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The Douglas independent. [volume] (Roseburg, Or.) 187?-1885, March 04, 1882, Image 4

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tili.HE Or LTr.NIT!f.
'.SV. rEEDKIMC'K w. rBKa. '--U-ni
in jan,l alon upon that there I
ir tio OfiK ciglst tlint we have seen before;
x iiiijgror a diiiei-entinic, j
Ana the tounds all new, j
Ai I fragrance flo sweet the soul may faint, j
A lime ! Oh, that first hoar of being saint 1 j
A!.n to land alone upon the shore ! : I-
Un which no wavelets mp, no billows roar, j
Perhaps, ao shaiw of ground, - j
iVrhaps no sight or sound,
n for:ua of earth our fancies to arrange,
Hut ia begin alone that mighty change I - j
Aioue ! alone to land on the shore, j
Knowing bo well we can return, no more,
ao voice or lace of friend,
v Kone with us to attend
Our disembarking on that awful strand,
ui w arrive alone in such a land I
" -' :-: ' - :-' '
Alonu ! to land alone utxn that shore, j
T lj;in alone to live forever, ;
To have no one to teach
Tha manners or the speech ! i
01 that new life, or put us at our ease; . ." j
Would thtvt we might die in pairs orcompa-
uses 1 . . !
Alone? No, God bath been there long before;
Eternally hath waited on that shore r
. . For us who were to cotno - j
To our eternal home; . ;
A nd he hath taught his angels to prepare '
In that way we are to be welcomed there. . j
Like one that waits and watches He hath sale
As if there were none else for whom to wait,i
Waitinjj (or us, forns ;
"Who keep him wailing thu,
And who bring3 less to satisfy his love . f
Than any other of the souls above. j
Alone? The' God we know is on that shore,
The God whose attractions we know more j
Than of thosn who may apjear i
Nearest and dearest here; J
Oh, is it not I ho lifelong friend we know
More privataly.than ouy friend below. - j
Alone? The God we know is on the shore, s
The faithful One whom we have trusted more
Io trials and in woes ' : ' i
t Than we have trusted those ?
On whom we-leaned most ia our. earthly
Oh, we shall trust him more in the new life 1
Alone 1 The God we love is on that shore, j
ove not enough yet whom we lovo far more,
And whom we've loved all through ;
And with a love more true !
Than other loyes now shall love him morej
Tha lovo of Him begets upon thai shore ! ;
Ro hot alone we land upon that shore;
'Twill be as though we had been thei
.here before;
We shall meet more we know i
.Than we can meet below,
And find our rest like some returning wave, :.
And he at home at once with our eternal Love!
F 1 was a living specimen of the
typical old bachelor, a personage more;
often met with in the pages of fiction
than in real life; lean and sharp visaged
of aspect, crtisty and cynical of temper.!
, He was, moreover, an avowed oddity;
one of the privileged class, who, by vir
tue, of this reputation, can do what
' era dare not without exciting surprise
or giving offense; whose eccentricities
are met with a shrug of the shoulder and
the remark, "What else could you ex-
pect of an oddity like me?" v
He was an unpopular man, receiving
scant sympathy ; yet capable, neverthe
less, of kind and generous acts, perform
ed on the condition that they were to be
kept strictly secret and that he was never i
to be thankful for them. 5
Our old bachelor enjoying, as we have
said, the privilege of eccentricity, it ex-
' cited no surprise when on on.e occasion,
after an absence from home, he wrote to
inform his servants an old couple who
had lived with him for years that he
would be accompanied by a widow lady,
who was likely to "make a long stay in
his house, and for whom apartments
jrere to begot ready,
- -'Aiid a pretty upset she'll make!" ex
claimed the dismayed old housekeeper,
."a fussy, middle-aged party, no doubt;
ordering and interfering and wanting to
have everything her own way; which she
won't get."
''Don't make so sure," said John. The
old man could not resist now and then
teasing; his helpmate as a little set-off
against sundry naggiugs on the part of
that'good old lady. "Maybe it's a mis
tress of the house and of yourself that's
coming to it. - Them widders are great
at wheedling. It's time, if the master is
ever to marry, that "
"Ah, stop ycur croaking now!" cried
Mrs. John. The dire suggestion was too
overpowering for her feelings.
The appointed day arrived, and when
the cab drove to the door, the two old
domestics with Yery sour faces and their
backs very much up, went to receive
their master and his unwelcome guest.
Their first glimpse of the latter showed
them that they might have spared their
. fears and hostile intentions. Out from
. the cab, before their astonished eyes,
sprang a 'girlish' figure, whose bright,
happy face contrasted curiously with
her mourning garments.
"Mind the step, under ("Oh, his
ueiee, she is!") she cried tripping up to
the hall door. "Don't trouble, please,"
with a smile to the old housekeeper;
"that bag is too heavy for you to take,
J'li carry it."
And when the stranger came down to
breakfast next morning with a morsel of
a cap perched on the top of her golden
Jaraidsof hair ("not my idea of a widow's
cap," said the dame to her husband;
"and would you believe it John, singing
away like a bird while she was dressing!")
she looked absurdly young; more like a
t girl in her teens than an experienced,
'"settled" matron. r
The advent of his pretty neice made
porno change in the habits of the old gen
tleman. He had friends at dinner more
frequently than of yore; and in addition
to the elderly fogies that formed his
usual society, younger guests were in
vited, suited -to the age of his visitor.
With great amusement her uncle ob
served the attraction her comeliness and
winning wavs-were for these. - "(Swarm-
ing round like flies about a honey-pot!
Scentingi I daresay, a fat jointure. All
widows are supposed to be rich, and just
ljecause she is a widow, and for no other
leason, making up to her, the fools!"
This to himself with a cynical -chuckle.
Aloud: "Nice little woman, sir, that
niece of mine. Plenty of good looks,
but hasn't a sixpence not a sixpence to
bless herself with."
It was wonderful how the old house
was brightened up by the presence of its
blithe young inmate. But by no one
was its pleasant influence more felt than
by the domestics, who had -vowed such
hostility before her arrival. The old
woman especially was devoted to her;
loving her for her own sake as well as
for the kindly help and good offices she
was always receiving from the deft and
willing hands of the young girl. In the.
-QTflroom that sacred retreat which her
' ?""er 1 irule the ltter was
foot wrrnrr '-'it ravn ' hnsv
to bo.: found on 'P tucked
and happy as a toW
i . ir nor Tiiiiiiii Aii.u--. t ' , -
crape eiuria ,
. - l-I-l- fl WHY -.IllllCP
tue OiU iauv v , , rs;
and lappets pinned high ov,r her head, U
while hmgbicg merniy u h.
fisuie she wade ot herseli, she worked
wav at tbe cakes , and ;sweets,
fcSKg a world of trouble off the poor
, r i.i ufni ; .TA Hud -cav:
Washer-" his tnfe would tell oi John.
