In the heart vf the Hills of Life I know
Two springs, that with unbroktn flow,
Forever poor their lueeut streams
Into my soul's fair Lake of Dreams.
Not larger than two eyes they lie
Beneath the manv changing sky,
And mirror all of life and time
' Serene and dainty pantomime I
Shot thronjh with lights of stars and dawns
And shadowed sweet by ferns and fawns.
Thus heaven and earth together vie
Their shining depths to sanctify.
Always, when the large form of Love
Is hid by storms that rage above,
1 gaze in my two springs and see
lxye in bis very verity.
lways, when Faith with stifling. stress
Of grief hath died in bitte.ness,
I gaze in my two springs and see
A Faith that smiles immortally I
Alwavs, when Charity and Hope,
In darkness bounden, feebly grope, -I
gaze in tnv two springs and see
A light that sets tny captives free.
Always, when Art on perverse wing
Flies where 1 cannot hear him sing,
I gaze in my two springs and see
A charm that brings him back to me.
When Labor faints and Glory fails,
And co Reward in sighs exhales,
I gaze in my two springs and see
Attainment lull and heavenly.
. 0 Lovel ,0 ' Wifejl tbine eyes are they
My springs from out whose shininggray
Issue the sweet celestial streams
That feed my life's bright Lake of Dreams.
Oval and large and passion pure,
And yray and wise and honor sine;
Soft as a dying violet breath;
Yet calmly unfraid of death;
Throneed. tike two dovecotes of gray doves,
W ith wife's and mother's and poor folks' lot e
And home loves and high, glory loves
And. science loves and story loves,
And loves for all that G d and man
In art and nature make or plan;
The love (no less) tr spidery lace J
And broideries and supple grace,
And diamonds, and the whole sweet round
Of littles that large life compound,
And loves for God and God's bare truth,
And loves for Magdalen and Ruth;
Deir eyes, dear eyes ! and rare, complete
" jiemg heavenly sweet and earthly sweet
I marvel that God made you mine,
For when He frowns 'tis then ye shine!
; Sidney Lanier in" the Century.
Earthquakes have been the despair of
- science. We could recognize an earth
quake when it shook a bouse about our
ears, or swallowed up a city, but we
could not.; tell what caused the earth
quake, iih'a was a very humiliating
state of ihijgs, for it implied that Sci
ence, wniuli, when it is spelled with a
capital S, is, according to Mr. Bob
Ingersoll and his disciples; always in
fallible, did not know anything, and
was, on the whole, not much better than
Of course, scientific persons invented
quantities of theories to account for
- earthquakes. There 'was the theory that
they were produced by steam. - .A quan
tity of sea-water, leaking through tho
bottom of the ocean and striking the
melted rick with which the center of the
earth is filled, would be instantly con-
' verted into steam, and this steam, pro-:
vided it could not find a vent through a
convenient- volcano, would burst the
eartn open ana snake everytmng on its
surface in the neighborhood of the ex-5
plosion. This was the steam theory of
earthquakes, and it was not without its
merits. Those who held it failed, how
ever, to explain how the bottom of the
ocean became leaky at one time and per
fectly tight a day or two afterward; and
why the earth often failed to open dur
ing an earthquake to permit the escape
of steam. '
Then there was the chemical theory of
earthquakes.. It- was assumed that a
quantity of s nitric acid, distilled in the
interior of the earth, would occasionally
fall on a bale of cotton, and convert it
into gun cotton, which would explode
and produce the usual earthquake phe
nomena; or that sulphur, saltpetre, and
charcoal would accidentally become
mixed in close proximity to the central
fires, . and the resulting gnnpowder
would take fire.; This chemical theory
was a beautiful one, but in order to be
lieve it one had to possess an exception
ally lively imagination, and it therefore
had fewer partisans than had the steam
Then there Was the electric theory. A
California scientific person asserted that
earth qnakes were produced by electricity
and that they were becoming infrequent
in California because the rails of the Pa
cific railroad acted as conductors and
carried the superfluous California, elec
tricity safely away. The fault of the
theory was that it did not explain any
thing. Electricity is the cat of the sci
entific world. When no one can possi
bly tell how any given phenomenon is
produced, scientific persons take refuge
in the assertion that it is caused by elec
tricity; just as the cook asserts ' that the
flour-barrel, which is found to be sus
piciously empty, has been emptied by
the cat. How electricity could cause an
earthquake no one has pretended to ex-
plain, and no one will ever make the at
In the place of these unsatisfactory
theories we have at least a plausible and
perfectly satisfactory one, devised by an
English scientific person. He in
forms us that the crust of the
earth is elastic, just in the same way
that a hollow rubber ball' is elastic. It
will yield to pressure in one place, and
will bulge out at another. The pressure
which produces earthquakes is ordinarily
. supplied by the atmosphere or the tides.
