-On"B"8trect, between
Third and Fourth.
The New Xokthwsst 1b not a Woman's
Rights, but Human Rights organ, devoted
to whatever polley may be necessary to secure
tho greatest good to the greatest number. It
knows no sex, no politics, no rellglon.no party,
uo color, no creed. Its foundation Is fastened
upon the rock of Stomal Liberty, Universal
Emancipation and Untrnmmcted Progression.
TERMS, IN ADVANCE:
Single copies, one year, $.1 CO
Six mimlhi i 75
Three mnnth. i u)
Agents and Canvassors I
THE 8E1UAL STOltY.
"AXIE AJfD HEKRY LEE,"
"The Hpliere of the Sexes,"
By Mms. DcsnrAT,
Will shortly b follows! by another yet more
interesting, from ntr pen, entitled
'Tins ha.3?iy KcoiarE,'
'The Hasband'i Triumph."
SEND IN YOUR ORDERS EARLY!
We shall want to know how laree so edition
rl',dx' "opport of Han tan
The People's Paper r
FLORENCE SEWING MACHINE.
rator like the Howe or Singer, to meet the views
rair 11 . ,ur " 1
I have locateu pcrinanen 0"f "i"A hirn, rSiwhiZfnir olso-
ment of tho latest styles oi uio lureucu jiwu"
i hi also the acency for the celebrated Nonotock Co-SewlngSIlk and Twist: John Clark,
Jr . and Co-'a Spool Cotton; Wllllmantlc &8.L
131 Third street, between
Sold on the Installment Plan: $10
To San Francisco and the East,
RAILROAD AND 0. & C. STAGE LINE!
Through to San Francisco in SO Honrs!
Only S75 Miles Staarinfr; I
rnOURISTS should bear In mind that this
X Itoute passes through tho Garden of the
raciuc iroasi. ine wiiu picturesque scenery
alone doubly pays the Tourist for passing over
this line. '
GREAT OVERLAND MAIL ROUTE:
s f y. 25 Ms os gas
t- C r f t-, T. O
y n rtxK : M - x r2
2 - : O i S : "
: ' H ' .H
Sun Sun Mon Tues Ved Wed
Mod Mnn Tues Wed Thurs Thurs.
Tues- Tuos Wed Thurs Frl. . Frl
Wed Wed Thun Frl Sat Sat.
Thurs. Thurs Frl Sat Snn Sun
Frl Frl-... Sat Sun Mon.. Mon.
Hat Hat Sun. Mon Tncs- Tnes
TICKETS FOR SALE
OFFICE OF THE O. fc C. IL IL CO.,
2 fiO Comer F and Front Streets.
OREGON & CALIFORNIA RAILROAD CO.
NO. 22. TIME SCHEDULE. I NO. 2!
rpO TAKE EFFECT SUNDAY, AUG. 2nd,
X 1S7L an a.m. for the government and In
formation of employes only: tho Company re
serve the right to vary therefrom as circum
stances may require.
Dally Trains will run between
PORTLAND AND ROSEDURG
Portland 7:30 A.M. I Rosebunr 7:10 p. jr.
Koseburg SiMO A. M. Portland 1:15 r. M.
ALBANY EXPRESS TRAIN,
Dally (except Sundays),
rortlaml... .!) . M.
Albany fi 30 a.m.
Albany 8SS p. M.
Portland lOrfXi A. it.
Dally (except Sunday)
Portland 6:1A A. . I Junction . OKO p. u.
Junction.......a:ij a. it. Portland 5:li r. ji,
The Oregon and California Railroad Ferry
mascs connection witn an iteguiar i rains.
Close connections are madent Roscbunrwlth
the Stages of the California aud Oregon Stage
Sir Tickets for sale to all the nrlnclnal nolnls
In California and the East, at Company's ofileo.
Cor.K and Front Sts.,at Ferry Landing, rortland.
BV NOTICE. Passengers for Uuttevllle,
unampoeg, uayton ana uuayette win taite tne
boat for the above polnu at Caneinah.
ntr Storage will be Charged on Freight re
maining In Warehouses over 21 hours.
cf Frelghtwlll not bo received for shipment
aiier a o ciock r. it.
J. BRANDT. Jr.,
E. P. ROOERS, Gen. SupL
Gen. Freight and Paengcr Agent.