-Now, & as you're bid," she'll say .play-
- ' " - i- inrKifr hftir
Inlly, forcing me down iuw r ,
'Sit down and rest, that's Sb, old dear,
jvnd take your tea. I'm r.ot g5 "
you do a turn more." ' And tha1 ue,u
work away, her tongue going i11 :ue
tiiue as fast as her fingers; runmnS
about her mother and her homes ne'
flowers and pots, dogs and birds,""
what not, but never a word about h?s"
bftiid or married days. rind if I touch
upon them or oak a question she'll get
quite feilent and strange-hlte ia a nunuto,
and turn off the subject aa if it bnrnetl
her. PerhaDS for all she's so merrv on
the outside she's fretting for him that's
crone, and can t bear to talk of him
"Nothing of that sort!" cried old Solan,
"Don't you go to think such stuff. She'd
take a hnband to-morrow, mark my
works. ; And it's my opinion there's a
young gentleman comes to this house
that has a fairish chance. Hes desperate
sweet on her. I haven't eyes in my
head fori nothing, and I see plain she
doesn't dirtlike him, or hold herself up
distant from him as she does from
others. .:: .. ,r;
Old John was right. Matters were in
due time so satisfactorily settled between
the young couple that an appeal to the
uncle was deemed expedient. The old
gentleman received the announcement
with a half : pleased, half satirical
"Ha, I thought so I" he muttered
"But i are you aware, my friend, that
tuere i is no money in the case ? The
lady hasn't a six-pence, and
"I know it," indignantly interrupted
the suiter. "You have made that re
mark before. I want no fortune with
my wife, imy own being my love 1
"Oh, spare your raptures, yonng sir.
Not so fafet. Don't be too sure of the
prize; for when yon hear what I have
told you, there maybe perhaps a change
in your views. I have no time to go into
the matter now; come to-morrow and
hear what will surprise ' yon;" and the
old gentleman went off, nodding back
manevolently, the lover fancied over
his shoulder, and leaving the poor fel-
low in a state of uncomfortable suspense
and uncertainty.--
What could this dark hint mean ? and
why was be not to make sure ? Could
it be possible there was any doubt, any
mystery as to the demise of the beloved
one's husband ? He could not help call
ing to mind her confused and singular
manner at times; a certain want of frank
ness;: an evident embarrassment at any
illusion to the past. The possibility of
an obstacle made the yonng man realize
as he! had not. before done, how deeply
his affections were engaged. He spent
a miserable ingot, awaiting in vain con
jectures and sleepless anxiety the tidings
which the morrow might bring forth.
. In order to explain matters it will be
necdS3ary to go back for some months
previous to the arrival of the young lady
at her uncle s gouse; as well as to
chahge the scene from it to a country
cottage in a remote part of England
the home of the widowed sister of the
eccentric bachelor. ; In it we find him
pacing up and down the drawing-room
and listening to the querulous com
plaints that its occupant, a confirmed
invalid, is uttering from the sofa on
which she lies. "I - think but little of
my uoduy sunermgs, sue is saying;
"they cannot now last long. .Every day
i ieel more plainly tnat tue end is not
far off, and my doctor tells me the same,
The distress of mind thatv torments me is
what is so hard to bear.
"And what might this be about, if I
might ask T T
" xneiuture or my child wnea l am
gone. All 1 have, as you know, dies
with me. She will be penniless, and the
thought of what is to become of her. cast
on the world without a home, haunts me
night and day. It is too dreadful to
"A girl and young and not bad-
looking. Where's the fear ? Some
DOdy li be sure to marrv lier. Men are
such fools I" " ': .
xne sick woman could not lor bear a
"Ah, but there are no men, no fools
Here I -in tnia remote comer we see no
one, and the poor child, so Liken up
with nursing me and tied to a sick room,
has made no acquaintances. It is killing
me to see her young life sacrificed, and
to think ol the future. :;
The mother's tears began to flow. Her
hearer never very amiably inclined to
ward the weaker sex, or at ease in its
company, increased ; his pacings
in much discomfiture as these symptoms
of "water works turned on became ap
parent. His hurried step soon subsided,
however, to a steady march up and down
the little drawing-room, while with frown
ing brow and occasional chuckles, he
seemed to be concocting some scheme.
After a few minutes he came to a sudden
halt before the invalid s sofa,
"Can the girl act?" he asked, rather
"Act ? How do you mean 1 I?
"Oh, you needn't look frightened; I'm
not going to propose sending her to the
Gaietv or the Criterion."
"Well, except in the little make-be
lieve plays and dressings up that child
ren delight in all children are, I think,
actors born." (Ay, and men and
women, too," growled the cynic) "ex
cept jshe has never seen or had an oppor
tunity of acting. Why do you ask y
And in reply her brother unfolded the
plan j he had been concocting namely,
that his niece, laying aside her ' f np
pery and her trinkets and other girl's
nonsense," was to put oa the mourning
garb and act the part of a widow, in
which assumed character she was to
come and stay with him in his London
"But I can't understand
"And you're not wanted to under
stand," he snarled. "It's my whim; ami
it may be for the girl's advantage. If
she's willing and can hold her tongue,
I'll come back for her when she's ready.
And 1 11 pay lor her outht. Crape and
weepers! Ho, ho!"
When her first surprise at her uncle's
strange proposition was over, the young
girl jumped eagerly at the prospect of a
change from the dull house she never
yet had left. Shewas young and spirited;
at an age wnen love lor variety and a
: longing to see the world and plunge into
its unknown delights, are natural. The
: playing the widow she thought would ba
excellent fun. T There was a spice of ad-'
venture in it, and it would be like the
private theatricals and acting charades
, she had read of and imagined so pleasant
The old gentleman's reason for wishing
her to do so was a puzzle; but then who
conld wonder at anything he did, adsurd
oddity that ho was. Perhaps it was to
avoid having to provide a chaperon for
her; he hated ladies so, and elder ones
The result of the scheme we have seen;
and the scheme itself was what its ongi
nator proceeded to divulge to the would-
be husband when that individual pre
sented himself with considerable mis
giving and agitation on the appointed
"As the lady has net turned Out to be
what you took her for, is not, in fact, a
widely, perhaps the whole matter may be
off. A disappointment, no doubt,"
wound up the uncle with one of his brief
chuckles; "but 'twas only right to tell
you in time, lonng man, if yon can
pardon the deceit, ake her. :
"Well," exclaimed tho young man to
his fiancee, when, all things were cleared
and satisfactorily arranged, the engaged
were talking over tha queer circum-
atamV that had brought them together,
'I ?g Ay s knew your uncle was eccen
tric, but this surpasses anything I could
have iuiagined of him."
The Boston Post, finding it stated that
whiskey and glyfferine will cure a cold,
Bays it is a strauge medicine, and wants
to know what glycerine is like. f In re
sponse to which it may be said that glyc
erine is like glucose; and in retura for
kinar in tho explanation, will th Post
please tell us what whiskey is? fDetroit
rost - and Tribune. . Whv. . tAinlvl I
"."' a jiieiejj jnam soda, with a
wink at the man who tends the fountain
Boston Lost. s
Beauty in Washington.