Let us suppose, for example, that
there should be to-morrow a heavy baro
metic pressure over ' the continent of
Australia. This pressure would not be
felt by any Australian for the same
reason that he does not feel the ordinary
pressure of the atmosphere, but it would
nevertheless depress Australia to the ex
tent of perhaps six inches. This de
- pression - would so. squeeze the liquid
fires in the center of. the earth that they
would press against the crust with such
force as to bend it outward whenever it
hapened to be exceptionally weak. This
outward bending of the earth's crust
wjuld be ealled an earthquake, and it
would occasionally be- accompanied by
cracks through which the central fires
would escape. A similar effect is pro
duced by the pressure of the tides, and
this fact explains the frequency with
which earthquakes occur in sea-coast
regions. . ' - i
' It has often been noticed in California
that an earthquake is heralded by a
peculiar state of the atmosphere.' When
the air is heavy and men feel a sense of
oppression an earthquake, is very apt to
follow. This is what we might expect if
earthnnakes are really produced bv
atmospheric pressure. If the weight of
the. air is sufficient at times to depress
California to the extent of, say, a foot,
the sudden removal or this pressure
would cause the crust of the earth to
spring back to its normal position, and
the disturbance would be recognized as
a California earthquake.
The acceptance of this theory ought to
lead ns to exercise great care in placing
neavy weights on the snrface of the
earth. If we continue to build ten-story
buildings in this city, we shall in time
accumulate such an enormous weight
that Manhattan Island will be de
pressed, while Flushing Yonkers,
Orange, and other suburban towns will
suddenly bulge out to the great astonish
ment and dissatisfaction of their resi
dents. Conventions of fat men should
also be discouraged, lest they produce
earthquakes, and for the same reason no
large quantity of Patent Office reports,
speeches by Stanley Matthews or ex
Preeident Hayes, or jokes by professional
humorists should ever be accumulated
in any one place. As for reunions of the
Field family, they should be forbidden
by law. Were Henry M. Field, David
Dudley Field, and Cyrus W. Field ever
to sit down to dinner together, their
united weight of intellect would infalli
bly depress the crust of the earth to an
extent that would be fearfully danger
ous. . ; ,.
It is very satisfactory to know, at last,
precisely how earthquakes are caused.
and we can now feel a confidence in the
infallibility of science which is im
mensely comforting. N. Y. Times.
William renn's Father.
Admiral Sir William Penn was, in the
later days of the Commonwealth, an able
and gallant naval commander. When
that government was transformed into a
monarchy, he, along with others who
had rendered equally honorably service
under Parliament, thought that he could
now best serve his country by serving
' From all the records we have of him
he seems to have been a frank, rugged
man, little accustomed to the finer
shades of life. He was no carpet knight.
such as were too common at Whitehall
and St. James, but a brave and gallant
sailor, whose very honesty and high
merit won mm a way into royal and du
cai favor, when honesty and merit, as a
rule, did not count for very much.