THE OREGON CENTRAL RAILROAD CO.
ON AND AFTER SUNDAY, JUNE 8. 1873,
and until further notice, will run Freight
auu x a9cugcr i rains I rum
PORTLAND TO ST. JOSEPH,
ON WEEK DATS:
Portland 7:10 a- si. I St. Joicphll:IO A. K.
SU Joscph12:30 p. it. Portland 4 S3) p. jr,
. ok scxdays:
Portland 8:20 A. sr. I St. Joseph 11:39 A. M.
St. Joseph 123) P. M. Portland 3:10 P. M.
Connecting at Cornelius with Stages for Forest
urovc; at. au joscpu ior an points mouiii ana
West Ijfavettc. McMlnnville. Amity. Mon
mouth, Independence, Buena vista and Cor-
oir Passengers received at Fourth street sid
ing on gtvmgsignai tome train.
Freight received at the Portland Warehouse
and Dock Co.'s Wharf, and will not be received
torshlpment afterS p. if. IL THIELSEN.
J. O ASTON, Gcn'l Sup't.
Freight and Passenger Agent. 2 50
rpiIE GREAT PRIZE STATIONERY PACK-
Contains 10 sheets writing paper, 10 envelope.
a""""t ! ' ! vi tw ui-nmiiui women,
and n pleco of ladieVor gents' Jewelry. Sam-
- f it ui iw mosigoous
ji w. . " tIC "luuLv. inn prize is
often worth more than tho price paid for tho
r".-r k ",er ""'cies wouia
bring at retail not Iacb tim, ..
Ec!.hl.V ,ry one Package, and you will never
buy Stationery any other wav. Aiiiin
rr i ,r., J. C. BURROW.
Lock box 151 Baltimore, Md.
sfnTtV 4hahIs . . .. ,. . .
aces, Pictures, 1 looks, etc Catalogues ent
D. D. BRIGGS,
GENERAL JOBBER IN THE FURNITURE LINE,
Washington St., bet. Third and Fourth,
FURNITURE REPAIRED A VARNISHED,
Chairs Re-Caned and Cace for Sale.
Will go out to residences to do anything In
nr 3iase tne jirvmriuK -
Don't want any Bat Purses around. 3 L
THE BEST MACHINE IN THE WORLD
It does mora work, more kinds of work
better work, and docs it easier than any other
If there is a "Florence" within a thousand
miles of Portland not giving entire satisfac
tion, If I am informed of It I will attend to It
wuuoui expense oi any kidu to im owner.
We have, the new stylo of "Florence" Ma
rhlne. that feeds the work awav from the ope
or inose prejerring inui siyio oi a tcuiuo.
-un L..n orvn clantlv nn hnnrl l lnnro assort'
Machine inreau; iiauey s ocwing aacniuo uu.
Alder and Morrison, with Badger's Mnslc Store.
Down, and $10 a Month till paid for.
'A complete Pictorial History of tbo
Times." "The best, cheapest, and most
successful Family Paper in thp Union."
NOTICES Or THE PRESS.
The "Weekly" Is the ablest and mast power
ful Illustrated Derlodlcal Dubllshed In this
country. Its editorials are scholarly and con
vincing, and carry much weight. Its Illustra
tions of current events are full and fresh, and
are prepared by our best designers. With a
circulation of 150,000, the paper Is read by at
least half a million persons, and Its Influence
as an organ of opinion Is simply tremendous.
The "Weekly" maintains a positive position,
and expresses decided views on political and
social problems. Loulsvlllo Courier-Journal.
Harper's Weekly, ono year St 00.
An Extra Copy of either the "Magaxlne,"
Wooklir" nr "Itaiar" will bo snDttlled cratls
for every Club of Five Subscribers at $4 00 each
at one remittance; or, Six Copies for SCO CO
without extra copy.
MUDKcnpuons to "Harper's Jiagnuue,--
year, 810 00; or, two of Harper's Periodicals to
one address for one year, S7 00.
hack rCMHEits can do Bunpueu at any time.
The Annual Volumes ofllarDer's Weeklv."
In neat cloth binding, will bo sent bv express.
free of expense, for $7 00 each.SA Complete
Set, comprising Sixteen Volumes, sent on re
ceipt of cash at the rate of $5 23 par vol., freight
at expense oi purcnaser.