Mrs. Keifer's sweet and matronly face
is not wanting in any of the great gather
ings, uer simple but nca black cos
tumes, her pretty laces and regular bou-
quet of rose buds, are all in keeping with
her style. -
Her niece, Miss Nora Whitat has fol
lowed in the same successful path, and
everyone has words of praise for the lit-
ue unio girl, who has more wit and bril
l i.
iwui common sense tnau tne average
society girl knows what to make of.
Mrs. Senator Jones made almost her
hrstpubho appearance this winter, and
appeared in an exquisite white satin cos-
tamo, with her immense diamonds twink
ling like stars.
Mrs. Senator Hill was the gayest of all
the gay groups, and each motion of her
head and throat made her equally famous
diamonds shine with great sparks of
light. The Colorado lady wore a sap
phire blue velvet over a petticoat of pale
blue brocade, and the laces adorning it
were as fine and costly of their kind as
her splendid jewels.
Mrs. Ilazelton, of Wisconsin, with her
poetic lace, was more of a picture than
ever, with her delicate brunette beauty
shown in soft relief above a long and
graceful dress of white cashmere and
Mrs. Page, of California, wore one of
the richest dresses of the evening in a
fawn-colored satin, brocaded in- lavender
velvet, the heavy shirrings and folds of
the gleaming satin combined with the
long train ot sumptuous brocade.and the
whole odd costume giving ad admirable
effect to her striking beauty.
Mrs. Burrows, of Michigan, was a pic
ture for one of the old miniature paint
ers, In ah embroidered pink silk over a
white satin petticoat, with soft white
ostrich plumes nodding in her coiffure.
Mrs. Jay Hubbell, another Western
brunette, was arrayed in a cream-colored
satin and Spanish lace, with heavy pearl
embroideries, and wore some of ; the
most envied diamonds of the evening.
Mrs. Pacheco, of California, in a black
brocaded velvet and a glitter of steel
beading, was the exact contrast in type
and style to her black haired Castilian
husband. Mrs. Pacheco is a blonde of
the finest order, large, stately, and like
the portraits of, the famous beantiea of
old Venice, her heavy velvet costume,
the square neck and vigrette of pink
feathers in her hair immediately sug
gesting some lady of the Doge's ; court.
The pretty young daughter who accom
panied ner is by almost every one con-
j. ceded to be the beauty par excellence of
all the young rosebuds of the season, her
fine head, pale and perfect complezion,
and the round and soft black eyes being
so many rare and unapproachable per
fections. Miss Mabel Pacheco was
dressed in all a debutante's simplicity,
in pale blue nun's veiling and satin,
with long tan-colored gloves wrinkling
on her round arms.
Miss Fanny Dunnell; of Minnesota, in
crimson velvet, over pale satin, with
largo corsage bouquet of tea roses, was
another western beauty, and besides, the
stalwart congressman was accompanied
by Mrs. uunneii, wno wore a heavy bro
cade of the most delicate lilac satin with
bunches of soft white Mexican poppies
Another beauty and belle of the season
is Miss McDaniela, of Vermont, a pic
turesque brunette, whose novel coiffure
and rich costumes have attracted much
aa miration, ana wnose complexion is
matchless, wiih the damask bloom of na
ture rising and changing in her cheeks
witn every fresh sally and pretty speech
At Mrs. Kusscl s this Green mountain
maiden was the admired of all the artis
tic, wearing a white satin dress, with
pink rosebnds in the piled up masses of
dark hair, and a full bouquet at the
Washington is favored this var with
an unusual number of pretty girls. A
notable trio of beauties were crathered in
one pox at the theater the other nisfht,
Miss Ames and Miss Sturcris. of St
Louis, and their friend. Miss Moulton. of
Cincinnati. uioi-JLemocrat
Carelessness nlth Firearms.
I am reminded every once in a while
upon reading some tragedy caused by
reckless looling" witn guns and pistols.
how near I once came to takinz the life
of a fellow-being, and it has ben a con
stant w arning t me never to point a gun
at anybody, unless in self-defense. At
the time referred to. which was about
1858. 1 was learning the printer's art at
1C1 Lake street, and during a "slack"
time in the fall the boys in the office con
cluded to have a trip to the Calumet
after ducks. Most of them, not owninor
guns, naa to borrow or hire them. Ol
Fordham.our pressman (and still a well-
known pressman of the city, now a veri
table JFalsfaff in his proportions), hired a
gun of Eaton, I think. We secured a
team five or six in the party drove
down before daybreak, had but indiffer
ent luck, but of course had a good time.
with the usual accompaniment of small
mishaps, such as capsizes, breakage of
harness, etc., and returned by moon
light m the evening of the same day.
Those of the boys who had borrowed or
rented guns left them at the office until
the next day. It should have been
stated before, however, that previous to
getting into tne wagon to return home
we all discharged our guns or supposed
we did. ;
Next day at noon, while I was washinsr
up, Fordham's gun, which was standing
near tne wasning-trougu, caugbt my eye
ana l took it up to examine it. x ordbam
was working the old linggles press at
the other end of the office, distant, per-
naps, fifty feet. 1 cocked the gun. both
barrels, several times, as everybody does
wno gets bold of a gun to examine it,and
seeing that there were exploded caps on
ootn nippies, nad no doubt but that the
gun was empty. Then asking Fordham
u tne gnn was loaded, and receiving ft
negative reply, boy-like, I said: . - -
Uive me leave, tlr
Yes," said he, without takinar his eves
irom nis work, nre awayi '
l nad some capa in mv pocket, and
thinking to startle him, I placed one
on the right hand nipple, took good aim
at his head, and was about to pull the
trigger, when sudden impulse caused me
to turn and aim at a handbill hanging
about ten feet from him.
A loud report, a tattered hand-bill, a
scared pressman, and a worse scared in
dividual holding a gun in hia nerveless
hands, was the result.
Is it any wonder that I then nd there
resolved never to fool with firearms un
der any circumstances. f Corr. Chicago
Field. . ' --
The True Wife. Oftentimes I have
seen a tall ship glide by against the tide
as if drawn by some invisible bow-line,
with a hundred strong arms pulling it.
Her sails were unfilled, her streamers
were droopinsr. she had neither side
wheel nor stem wheel; still she moved
on stately, in serene triumph as with her
own life. But I knew that on the other
side of that ship, hidden beneath the
great hulk that swam so majestically,
tl ere was a little toilsome steam-tug, with
a heart of fire aud arms of iron, that : was
tugging it bravely on; and I knew that
if the little steam-tug untwined her arm
and left the ship, it would wallow and
roll about and drift hither and thither,
and go off with the refluent tide, no man
knows whither. And so I have known
more than one genius, high-decked, full
freighted, idle-sailed, gay-pennoned, but
that for the bare, toiling arms, and warm
beatina heart of the faithful little wife
wind or wave could part them, would
have gone down with the stream, and
i have been heard of no more.