With the Duke of York, who command
ed the navies of England as Lord High
Admiral, he became an especial favorite,
for the marine -war at that time raging
between .England and the Dutch, gave an
ample opportunity for courageous and
able cantainsj such as Sir William, to win
their way into high favor by valuable ser
vice. Nor did he neglect such opportu
nity, for so well did he perform the duties
imposed upon him that at last he reached
a position only second in command to the
The culminating point of his service
was in the great naval battle of Jnne,
1665, in which the English, aftac a long
period of humiliation and defeat, won a
deoisive ' victory over their enemies a
victory largely due to Admiral Penn's
ability. ! In the delightfully humdrum
pages of Mr. Samuel Pepys's Diary we
catch a glimpse of the jubilation of the
Penn household on the occasion. " Then
to my Lady Pen's." he siys, "where they
are all joyed, and not a little puffed up,
at the good successes of their father; and
good service in leed is said to have been
done by him. Had a great bon fire at the
gate, and I, with my Lady Pen's people
and others, to Mrs. Turner's great room,
snd then down into the street. I did
give the boys 4s. among them, and
mighty merry; so home to bed, with my
heart full of great rest and quiet, saving
that the considerations of the victory is
too great for me presently to compre
hend." Loud and long were the rejoicings in
England, and great the honors bestowed
upon the man to whom the glory was so
Thus we find him at the pinnaclo of his
career, Vice-Admiral of England, favor
ite of a king and a king's brother, the
lauded of a nation. Bat an end came to
his glory, as it conies to the glory of all.
A terrible enemy, the gout, seized upon
him and held him for a year or two of
lingering suffering, until, as the .inscrip
tion on his monument hath it, "with a
gentle and even gale, he arrived and
achored in his best port at Warns ted, in
the county of Essex;" and William, his
eldest son, fell heir to his estates.
William had never been a favorite
with his father. .From the time that, as
is young man, he had been sent to Ox
ford, he was a thorn in the Admiral's
side. Sir William regarded the Quaker
principles of his son with all the detes
tation that a man of the world feels for
any peculiarity or eccentricity, whetner
mundane or otherwise. There was a con
stant succession of disagreements be
tween them, culminating at last when
William, in the presence of the king and
the Duke of York, refused to remove
his hat. This refusal was too much; the
Admiral lost all control of himself, and
in a rage ordered his son to quit the
house, and never show his face beneath
the paternal roof again. Then a family
"scene." I My Lady Penn and Mistress
Peggy wept; and William feeling all the
dignity af a martyr upon him marched
out with the inevitable hat firmly fixed
upon his head. Toward the close of the
Admiral's life, however, when - the dis
ease held him in its fiercest grip, he and
his son were reconciled. Both had
grown some years older, and were more
inclined to bear and forbear toward one
another. So it was that at his father's
death William fell heir to his estates in
epite of his Quaker proclivities.
When those estates came to be finally
settled it wis found that the crown still
owed the Admiral a balauoe of $16,000,
for services rendered both in the Dutch
war and in the position he formerly held
as Comptroller of the navy. It was this
that gave William a claim upon the king,
of which he speedily took advantage by
petitioning for the grant of that territory
upon which he had fixed as a proper lo
cality for the proposed settlement of
Quakers. Harper's Magazine.
She Disobeyed. When a suitor at
Mi. Vernon, Ohio, received an emphatic
no to his proposal, he was about to give
up the suit, and go back to his home at
Columbus; but the girl's mother ac
cepted him, appointed a wedding day,
and assured him that the daughter would
be ready for the ceremony. He was
there again at the time fixed, and so
were numerous guests, who found the
house decorated with flowers and a colla
tion prepared. But the bride was miss
ing. She was caught at the railroad sta
tion and taken back home, where she
disobeyed her mother's stern command
to stand up and be married, and tho com
pany was dismissed. There was another
fellow in the distance.
The will of the late Senator Hill of
Georgia, contains the following clause:
"I now give and bequeath to my wife
and children, that which some of them
now possess, and which I assure them in
full of death, is far richer than gold and
more to ba desired than all human
honors. God is a living God, and Christ
came into the world to save sinners. I
beg them to have faith in Jesus, for by
this faith alone can they be saved"
Turkish Rugs. Send to John B. Garrison
167 Third street Pnrtlan 1, for catalogues oi designs.
Fenn's First Yoyage t) Jmfrlca.