The postage on "Harper's Weekly" Is twenty
cents a year, which must be paid at the Sub
Aaaresa nAurt-K & uuunifciiH,
n38 New York.
NATIONAL BUSINESS COLLEGE,
Flmt Street, bet. Morrison anil Alder,
Alder Street, bet. Front and First,
11. M. DnFRANCE
W. L. WHITE
1 N INSTITUTION OF BUSINESS TRAIN
Ing, designed In a combination of Theoret
ical ana l'racucui .Memous oi instruction, 10
Impart In a short space of time Uiat knowledge
of Business Theorr and actual Business Rou
tine, which requires years of experience to oth
Telegraphy taught nnderthe superintendence
of an Experienced Teacher and Practical Ope
rator. Phonography nnder tho superintend
ence oi a practical biion-nanu i.eponer.
Ladles' Department now organized, and lady
students now In attendance.
For full particulars, send for N. B. College
Address DkFRANCE WHITE,
i 3 tf Lock Box 101, Portland, Oregon,
HISTORY OF THE
farmers' War Against Monopolies.
TDEINO n full and authentic account ot the
f siruKKies oi me American rarmers &gami
the extortions of the railroad companies, with
Jilstory or the rise and progress of the Order
Ci Patrons of Husbandry, Its objects and pros
pects, it sens at signt. ena xor Fpecimn
pages and terms to Agents, and see why it sells
lasterinau any oiner uook. Auun-ss
A. L. BANCROFT A CO.,
22 721 Market street, San Francisco,
0BEG0X STEAMSHIP CO.'S STEAMBOATS.
T7ROM AND AFTER THURS
. day, May 1st, the steamer ,
S. N. COOKE
Will leave Oregon City as follows: On Monday.
Tuesday. Thursday and Friday at S:30 A.
and on Wednesday and Haturdav at 10 A- M.,
connecting witn steamer ua.iiu.-s mrougn to
Voruanu. iteturning, wilt ix:ave
Portland for Oregon City at 4 P. St.
Passengers for LAFAYETTE and all Interme
diate nlaees will take the CARS at 8:15 A. M..
connecting at Canemah with steamer Dayton,
on Tuesday ana rnaay oicacn weeu-
Through Tickets sold at the office of the O.
C R. R. Co. at Reduced Rates.
All freight by this line delivered to consign
ees Free of Drayage.
r-Teigui recetvea unui o i-. ji.
J. B. BILES, Agent.
BRADLEY, MARSH &. CO.,
Wholesale and Retail
Dry Goods Varohousomen,
And General Importers of
AMERICAN AND ENGLISH GOOD.S,
Corner of Front and Stark streets,
Cash advances made on every description of
urcgun prouuec. 3 J.i 11
LADD & TILTOIM,
S T SL 3ES 3E1. & ,
TiEPOSITS RECEfVED AND ACCOU-N IB
I J kept subject to cnecK """""'-,
-INTI-!RE?rr allowed on TIME DRF0HR8. or
"-;;r'" "r nrftr.
3 U1 lAJ.-v.-i r.i un 4. ---------- .
Bonds, Stocks and other valuables received
n deposit for safe keeping. nilr re
fniiVrtionsmade and proceeds promptly re
"intmonUln Real Estate and other prop
orty made for parties. nn Rfln F.
Sight anu ieirsiii"t . "i r
H?Te.u" of Fl-
nanclal and Trust Business. nl
J. K. TVrriIEKEI.L.
.--. HO Front Street, Fortlaud,
IINDS EMPLOYMENT FOR ALL THOSE
ipplyipg ior 'V.
from W ood-cnopper uu w u ui a c uU1Ec. i ja
splal Attention W obtaining Farm Help.
;ti..a.n-anf. Ttallroad Hands. eli. Irrp-
specUve of NaUonallty. a-2
S HALL-POX !
SMALL-POX CURE AND PREVENTIVE,
Now prepared and kept on hand at my omco.
Cor. rirst nnd Slain Street,
SURE CtJKE OR PREVENTIVE
For that disease.
SAMUEL CORWTN, Proprietor.
The history of this medicine cannot better be
explained than by Inserting tho following let
ter: Pan Francisco, July 2, 1872.