Eatter-G3ca and B&4, .
The quantity of bad ' batter in this
country is surprising, not in the West
and South only, where farmers and
planters do not - understand and da not
care to learn the art of making it, but in
the Middle States, and even in New
England, where it is better made than
anywhere elso. The chief trouble is
ignorance as to the method of working
butter, Comparatively; few work out
the butter-milk, and consequently, tha
butter, however sweet at first, will not
keep. A great many people, fortunately
for their palates, have no 'idea what
good butter is, being incapable of tell
ing good irom bad. i3at a great many
others know ao . well that " they
cannot eat but the best, and' the best is
very hard to get, and very expensive
also. Even in great cities liko New
York, Boston, Chicago and Cincinnati.
1 1 1 1 L . i . . ,
guuu ouiier cannot oo . nau except as
what is called a fancy , price. Here, for
example, many families are obliged to
pay fifty cents a pound during spring
ana summer, ana one dollar a pound
during autumn and winter for prime
butter. Philadelphia butter,, as it is
named, commands from seventy-fl ve
cents to one dollar the year round. The
first-class hotels ai d restaurants always
have excellent butter; they are obliged
to have it. But t lie moment you leave
them the butter is precarious, even
suspicious. Indeed, you -very rarely get
li. ioi nearly enougn good butter is
iuiue iu ouppiy jme uemana or any
umiuury raie. xou must pay double
price to secure it. It is nearly as easy
to make good as it is to make poor but
ter; Dut tanners nave not yet found it
out. If competent persons would go
through the country instructing others
how to make butter, it would be an
important : and benevolent work.
What the quality of butter
was in ancient ? times, r is un
known. Many people think that it is a
modern article of food, but it seems to
have been used largely by the ancient
Hebrews. The earliest distinct mention
of it is by Herodotn7"and frequent refer
ence is made to it by writers of the same
age. The old Greeks and Romans em
ployed it as an ointment in their baths,
the former gaining their knowledge of it
from the Scythians, Thracians and Phry
gians, while the Romans got butter from
Germany. In southern Europe it is now
very sparingly used, and in Italy, Spain,
Portugal and southern Foance it is sold
byapothecaries medically, for external
application. This is the greatest butter
making state in the union, about one
fourth of all the butter in the country
being produced in New York Chautau
qua, Delaware, Jefferson, St. Lawrence,
Orange and Otsego exceeding all other
counties. Something like 140.000.000
pounds are said to be made in the entire
country, and its value is estimated at some
70,000,000. If butter were properly
made, the value of the product would be
nearly doubled. We sorely need mis
sionaries m the cause of good butter.
N. Y. Times.
IJeutflt of Bedbugs.
Inmy last paper I asserted that mos
quitoes contained a large quantity of an
imal quinine, and therefore when they
bite a person they inject into his system
an antedote to malaria and febrile causes
generally. I had then experimented
with the mosquito and knew whereof I
spoke, and since you kindly published
my communication I have captured quite
a number of these insects, and mascerat
ing them in a mortar with alcohol, have
by chemical experiment actually precipi
tated the sulphate of quinia or quinine
of the drugstores, to the amount of 70
Eit cent, of the mass. In this Southern
ud of onrs.except where tho salt breeze
immediately along the coast is freshest
from the briny. waves,- in every house
hold in the woods away from the habita
tions, are myriads of chinches or bed
bugs. '"'.: i.i ::.'' :-;vv- ' :;v- ' :; '. .
Chinches, annoying as they may be,
have a purpose, and night after night
tbey are working the accomplishment of
that purpose, achieving these duties
which as factors in the economy of na
ture are incumbent upon them. The
chinch is sueking blood frOni the human
body draws nourishment and strength
and. above all the material which in' the
retorts of his body is distilled into a i ieh
fluid which he in biting one ejects
into the body to take the
place of the blood he has but
borrowed, and this entering the circula
tion, furnishes an antidote against
rheumatism. All mercurial preparation
when taken in excess causes articular
rheumatism, affecting the bodies and the
joints of the bones of the human body
The calomel taken, by decomposition in
in tne system, forms corrosive sublimate,
but not in quantity to produce death
save by slow torture of rheumatism,
Corrosive sublimate, as every housewife
in all the land will testify, is the only
riddance for bedbugs. The juices of the
bug and the. subli mate are the antidotes
of each other, foes by nature, and wher
ever they meet only the death of the one
or the other can end the contest. A
single bug, of course, cannot overcome
the quantity of sublimate it comes in
contact with, but the human system be
coming fully impregnated with the bug,
by their bitings at night, the poison in
his veins of tho sublimate, from the use
of calomel or mercury, "is in the end
overcome and nentialized, and the cause
being removed, the rheumatism gets
well. lexas ilerald.
Bid Hand-Writlpg.
There are here and there human beings
who are by natnre incapable of writing a
good hand, just as there are others who
are incapable of drawing a straight line
or a true circle, or even recognize one.
But the-ugly manuscript of the clumsy-
fisted struggier after form is very clear.
Haste, uneasiness, excessive work, nerv
ous prostration these are the" chief
causes ol obscure hand-writing with the
most oi us. iiut when a man s manu
script bos once made for itself a fixed
character of its own, neither printers nor
expert copyists would like to come
round to tame simplicity and correct
ness. It would be, in another way, the
case of the lover with a sauint. who
ruined his Buit by going to the occulist
and having his eves put straight: the
lady could no longer , meet his eyes in
the old affectionate way, and she dismiss
ed him. Still, there are faults of hand
writing which are inexcusable in them
selves and which neither compositor nor
copyist can possibly like to see. One of
the worst of these is lax practice in put
ting the strokes to such letters as m and
There is no harm in cutting down
certain syllables such as ment and ing,
to mere lines or twirls: but where an at
tempt is made to express the characters,
the number of strokes ought to be uni
form. Anotber practical observation is
that flurried hand-writing gains no time
for the writer. A downright lazy scrawl
is another matter, and so is that kind of
bad writing in which we can see in the
badness, egotistic self assertion or disre
gard of the eyes and wits of others. It
may be laid down that there is much
egotism (associated, it may be, with
much kindness) m the man who "writes a
bad hand, which never strives to "pick
itself up. But, of course, the rule must
be applied, with greater or less strin
gency, according to the amonnt of work
that presses on the producer of the man
uscript, his health, his pre-occuDation
and the activity of his or her self-
consciousness. London Spectator.
"Yes, mv boy." siid the Colonel the
other morning in his cheery way, "this
is indeed my birthday, fifty three to-day
bnt 110 flowers, I beg of yon, no
flowers." -.