One can picture the scene to one'a
self, that day in the early autumn, when
tne good snip Welcome, 300 tons bur
den, Robert Greenaway, master, lay at
Deal, with two consorts, waiting for its
cargo ot one hundred human beings,
with all their hopes and fears,, expecta
tions and doubts. What a bustle! What
a running hither and thither! What a
clattering of pots and pans and house
hold utensils, all blended in a hubbub
of noises of crying children, squealing
swine, lowing cattle, bleating sheep,
crowing cocks, " and shouting of petti
coated sailors stowing away the promis
cuous cargo of the voy igers! We can
imagine the loungers gathered about,
gaping at the people who were about to
sail away across the ocean, that bound
less, mysterious stretch of immensity,
wondering what manner of land it was
toward which they were turning their
And now at length the last long, sor
rowful leave-takings come; friend parts
from friend, brother from brother, pa
rent from child, each from the other,
whom they knew in all likelihood they
were never to see again this side of the
grave. In many a one the warm stream
of underlying human nature must have
burst forth even through that Btony
crust of self-repression that years of
fctern Quaker discipline ha( built around
the heart. The ship the sky and the
ocean mast have blurred together to
many an eye that ; watched the vessel,
slowly moving with tho tide and wind
down the bioad Dover Channel, until it
faded away into the haze of the dis
tance, glimmered foe a space, and was
One hundred emigrants entered that
good ship Welcome at the town of Deal;
only seventy left it at Upland. All alone
on the empty ocean, where no aid could
be had, and no escape was possible, the
smallpox, that awful plague of old times,
appeared among the crowded mass of
terror stricken people. One day after
another those who escajjed gathered on
the decks, stood for a time, while per
haps some noted preacher among them
spake a few simple words; then followed
the plunge that told them that one more
of their number was left behind as they
sailed away to the westward.
Little is known of the horrors of "that
awful voyage. One of the emigrants
speaks, with a simplicity that character
izes all that the Quakers wrote, concern
ing the care and solicitude of the Gov
ernor for their welfare. He says: "The
good conversation of William Penn was
very advantageous to all the company.
Hi singular care was manifested in con
tributing ti tha necessities of many who
were sick with smallpox on board, of
which more than thirty died. During
the passage we had many good meetings
At last, however, on the 24th of Octo
ber, the Welcome rounded the capes of
Delaware bay, and sailed with even and
gentle winds op the broad and beautiful
waterway that must have gladdened the
eyes of the man to whom it virtually be
longed. Three days later' the storm
beaten ship rounded to, dropped her an
chor, and lay at rest in front the town of
New Castle. Howard Pyle, in Harper's
Magazine for November.
To the Farmers and Mechanics of Oregon,
Washington Territory and Idaho:
We wish to call your attention to the fact
that our annual Catalogue and price lit t for
1882 S3 is now ready for distribution. It
will be. fouud very valuable and instructive
reading, and will be furnished gratuitously.
Send your -name and postoffice address to
FARMERS and MECHANICS' STORE,
184 First street, I'ortland, Oregon.
sepl-lm P. O. Box 175
Nlnven's Yowemlte tbeny rooth Paste
An aromatic combination for the preservation
of the teeth and gums. It is far superior to any
preparation of iu kind in the market. In lame,
h indsome opol pots, price fifty cent'. For snle
by all druggists. Hodge, Davis & Co., whole
sale agents, Portland, Oregon.
DON'T BUY BOSS BOOTS UNLESS
YOU WANT THE BEST. SEE THAT
OUR NAME IS ON EVERY PAIR.
AKIN, SELLING & CO.
Frank G. A bell, the Gold Medal Photographer
of Portland, was the only artist that dared to
make a display at the Mechanics' Fair. He is
not afraid to show his work anywhere, as it al
ways stands on its own merits
Book Ani Music But Kits: Send to Wiley B.
Allen, 153 Third street, Portland, for any book
or music published. Orders by mail filled
promptly. The "Musical Pastime," a monthly
journal of music, 50 cts. a year. Send stamp for
big catalogue of music.
Send $1.00 to W.D. Palmer, Portland, tor one
year's subscription to the Pacific Overseer, the
great semi-monthly A. Q. U. W. paper.