My Dear Old Friend, Samuel Corwln:
I have no doubt but you will be ranch surprised
on receiving this letter, but. perhaps, not moro
so, or more gratified, than I was to hear from
you. The manner In which I heard from you,
and learned of your whereabouts, Is this: I
happened to be looking over an Oregon paper
and noticed your name.as representative elect,
from Tillamook county. The thrill orpleasure
which I experienced on reading Is Indescriba
ble. Tho many acts of kindnets which I re
ceived at your hands long years ago had never
been rorgotlen, notwithstanding our corres
pondence has been broken ror seventeen years.
Well, Sam, I won't attempt to give you more
than the outlines of what has transpired with
mo since we last corresponded. So many Inci
dents ofthe past. In which you and I were con-
nccteu, crowd upon my mum iiiut i uumu,
think or write ot myself. Does your mind ever
revert to tho past, when we first met how you
tnetr ntn in na a nartner. when those who
should have been my best friends threw off on
me how we got snowed In and had to live on
potatoes straight for six weeks how good that
grizzly meat tasted what n disgraceful retreat
we made from our poor Innocent Jack, when
wo thought we were bcselged by a grizzly T
wen, sam, tnose events oi iaaz irequcnuj iur
nlsh subject matter lor my thoughts, and, as I
am writing to you, crowd npon my mind, but I
will dismiss them for the present to give place
to that which will, perhaps, be of greater Inter
est to you.
I pocKeteu eleven uiousanu uuiiurauui ui ma
Dee'p Claim" you gave me In Maraposa, and
started for home In June, I Invested lour
thousand dollars In real estate In this city, and
left it In careof McLane.onrold cabin mate, aiy
nmiMtr)ipn has Yielded me a handsome In
come, nnd quadrupled In value. I went Into
business in jcw iou ciiy.in which a wu 'cv
successful sold out two years ago, since which
time I have becu traveling in European coun
tries. You know I used to have a weakness for
traveling well, It has been gratified to my
hcart'R content, wmio in rrance i was taaen
with the sraall-pox. The lady of the Inn told
me that I was fortunate to take the disease at
that place, as there was an old small-pox doc
tor near by who never fnlled to cure.no matter
now uau tne unease; anu sure enougn.i Degan
to recover within four hours aflercommenclng
to take the mcdiclne.and in twenty-four hours
i ici t quite wen. 1 was so mucn eiaieu wiiu
the magical effects of tho medicine that I was
determined, If possible, to obtain the formula.
In which I succeeded, by paying handsomely
and promising not to divulge It In France.
I see from Oregon papers that you have the
disease among you. The enclosed package
contains the tormula and sufficient material
for family use. I have cured all the cases that
I have come In contact with, and find it an In
fallible cure and preventive. When you an
swer this I will forward sufficient of the mate
rial to make you a fortune, as I have ample,
and rest assured I reciprocate past favors.
I will close for the present and await anx
iously your answer. Direct to San Francisco,
as I will remain here about two months.
Yours, etc, ISAAC RICHARDSON.
The following testimonials are from reliable
Portland, Sept. 1, 1S73.
Statement: My son Henry, now six years of
age, had a severe attack ofthe malignant form
orscarlct fever about four years ago. My fam
ily physician. Dr. Hamlin, of Marysvllle, Cali
fornia, told me that tho child had better have
died, as he would be afflicted all his life with
sores of a scrofulous nature, which he consid
ered Incurable. The condition of the child up
to last April seemed to confirm the Doctor's
opinion, as he never was free from those
eruptlous sores. A number of our best pbysl
clans had endeavored In vain to give the child
relief. At the time I commenced giving htm
Dr. Borzeau's Small-pox Remedy the child was l
nnnble to open his eyes, his face was a com- -
plete mass of Inflammation nnd corruption
running from both cars. He took two bottles
of the above-named medicine as per directions.
In twelve hours from commencing to take the
medicine, a favorable change was noticeable,
and In less than six weeks all traces of the old
affliction had disappeared. JNO.M.FRONK.
The following named persons are referred to
as having a knowledge of the above statement:
Dr. J. A. Blauchard. oculist, who treated the
child for sore eyes. Dr. Glltner, Dr. E. G. Free
land, J. Murray, contractor, Geo. W. HUlman,
Isaac Sherman, and many others of Portland,
Oregon. JOHN M. FRONK.