This is caused ia groat part by the con
fusing effect which tha tossing on the
water has on the brain, and multitudes
of ways have been'puraued for avoiding,
or at least mitigating tins annovance
The best plan is to let it have its course
and rid; the system of bile which is al
most always present in this over-eating
age. , 'laie general health rarely fails to
be greatly improved by it, although in
very rare leases, 'perhaps not over one in
a million,! the patient dies under tho
effects pf the long-continued and ex
- If a pbrson will lie down with the eyes
closed, and not allow the head for an in
stant to; be raised, from the pillow, there is
an almost entire exemption from nausea
and other discomforts, but the result of
this course is that it will be necessary to
keep abed during the entire voyage. Th
effort should be to shorten the sickness
ana get , rid oi it as soon as
possible, and this is best done by
not lyi ig down at all, but res
olutely keeping on the feet on deck, in
the ope; i air if the weather permits, that
is, if it be not raining; tois requires
moral courage and some considerable
force of will and character, but it sel
dom fails to abridge the petiod of- sea
sickness, sometimes to oonfine it to a
few hour s duration, and then the re
maindeB of the voyage can I e enjoyed us
it onghlj to be.
The tendency to nausea on shipboard
is abated somewhat by, an v stimulus
which acts decidedly on the nervous
system, such as chloroform, brandy
opiates, etc. Irritants, such as the
strongest spices, abate nausea; so will
great mental emotions, in short anything
that draws off the attention of the mind.
No person can get sea-sick if the ship be
on nre, nor win a person wno ia drunk
A brisk purgative is good just before go
ing on board, or a dose of medicine
taken the night before. Still, the wisest,
most : healthful and most expeditious
metnod of meeting sea-sickness is .to
avoid all preventive!, all medicines, and
um ii iimy tieierroine to Keep upon your
ieet ana let it do its worst.
Telegraph l'osts m Animals.
Herr Nielsen, the director of the Nor
wegfan telegraphs, recently published
some curious facts which have come un
der his observation. Wherever the
telegraph wires were carried through the
forests twenty years ago the wolves dis-:
appeared and have not since returned
Of course this may be due to other cause
or to accident; but it has always been
popularly believed that, no matter how
famished wolves may be, a slight fenee
made merely with a cord stretched be
tween two posts will drive them back
Another singular thing is that the vibra
tion which the wind striking the wires
conveys to tne posts appears to be mis
taken by the large green woodpeckers for
tue woiKir.g oi worms inside the posts
Abe birds, therefore, peck at the posts
near the insulators until they destroy
mem ; ana one was snown at tne . electri
cal exhibition with a hole thus made
quite through it, and large enough to
aimitthe hand and arm. Another cir
cumstance is that the stones of the
mounds which steady the posts were con
stantly found scattered in all directions,
wune tne posts themselves were knocked
about. I his was long a mystery, until
the marks of bears' paws were observed
on the ground. The theory is that the
noise made by the wires in the wind is
mistaken by the bear for the humming
oi oees, ana tnat ne does tne mischief in
trying to get at tho honey. f St. James
A PoklllTe nnd Kevrr Foiling Cnre for JRha
- Miitlua, Kebrulffia and Goat.
Hundreds of testimonials given to Dr. HahIm-. nn.
solicited, re tn bU posneiou from his own towns
mea, living right here anion us, testifying to the
wonueriul curative powers of his Rheumatic Sun.
trauzer. ir. ilenltvy refers only to the t atlmimll
si veil by well known Dirties iu our midst, and
rairsraitrraimi nuKnown individuals, as sap
porting, whst he claims to be true of his Ithenmatic
Neatralizer, that Is, It wiU cnre any case of Khtmina-
usm in existence. Tne doctor Jouu since discovered
the folly of applying external remedies for a disease
tnat lias Its seat in the deepest channels of the
uiooa, and tncrerore set to work to discover a rem
edy for Itheumatism. and mankind may rejoice in
uib nueuuiBHu Yeuuaiizer. .
If you have a thorn or splint-r in your ftnerer and
juujraiuu iuioroiorni, or some other drug, yon
stop the sensibility of pain for a time only. The
tnorn is still there, and as aoou as the effect of the
arag cues away tne pain r tarns. In order tn pet i-M
of the pain you must have that thorn plncbed ont of
the flesh. Thsi la precisely the same wsy with
Rnemuatism: yon might rub on the skin some drag
to stop the pain for a little time, but the pain is
nre to return as Boon as the effect of the drag dies
away. Now it has been proven beyond the slightest
doubt that Rheumatism i in the dnenent ')n.ni,Va
oi ui jiooi, ana mat tnere is no other way to reach
it only throngh the Blood. This has been demon.
strated right here in Portland by dozens of people
nave uccu c-ureu uy ur. ueiuey a Kneumatic
Neutralizes That it Is the only Medicine that bss
Ever Beached the case and made Lasting and Per
manent cures, ia fact, the only true principal ior
xj-aaicanng KUenmatism from the system is through
the Blood. It ia a pack of nonsense to attempt any
other method, that la, if you would wish a Perma
nent and Lasting Cure,
The Doctor baa come to the conclusion, after
twenty-two years travel and close investigation, that
the Liver has a great deal to do with Rhenmatism.
A man or woman with a good snnnd Liver seldom or
ever has any pains or aches. . The Doctor has got np
a Concentrated Liver Pill, one pill for a dose. One
of these Pills has more effect in rousing the torpid
Liver than a gross or other Pills. By all means use
the Concentrated Liver Pills in connection with the
orFicK: 203 Third street, near Taylor, Portland
Oregon. . .
IIOUOK, DAVIS b rO Wholesale Areata.
Some time ago alegars. Hodge, Davis Is Co., of thia
city, read in a Ma-wachnsetta paper that Hon.
Charles R, Ladd, auditor of that state, was afflicted
with an incurable kidney disease, and had been
obliged to give np work and return to his home,
rhey immediately sent him a box of their celebrated
Oregon Kidney Tea, and from time to time sent him
other boxes. A few days ago they received from
him the following letter:
Anditor's Dep't, Boston, Nov: 11, 1881. j
Messrs. Hodge, Davis k Co.: Dear Sirs-I have no
hesitation in saying that I have been much benefited
by the use of the Oregon Kidney Tea as a remedy for
a kidney difhculty which has troubled me for six or
eight years. I can heartily recommend it to those
who are similarly afflicted, as a safe and agreeable
remedy. I shall test its virtues further, for I have
great faith in it as a specific for many diseases of
the kidneys neapectfnlly yours:
. The original of thii letter can be seen by railing
on Messrs. Hodge, Davia Co.. Portland, Oregon,
and the Oregon Kidney Tea can lie bought of any
druggist or dealer, in Oregon or Washington. Price
tl per box.