The best liver regulator known, a sure cure for
Dt 8pewia and indigestion is Dr. Henley's Cali
fornia I. X. L. Bitters.
The only first-cla s' variety enleriainment in
Oregon is given at the Elite theater, Portland.
New, Rich Ann Pins Blood! The use of
Oregon Blood Purifier.
Garrison repairs all kinds of sewine machines.
Explained at foot of this column
PorOaE!! Bbsiiioss Directory !
Til ti MVHtVAL, PASI'I K. A monthly Jour
nal of music (ixttli vocal and instrumental.) sent to
any address for 50cW per year. Address Wilev B.
Allen, publisher and music dealer, 153 Third street,
Portland, Oregon. Catalogue free.
W. M. MA V Hti. Civil Eiu'li.eer, Contractor and
iirveyors. OthVi Room No. 8 Lane's Building,
Kant Portland. All kinds of surveying and d rutting
done for any part of the country.
EMPIRE BAKF.RV.42 Washington. VoST&
Fnhr, Props. Manufacturers of lllot bread. Hod a.
Picnic. Butter, Boston, SucrarandHhne Fly crackers.
Orders from the trade hollJitod and promptly at
XV. O. JKXXE fc . 109 Front street near
Washington. Ore, metais, mineral waters, eoalf,
etc., carefully analyzed. Assavs lor gold and sliver
fi.; other metals from S3, to S5. Oold dust bought
and bars made. Orders by mail carefully attended
B. MelNTOO-H.-Cor. Front and Stark. Ooern
ical aualysis made of coal, mineral waters, etc Or
dinary hmhvs of gold, sliver, lead or copper, from
3 to as, Ir. P. Harvev. Consulting Chemist.
D. P. KKX3SEDY, Attorney and Couuwior at
Law Room a DekMtn'a building. Legal business
pertaining to Letters Patent for Inventions, befort
ii-e Patent Office ortn the tiourts. a specialty.
Denier la Sfewaa
SECOND HAND MACHINERY.
- 8 JUtMilMHilH.. Portland, Or. "
Parties ?lrlnir lIMlw. Knartnca ar AW
MILL mClIIKEKY canwesre
by Mtkirrk-in- Mr. Oilier.
New and Second Hand Macliincij
nght nJ M or traded loa4st.
L'ver and idney disa vetoed by Dime Tills.
EYE & EAR ISFI1UIARY
SANITARIUM, OR HOME FOR THE SICK.
Hiudura Bond bet. Porter and Wood 8ta,
ttoath Portland, t r.
Tr. Pilkington, late Professor of Eye A Ear Diseases
in the Medical Department of Willamette University
has erected a fine building, on a beautiful elevation Ui
the south part of the city aud is prepared td accomo
date patients siiOering from all diseases of the KYE,
EAR or THROAT. Also will pay special attention to
persons laboring under Chronic Nervous affections,
and to diseases peculiar to women, and recleve a limi
ted number of cases expecting continement.
The intention is to provide a Houie for such cases
with all the best hygienic aenciea combined with the
be it Died leal skill to be hod in the metropolis.
Consulting physician and surgeon Dr. Philip Harvey,
Prof, of diseases ol women and children in the medical
department Willamette Universitv.
Also Dr. J. M. F. Browne, Prof, of Physiology nied
dep'u Willamette University.
For any amount of references and circular, address
UK. tf. H. PILKI.TOJi,
Cor. lit mid Wwhlngtn Sits.. Portland, Or.
VXGOK HEALTH AND LIFE.
REMFMHKK, by PURIFYING your BLOOD
yOu Regulate the Lls-er and Kidneys, cleanse the
Stomach of all Morbid :8ecru!kns, and -enjoy that
great boon, Good Health. No sufferer Plionld'fatl to
give this popttlar.reoiedy a trial. Get the UKXViNE
and observe ttut Trude Mark.- One Dollar jet? bottle
For sale everywhere.
HUDSON'S GUS STORE,
3 First street. Port load, Oregon.
SCXSi PISTOL4 AJtJ AMKCNITIOJk
taking Tneklo of Every Df Hotton.