Albany, Oregon, Jnncl, 1S73.
Mr. Corwln Dear Sir: I used two bottles ol
your small-pox remedy, for scarlet fever.
Both ot my cblldred had It, and all the medi
cine they u.cd was your small-pox remedy.
Their recovery was speedy and complete.
Portland, Oregon. SepL 13, 1S73.
My clerk, W. Cavmess, was taken sick with
measles, last March. I administered Dr. Bor
zeau's small-pox remcly according to nccom
panylng directions, and in all my experience
with that dKease I never needed a more com
plete and speedy recovesy.
K- O. FREELAND,
Druggist, 113 First street, Portland.
Portland, Oregon, Sept. 16, 1S73.
For tho benefit of my friends and the public,
I state tho following facts: On the fth day ot
September, I felt quite unwell, having head
ache, pains In my back and joints, with occas
ional chills; a fever set In and about the 9th a
scarlet ra-sh was plain to be seen on my skin.
I bad become satisfied that I bad the symp
toms of small-pox, and commenced taking
Corwln's preparation for the cure or that dis
ease, and it proved a success In my case, as no
farther developments appeared. I took but 13
doses, and have slnre felt all right. I have no
hesltnncy In recommen-llnc It to my friends
who may feel any symptoms or small-pox.
JAM ES F. G LLIOHER ,
Boot maker, 193 First street, Portland.
Portland, Oregon, Sept. 15.1S73.
I have taken one bottle of Dr. Borzeau's
Small-pox Remedy as a preventative, and al
though frequently exposed to the disease at
the time, I escaped all symptoms.
JAMES M. MAYBERY,
Contractor and Builder, Portland, Or.
I have taken Corwln's Small-iwr T!m,rl5
and being exposed to the disease at the same
time, escaped all symptoms, which Is the only
proof that it is a preventative.
. L. BESSER,
City Councilman, 3d Ward, Portland, Or.
I have been uslne: Corwln's Rmall-no-r Ttom.
cdy, and though exposed to the disease, have
no symptoniB. 1 believe it to be a preventative
as well as a cure. A. McEWAN.
I belntr exnned to thi nmnll.-noT wintMit
the disease. I Used for It Pnnrln't nmnnmtlnn
and no other medicine except alteratives. The
tiuaiuies never xnniureu. ien no inarKs. .My
illness was not at all severe. My children,
five in number, were all taken with the dis
ease, and treated by one or our fcest physicians,
employed by the city. One, a girl of fouryears,
un-j, -mlilie balance were badly marked. 1
u"u mes or tne metticine.
Port'and, Oregon, August 23, 1S73.
Timat.t.n rlth smnll-nox about tho 25th ot
July. I had purchased a bottle of Dr. Bor-
zeau s smaii-pox ukuiw) mjiupuiuc i..w..va,
and commenced taking it as soon as I was sat
isfied I had the disease, which was on tho sec
ond day of my Illness. My sickness was mild,
except severe vomiting , which ok place be
fore I commenced using the medicine. Tho
vomiting Is what convinced me In tho first
nlaee that I had the small-pox. I took one
lonlc-I " think about thirty doses. In three
davs I was able to go to work. I have have no
doubt hot that theltemedy saved mc rrom be
lnVmnrKCd.and perhaps from death,
ing marKeu, u Kit ED. C. THATCHER,
Static Mason and Gardener.
Statement of J. R. Lake, denier In stoves and
tin-ware, on Front, between Morrison and
Yamhill streets: "My daughter was taken
trim the smail-pox about tho 15th or Anmrt.
a nlivslclan was cmplovcd. nnd lho nti.
was apparently In a critical condition. I pro.
cured Dr. Borzeau's Small-pox remedy, which
was admlnlstcsed with apparent good effect.
My wife, being cxnosed. hsid tnt-cr. ,h .u
cine as a preventative had thoprlmao-symp.
toms, but no postulcs, or serious sickness."
This Remeriv f nlcn o r ....
and skin diseases.' " crototouj
Office Southwest corner Main and First Sts.
Orders sent to Samnol Corwln. Proprietor, or
E. O. Frecland, IS First St., Portland Oregon,
will be promptly attended to. "
Orders for a dozen or more will be sentto any
part of the United States by Express, ".oft
Price One Dollar per Bottle.-wi