, Mr. A. M. Cannon, president of the bank of Spo
kane Fails and treasurer of Spokane county, is here
to purchase millinff mar.hinerv. Ha mnu tnlia
Veil pleased with the present improvement of the
Spokane country and regards its future established.
a its natural reionrces and advantages are sni-h
that invite immigration and capital to develop it. As
regards his eyesinht. he sueaka in hioh t..
operation performed by Dr. Pilkington, oculist, of
Portland, who some month iago performed a deli
cate operation upon the eye by cutting open tbeeye
5!lisJlajremOTiu,l! Potion of iris and restoriug
perfect vision. Mr. Cannon will leave for i home
the fore part of the week. Daily Oregonian.
Oun hundred
r - , , - yv. ' - V-V V a
oruanrt, is the only iIac -in Oiwnn wl
can go and take your choice from all ihe leadine;
ewing-tnaihiues now on the market, Mr.
Garrisoti.the proprietor, is not advocating the
claims of any particular nmohim but r.iveits
to you a aozon r itmr fivim ,, ,..r... -
selection, fa addition he kee,w a full supply of
pari .ol all the different machine.-., with eilk
thread, et?. firH-i-lass reiairer ....! a.lm,.,
is always oa hand tanniP.. L., ..r !.'.-...
st the guortest notice. Telegram.
When you visit Portland sootlm Ti.n.
at the old end popular prices. Frankie Howard
in her great sons and dunw, Htillctt and Rav-
muim iu wieir great sketches am
among the
Frank G. Aboil, the m.l l .i.ii t,..i ,
of Portland, bus returned from a trin to Kn
Francisco, where lie has been to promire i t.
tractions for hiu gallery, and his work will now
be belter than ever. ,
Music: Largeet stock on the northwest aai.
orders filled promptly. Send stamp fur catalogue
end journal, Wiley B. Allen 153 Third street,
Eend$l.00toW.D.l'atnier, Portland, for onn
year's subscription to the Pacific Overseer, the
great emi-nionimy a. u. u. rypaper. --
Garrison repairs all kinds of sowing machines.
Pom Biiss lesion!
: v aa KlOKii. Wince-29 turk s rt,
ITuioii lilu-k, Port and. Or.i With Ferrv White, I
JUntX KUt Agents, etarreyuig done iii.ny part uf I
empire B:K"r.R"vcsrwisii!rgtonr
ulir. Prom, Manufacturers of Pilot brea
V oss &
fro&i. Manufacturers of Pilot bread, crack-
era, etc pork and beatui aud 1'w.Ktiin hmn n l.reiuf
y every mummy morning.
C. H. FI?rvlSTKV)it'ret"fWaiurfftw
: lacinrer of sum! and Brat fUnmrM. Die, dutera,
........ j nxutvmracn. uiwra nuea protuuuy.
IMII..XI.K UKPOT-X, 17 una Jnu Kronl"
; A. N. Mnith Prop,, mnunfoeuirvs drain tile, stone
kiJi vageavnre biick. ete. Country
O. r K A ED Y, Attorney and tViuiioeUir ai
Law Roan llekum'a banding. Legal IjukImw
r iraiiiiiK m wb rami tor inventions, oelore
"' m imice or in rue mnrtH. a sixi-lnliy.
In All our Departments.
Vcrj- JVlce Itroeaded Ureaa Uooda..
1 yaurda for 81
Very Alee Plain and Breded Uma iooda
9 y WsTi sttt foe tt
Uonhle Width Brocaded Dress Uoocia.
. yards for Ml
Very Fine Brocaded Dress BoeSa
' - 1 and Se per yd
i i . .. .i a oe pr y u
Worsted Plalda..
. " J iw . ....... t --ft Mr vt
Hliiek lUtahmerwa..
.3S and 4K per yd
.iW,Sa, 1M um up
" . -- . m.-MM w. v v w IH U m
t nbleHehed Tbl ltHMiuk, 87 , AS, e A np
leatehd i'rle OaauHk 4o, 1& ud BOe
Parrl.laca Mapklna 8S, 1. 1 XS pr.dM
...ftu, nam una aa
ruro l.lucn Xuwela...Sl &, X &, 1 IS, pr dux
Areas Ilnitoaw, all oolra..l....... lOeperdozea'
Jdlea' V bite and Fancy Cot two 1Im
. ...... . . - lOcBwrdoieai
Tidlni Wool 1I) 2c rvpr lr.n-n
a. mi lea- ah. wool lloa 40) AO and
'nlldrca'a oltn How lo, IS, VO, 8t and np
('hlldren'a A 11-Wool Hoae. S3. HO and nn
3ra,.t.. .... : 40. SO, Lie
-.n.toa Kid Ulovea . SOe per pair
FValMaaillKtt OOOBS 1
Men 'a Colored Shlrta.-
JUL 78, II and np
.75c, II and 1 &
Men's White tsbirta.-
-hen's Linen foliar. a and 4 for Snc
.lien's Unen CnrTa and 40e per pair
Men's Black and Colored 80, US, 40c and up
w rn s jiiwjk ana voiorea ocan&MH.., w. omc ana np
Men's Mac it and Colored Bowal0, 15, 20; liSc and od
Men's While and Gray Knit Underwear....., 60,65c
Men's White All-Wool Vnderwear.....I, 1 2S and up
aeii i nea jriannei Hairta aua .Drawers. 11
A mil Una of Overaali tm at Greatly Keduced
Call Early and Secure Bargains -
Between Yamhill and Taylor,
Macadam Baud net. Portrr and Wood Stav,
nonth l-i-Unna,r.
Dr. IMIklnirfiin. Into Prrifraunr ittV.vu Riir 1 liiipaUMi
in tlie Meilicnl DeiHirtment ol Willauu-tte tJiiiventity
hiu erected a fine Iniililintr, on a bvautlful elevation In
the south Ittirtof th iriiv and bt rvri-ari-d Ja amtmtl-
rtate iiuuentaatUTertna; (rom all disciweMur the IsV'K,
r..m r 1 iniud 1. Atso win pay cp(xnii avienuon 10
njtnuiiin luluinm. iii.il, 1. v.-,.... u r. ... 1 4....n
nu 10 niRea.sp.-t eciiiuir to women, aim reeieve a lliui-
wii uuimxToi cu.-fes t-xpeotiii i-o!innenn-ni-Tlte
inieittion Is to itrovitle a Iitnie for auch c-asf-s
with all the h.t bygienie a enrles, rombined with the
uesi nn-in-ai skm 10 nenau in uie metropolis.
Prif. i.f (h.ieiis-8 nf women and children in the medical
uktiiMutiiia onv.mcianaiioi!iiirietii ir. t'liiini itarvev.
Ufpnrtnieiit v llhtmette Umversit v.
Alwl Ur. J. M. K. Krowne. frof. f Plivakilrto-r mod
deu't. Willamette University.
rur uiij amount 01 reiereaoes ano rirouinr. aoireas 1
UK J. It. I'iL,KI-rO.,
far. 1 t and W'n.h IngtuM t.. Portlund, Or.