1 SFANTSf AND CHILDREN'S
COMPLETE WABDR0BES ,
165 Third Street, Portland. Or.
P. O. Boi 36
WKSCO. Penman at the
Portland Business College,
, Received the premium g.ven by the
PORTLAND 3IECHAXCS FAIR,
For the best exhibit if Plain Writing, Card Writing
Flourishing, loitering and Pen Drawing. The
rorlland Business College Journal,
Containing sp-vl net s of ornamental pen work, exe
cuUhI by l'r f. Wewo, will be s-ent free to any address.
Heiid name on poMiU card. Address
A. P. ARMSTRONG.
seTtf Lock Box 101. Portland, Or.
R F-1TA IKAXT TIIK MJ2ST IS THE C IT
All Modern Improvements. Open all day.
.1. H. RltRWER. Proprietor
A CERTIFICATE OF 3IEJ1MR3IUP
TWO THOUSAND DOLLARS
Universal Benevolent Ass'n
Of CaH'o,', 'or rnroarried Persons inc ces 1
the rate of $-JO oer month thetir t ver $35 he
second year, $90 the third year m 'l Q1 tf f
fourth yar. r"or funher particulars ami tern-
send for a tory ofciir new pip r, Ti ldeo
gTsDblc." whl -h w'lr be eiii fee. AEiJtbLfe
LIVB AGENTS WANtuD tn ttvry lowu unci
county in Oreton an- WAtntng-toti Ter Send f-)t
terms at once t W. WHtTkWELL. Ge-1 Ae. Ore
eon and WashlnK'.on. Terrltoiy. R m 18 Uuiov
block, Portlnid or,
USE ROSE PI I T,S.
rpHE "WHITE." WE HAVE THIS DAY HOLD
X onr entire interest in, and tranxferred the aeency
of the White Sewing Machine to Mr. John II. Harri
son, of IfS7 Third Ktr et. Portland, Or. Mr. Gair-isoi
will hereafter supply the growing demand for thh
superior and popular sewing machine.
MEN AND WOMEN,
Boys and eirls, anyone whu wants light, pleawint em
ployment In which from $3 to flO per day can be mate
will send their name and poatofhYe addrewt to us im
mediately, and rweivs onr descriptive drrulara. Ad
dress, II. M. ftetchell Ac Co., No. 167 Fron' street
USE ROME PILLS
The Bishop Scott Grammar School.
A BOARDING AND DAY SCHOOL FOB BOYP
and Ypung Men, will begin its tifth year under
Its present management Sept. 5, 1X82. Prepares boys
for college or btfniiiess. The teuchlug Is practical and
tborougn, and discipline strict. Hend for twelfth an
nual catalogue, giving complete list of former pupils.
Address, J. W. H1LWM. D., Head Master,
12)eJ!rr " Portland, Orego
OEJU. raOKJLTEB, , 1
10 000 Pianos
Promts to ai.OO
Cmth, Rent .r
CalalofM FfM, 1
Write to Cieve and Dispensary.
ft i i n ...n.m..kiai
plain sealed envel
ote, describing an
at luahtl for nmm
fciiDole, Cheap, Never Fails.
Syces' Snrs Cure for GataITll,
LIQUID OK DRY, PRICE 1 00; "ATMOSPHERIC
Ifi!i(r.ator," price 50c Dry Cure aid lneuflia
f rs nitlleU on receipt of price, with full dlrectlou for
ose.eic. . (1. SKILMOItK Co., Pntgrtets 11 First
street. P-tld, Ot. .' KKm'ttt for theN. Parlflc
Cor it. mariwtt
MATCH 25. 1879.
iojpW 1 1 ' ' -jj.
BET IRK THAU OOLD
CALIFORNIA FRUIT SALT.
A Pleasant and Efficacious Remedy.
f-F YOU HAVE ABUSED YOURSELF
By over Indulgence In eating o drinking; have sick
or nervous headache; dryness of the skin, with a
feverish tendency; night bweata and sleeplessness; by
all means use ;
S'avefi's California Fruit Salt
And feel young once more. It la the woman's friend.
Try it ; at per tott le; 6 bottles for 5. For sale by all
druggists. HODGE, DAVIS fe CX.. wholesale Agents.
K. E. QUEEN.
SimmoiitTs Kentucky Nabob
Of all the famons productions of the Blue Grass Dis
trict this Whisky U unexcelled for purity and flavor.
For family and medicinal purposes
Is notorious. It is made from pure barley and wheat
spirits, aud its arious compouent parts blended with
The Best and Purest Brand in the Market.
Hole Agents fur Portland, n Mid h Tet
rlrle, where the Tadeean be supplied by the bar
rel hulf barrel or case, at the same price and terms aa
in Kentucky or Sun Franctsco -
850. 32 Years Practical Experience. 1882.
John A. Child
1 ealer in
& Rubber (.aods.
Cor Morriwin it 2d ste
pa d to orders bj
mail when accom
rKTi'erl ith thn ch.
WILL BE PAID TO ANY PERSON PKODUO
lng a more effectual remedy than
Dr. Keek's Sure Cure for Catarrh,
Which has stood the test for fourteen years. Physt
cians, Druggists, and all who have used and thor
oughly tested It, pronounce It speetflc for the eure of
that loathsome disease. Try lt Your druggist has
it, price f 1.
Dr. Keck thoroughly understands, and Is eminently
successful in the treatment of all ehroale ana diss
calt disease of both sexes and all aces, having
made a specialty of their treatment for fourteen years
He treats Caacer without rising the knife. His favor
ite prescription Is furnished to lady patients Free.
No lady should be without it. Young, middle-aged or
old, male or female, liisanity or a life of suffering is
your Inevitable doom unless yon apply in time to the
physician who understands, and is competent to treat
your case. Waste no more time nor money with in
competent physicians. All communications attended
to with dispatch, and are strictly confidential. Medi
cines sent to any part of the country. Circulars, testi
monials, and a list of printed questions furnished on
application. PO.NlLTATIO FKEE, Inclose
three-cent stamp for list and add res DB. JAMES
S.fc.'K, No. 135 First street, Portland. Or.
The Finest HITTKK8 la the wOBLP.
THEY EFFECTUALLY CURB
Vitalise the ytra and arrest the ravages
the Dreadful Alcohol Habit,
Ask yonr Di-agglst or Wine Merchant fot
friLMEBBIXO CO., Agentt, San Fraa
clsco. ty. J. VAX WCdir-yVF.R A COn lortlaad.
W. E Chamberlain Jr. Thos. A. Kobinson.
Life Scholarship -
bEND FOR CIRCULAR
Corns, etc.,lt has
old bj Drng
grists ant) conn
try stores at 10
eciits yer Imix.
D. J. MSLRRKEY & CO.,
Special attsntlon given to tha sals of
Wheat, Oats, Flour, Wool & Dairy
Bead for WZXKLT PRICES CURRENT. naUal
frea on application.
liberal Advances on Consignment.
grtUjimaataana Orders SoUdfad,
41 ATBOXT aTT., TppTJUfiMSh
nl r coaxes
TIIK J. I. CASE PLOW.
We are the l' agents for On ?on tfnrl Was'iin ton Territory of the eelebrateJ J. L, CSB pijyiVN
"TRH..MPH" KKKDKKH and DRJI.LK, stn .elutker Farm and !sp:l:i V.u.'ons, J. 1. Ca- Tr-tioii KnsiMe-'
Portablu Knines, Kiisintj on akuis. aud single or double r.iw iilis. Call and see ns or write for tntalutrues
STAVKK .t WAI.KKR, Fiont Kt. foot tif Kslnion, Portlniiil.
Ail I ti a 11 3 II a II
I LU UD Ol Da a
CIO LU LU S2
G-- WBSTIlTGHOirSB & OO.,
.we are now recelvlns a full line of our CELEBRATED SEPARATORS. Iver and TreaJ Powers,
PORlABLK AND TRACTION KNtUXKN. our Separator n I lift.t Running:, f-trongand Durable and im
eqaaledssa OR A I N AND H.AX H VlNtl Til RKSfi Kk and has the best r-hoe movement and Riddle for
Kopuratmg WILD OATS FROM W1IET. Our Horse-Jowers areCompaet, Kasv Running aud don't break
down. OCR KNOlNK Is an improv-metd Ions neeiieil; WEUJHT l-W t i "-000 LB-i LK-S.S than the average
engine of name power, and uses ONK-TII1RU LESS WATKR AND KCEL to do the same work. Isdurable
and easy to mannge Hundreds of these engines and thresher-i have been in surx-essful oper-tlon for vears.