Importers and dealer In
Guns Rifles, and Revolvers of Every Kind,
All kinds of Fishing Tackle, RInl Carps, Reads, Tors,
su.-i&i.-uf, v.rfjtjei .aiiiiM, liuae iMiliH,
Wire, Paper,
Waxed, Satin,
(told, Silver and Bullion I
Fringe, Bells, Stars,
Importf raof and Dealers In
Military and Society Ooods I
Jjodgre Seals & uaues,
ICS and 6T Necoad I'nitland, Or.
Arc tlicBEST and COST XO KOBE than
Other Brands, and if the Merchant with
whom yon Trade does not keep our Goods
is because it, PAYS better to sell a
pair of Boots -or Shoes e?cry TWO
Months than every F0U11 or FI YE.
We make. All Merchants In Good Credit
can procure these Goods at our Ware
houses in P0BTLAXD or San Francisco.
a-a eisou's
, 10 ThlrJ Sir fir I, Portland.
JOHN B. GARRISON, Proprietor, .
jftir a. dF" M
An-l G3eral
Agnt for Oreeoi and Washington
Terriwry Mr tha . .
. Household Sewing Machine.
Dealer in a'l kiti:ls ol Sewine MatthUie Attach,
monts. Nesdles n, Ktc
Sewlnc MactifiiJ-s repaired on 'fcort noHce.
SIunnfiv.-turtTS of and Dealers In
Teleraplilej Klrtrle.I nnd KurTeyor's In.
trnBienta and II atertal. i Optical Ooods
of Kvery DdK-ilptlon.
The Iteat In V'ae.
Patent MortiiNanilKirM rimpnt.il Machinery a Spr.
ciuity. JoliliinKaod irmulnif promptly attended to.
uliAF:Wu"0,ni and CROW.N KKWINU
u ..1 1 'Nf;sto Mr. John M. Oarrbam, 17 Third st-eet,
Portland. Oregon, 1 take thU iiihIiikI to Inform my
patriins and the (feiM-rai public woere these eoellen
uacetnea may le fuutul hereafter.
H.T.HUlttlON. Portland. Or. '
NEJXJ'i5f;!'V!rS ? ""'RTtf AND PKRNTAW
haiirt al,.r.", 'iH,k,i- Clamps, etc., always ou
hid I h'y thTrei,,r daWf,w"J "y o
wlt tW Third stnwt, Portland, Orecoa
i -
( s
(Stux-essorg to Shindler & CLadboume)
Wholesale and IU tall healers In
Furnitnre, Carpets. Wall Pairers, Lace
Cnrtalas, Mirrors, Bedding-, etc
JS"Fartorv at Wilbdinrir. four mi!r. fmm -Rust
Portland. vvareoms extend tliroueh 200 feet from
lea FIKsT TO IOT MOST ST.. Fortlaad.
v (School Desks a snecialtv. Send for tT&LalneuM At.d '
riK.u LWU
r phla great Streaab.
A enlnp; Keaaedy and
IIMIU IB me 10-
Clliniat result of over ;0
.-eura of practk-.il exp;ri
nw. and ftrHES WITH
I V .Nervous and rtiyaical
xXDliliy, eniliiHl Weak
ess. rpermatorrhoea
Uauated V iuiiitv, Premi..
;-ure Ueoliiie and MA3fi
vrjsaJIHOOD, 1 rum
hatever cause DrodiHeu.
t- enrichens and ntirin,-a
tne j-.MMu,JM,retia;iiieiia Uie erves, iirain. Musc-lcs
uisesnon. Itenrodiictive tirifius. and P1ivsuj1 unrt
Mentnl Faruiti4. It hiiiuk r iv unnutitrnl (lf.ttiiliitHtiff
drain 11 mm tne system, oreventliurlnvohi'itarr liuwea
debilitating; dreams, seminal lo!es with the urine,
etc., so destmcttve to mind and body. It is a mire
elbnlnator of all KIDNEY AND HI.ADDER COM-
Ol'S. Tn thnse ansrertaa; from the sTeeta
or yom ni ul indiacrrtlonaor rnrMH, a aneed
thornnch and oerautneat i I K K 14 GUAM
Aa'TCKU. Prk-e, W SO per bottle, or five bottles in
rase with full ilireoLlmis and mlvii-i-. asio. .-...i ta
cure from observation to any address npou receipt of
l)r. Kalllrld. CIS kmnii-drMt. .
Ban 'Frani-isco.. VhL l-'cmaultationa stricil y confidential.
oy iciwrorat on:ce, r Kr.ri. ur t!)e convenienc-e of
patients, and iu 01 der to seenre nerfM-i aw-rwr. I iiuv
wiui'ii-u k irivnte auuresa, unacr wiiu-u an pucKaKca
mixj niinwuvu,
I will send a triul bottle of Lin. Ri'iivp:,inri.m
clent to show It mrrlt free of chars, to nnyoiie
xxi.-i.-.i Mffij ma uy ieiLer, imiin rim svmpsoms ana
nKf. .,4Miiiiii:iiH-niiimH sinciiv rToiiiiaeniiai.
Xearul(le and Kervans lleadnehe. Cold Id the
Head, Moapaire of the Kaaal
Paaaage. etc.
ututj immtdiatr.. Cure Permanent.
Had (Catarrh In it. verv wnrai f..... -
'Sure Cure' cured me." Wan. UarriSan Kafiu-I.
may b. 1:" 1"'.v "mi-
nave uaed It wit h tha m.M ri;i..in.
... v. nmran, juitor isew Aire." M. 1.--
' i iiiui neen (tifiii-iwi vtii, it-wh r. . . . ... .
'ji'.rn iu,,n niiiTlllK'Curfll niP." KPV. I - II.
... AKucrma, oiu-iuiieniu, t:ai.
drtiicuiat for It.
9 a ner twxt f Iir. l.... .. a . ...
JtooutJ, DAVIS A Cii., Wholewl? acenta,
Porilund-, Oregon.
T. W, WALKER, Sole Art. ParlAcroaat.
a'Sanaiiiie.Sir.ei. Kan Krum-l-v-o, Cal
Imported from Australia and Kew Zealand.
-m. BKiupiuent 01 sixty socks or verv choice Purple
sttraw and tt'hllA A n.. .... ,1.... u L . . .
eluide. AiiHtralia, and twenty sacks of aaort t'aaa. j
iium i. anwrnnry, iew .caiAiKI.
The nrheat Is well adnntcd for thin nmiiinr -imn
and without fault. It haa been known to rleld to
""orl per acre when olinnc.Ml to a wetter climate
1 lie natH an-clMiin l.ricHt .-! t......... ..., . ........
Tliis is a chance which seldom occurs for farmers to
get a (food chanse of seed. 'For further particulars as
JL ' rM;-' "Piny r-o w n. Disyn.xK.
i and KB Front street. Portland.
1 1 Kearny street, a. F.,
Chronic aad ffpoelal JOImn
Treata all
I tu avutl
r la.il '
.t:ui l Ulltllllll IOU1PR Or lnliu,r..li.. .Ill
verla.,1 the altar oi",,rt,.r2 RS .
Pi NXKY'wll!
ae of Heminal Weakness oTprtvate ,iSSw Tof Z
Wnd or character which he oodeikelffWusL
anaraiuee- to forfeit for evert
1 here are manv at Um iu. .f ii. .
are trouhled with m hn.i ...VIirr
oiirniiiffatiuiationanJaar.buni, -7 ,i. .....' 7.
a nianner the patient cannot mnt for. dn exam
jniiig the urinary detxislm a ropy sediment will often
din io,i,V'ii"A',1'!,,nir" Btrtwi of Rlb.,mei
vui BPPMir. tliafw nrwt t iu.nl n.i.1 .i, ,
;"'!" 'A" " ur ami torpid appenraiuv
l,B.r"' m,P.!'? ol dtmetifty. leno
nal W oanaaraV!.?.." ?'
Office Hoars-I0to4and6 to).
Soorlavs fmm IA t
and advice, ts.
Thorough examiuat'a-
cauoraddreaa DR. RPistkry As .
NO. 11 Kaarnr atrext. Hun rntnnlvit N
Fo il. PAGE,
Flour,Grajn, Hay and Hill Feed
Oregon & California Produce.
Coaalawateuta and eorresaoadenra anlli4d.
I.I hern I Casta Advance, made oa tJooalaraaaania.
Syles' Sirs Care for Caw
J Iiisufl!atora.n nrU-e son. Irv Cure and Itiwulia
tors mailed on recehit of priw. .with full rttiwtton for
use.etc. . SKI11MOKK ro.. Mrnavt-ita 131 Fins
street. Portland. r. Axenvi for tne N, Pucifl
(Vwm '. nwrMi
1 Helloes Ac Jttlaon'a Sjatem of Ureaa
aad Cloak Catting-, and, with a corn ! meas
ure ami jMrf"Ct cuiUntj. protince a lind fitliui;
earmeitt.- Kveral inipnivenieuia have Jimt
been nuule. Agents to sell and t-each watitc-d
in every town, 4iood arent en make imm
slO to 3i per day. K KIAJWM A Jl I ArSON,
T Cheney, Sir.l!Hiie Co., W. T
0. B, B1B1, M. 1).
First street, above Morrison,
Portlaad, Or.
ml ,i
VwaTllirrTinirnr-ii i 11
6AKCB tf tyS A
Cor. Fro it and Stark, Peri!" J
sfnd to t fATAi err.
tt lll.Vt IIOA A. HI URA.)
. Too Flaeat JBITTEKS to the WOULD.
Vitalize the Bysteat aad arrest the ratam a f
tne arreainii Irohol Uabit,
Aik oar
Dranbt r Wine
- theat. :
Merehaat for
Agvnta, Kaa Frw-
t- Port land.
Carina; Skla
Piaejiaea and for
Healthy tenia.
Beware of imltaiioi sof both the above Inailv cel&.
orated anlcles.
Tne a-enuiiie made onlv bv the sTtVlltRn
SOAP CHMPAY. who 'also mamdwtnre tne
raixest aa-Ainnient ol iacsduy and TOILKT tsOAl"
iu the word.
OFFICE 20 S&cr&menta street. Run Trn.ln
if II
Forfoti'STimot! an" ARf riraa. Krnsir-- If 'j.
Catarrla, lVMfie;iii. Headachy, I.Sjis
Itr. KeurRlarfa. tiheu rtiatism. enl nil '
Chronic and SerTaoa ltiHordem. Ir&f
ase may toe renvenlentiy aent by -
pras, reaoy ror inmaiaie ntte at nocnea
Send for free treatise on tbeuxvgeta
trestroent. Add re t he proprietors,
1109, 1111 (iimrd ttreet, t'hila., PV
or II . i;. Bf AlHf. , Pacide IfHMtiirv,
tOo MontKomery SU turn t u.
SS Ftnt atreet, Portlaad, Ore ana.
ores. risToiA ajts ammvaktios
. t-s r. m 'i "m ... ,"i v
jf-V svvil -j'f.
FlrMoa; Taeklo of rr Dearrtatloa.
Life Scholarships, - -
Paid in installments, . -
Pitent, Kot. 11,18,
XCedlcal Electricity'. T
(7KeOnli6tint.t RttfivtA 1st I'rrmiim Stat Fair.
KlMln-tifMlb VI.! t. Hm Ktri.. SlIH GlwtewBMil. k
LxtnAnpllaa,ttftEleta.kaAlPs,3Iapri-mMtl (tf
WiS pcKitirelycflre witho t tuedldae Kbeumatism, pariilyda,
Ncni:u, Kidney Disease. Impotency. Ki: tture, Lrrer L'vrs
Ncrvouahesa. Dvspepia. Si anal UtMase. A itvz. Fiieaand athe-
ftnc-Kes.. SndforiiitiMral-KicatAlotl-iir. fr-re. AKrs
orCurnd. fiend to IDuRtntn
as CattaioiruflL liuxKlr-lnoi cur?
V. J. HOXlNSa Prop, and i:.zTs.
sua narMci si,, Baa t nutcLct t,ai.
-Tl-1 imf 'iii I.IS-aaia; iViat -MI , , J a Wii j v
. All Modern Impmveineiita. Open all day.
J. M. 1IRBMVFB. Prmrlmw
Dr. H. 31. IH7SS. I)ontff.
For Die Interest of the nnhl!- 1 hm- j..
Urst-clans work at Uieae prices t ' ' :
Conttnaona Can llak.1atiHil.ia stti.aiim
la Hold JPIote. .
Mtof Teeth on Uaolier. ! AOaiai Howard
SEf.S'aSSr" IO tHtaad uard
Uakt FIHIh-...... . ........... 8 tut and maward
Oliver and How Pllilaff 1 OOand aumnl
a,atractia or teeto, with w4
OrT-'ICE-105 First si reel, over Prot.tl,..'. ,vt.
0re ho.ro. al. JSS " KC'
Teeth extraetml hi h,-a. IK eta.
1350. 32 Year. Practical Experience. 1232.
John A." Child
Tcalftr In
Fine Chemicals,
Tolfei AriJcles, -Sponges,
& Rubber Laods.
Cor Morrison It 2i! sU
. Portiaad, 'ir.
Pnecia! attention
tl ti mders ty
Diail wh"fl atw-oi.
pinl- d vli lbs mil.
- Dealer la Kewand
sccoxd mm jiicinsraT,
8 Madlaort 1 1., Portind, Or.
Parttra dealrtna; Wo fwi, fluvlam a. IS t f-r
lilLI.MttflUf 'tl ,,,
... hy aaiircHl ar. t'oiaer.
Kew and Seeon; IUmA
f - coaoB "A
f ASD ,V
1 "
Maost tuid sold oi trj -d t j a.Jv- ;

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