!k-PleaMe send for our DKSJCRUTIVK CATALCOUE AND PRICii LIST and iuvestisate Uioroiurhly
before giving your order. j
Saw Mill Machinery end Stationery Engines Furnished on Reasonable terms.
i i -. " "
OFFFCt riMiinierclat I)oi k, Foot f f Mfirrlsoa street. Portland, Oregon.
EC0X0MY IS WEALTH.
And by Haying Yonr
BOOTS AND SHOES
FROM 1'IIK !
New York Boot nnd Shoe Jloase,
No, IO Flrl tr-et, i
Between Yamhill and Taylor, Portland
V,! AI,B TO VOVR OWN WEALTH AND T!V
I- that means make the whole rountrv richer. We
have just reoeivi d t lie most elegant KtK-k of goo-la
ever brought to Portland, which we are s.Uingat rates
that no other house eiin. When vim come to the citv
bring in your whole fandlv and wv will sell them
goods at astonishingly low prk-es. Orders from the
country will be promptly attended to, and we will pay
reight on all goods s-ot lo you.
STOKE 167 THIRD ST.
gKr SC1TKBAI. AGEBIT
HOUSEHOLD & WHITE
USE ROSS PILLS.
Ko. II sVaarny street,. F..
Trrnta all Chraale aa4 apeelal Illwiam
VTHO MAT BK SUFFERINo FROM THE F
f fects of youthful follies or liidUcretkwi. will d
eti to avail tlieciselves of this, the greatest I. k.i
LTuvti" fie a!tnr cf ""ileriiig humanitv. OK
ase of Senitial Weakness or private ciiseast-s of ae;
!nd orcht-moter which he undertakes ami Uils u
Thr"518"ytat the ag of thirty tositivsrh
.'f . ",b:ed wltb oo frequent evaluations of tii.
gladder, often accompanied by a slight siorti..i i
o rnmg sensation and a weakening oi the srsu-iu 1.
mariner the patient cannot account for. On exam
Inltig the urinary deposits a ropy sediinenl will ftei
hi found, and sometimes small particles of alMu.iei
lll appear, or the col9r will be of a tfclii mllktsh nut
arahi chung.ng to a dark and torp'd aiir.earnct
t tun- art, many men who die of this diiHeuitv. gno
rant of the cause, which Is the second since of K m
o f.altn,?s' Or- U1 guarantee a perf.--t cure l
hU sin h cas-es. and a healtUy restoration of the gee It
urinnry organs. ,
OiQ- e Hours-I0to4and toB. furtdn- fmm 10 t.
11 A. M Cwisnltatioii fre. Thorough ciMoilnarto"
ana o-lvloe. i f .
Call or address DO. SPINNEY A .,
No. II Karny street, San frx-i-i-.-i,. !.
lMssiibll V1!" Tonic is the le
IllTrfygSf 1 1 ggitimate result of over 2f
iY fTf?'.-M a 1 a ears of bract leal ex perl
" A US '"""i andCUR Wl 1 H
It fj AVfi,vXBTy, Nervous and hysl
e-ftli'Ssa'-al Debility, Hemfna.
" r R Weak n ens, 8ieriillit..r
i.,'t'i-'e ' xA larhoea, Prostatorrliea.Km
f i--& jA JBmisslons, lropotei.cy, Kx
K vftf' 4 Shausted Vitality, Prema-'
TklllaTir A 1 1 1 litiiro Decline and
LUUVENAIU Igor MASHOOI. from
TM1ffiirf4V?iMW'1lirTH8il'B"'t,f'''' cause priHlnced
It enriches and purldea toe hlod,tret gi liens the
Nerves, Brain, Muscles, Digestion. Repro.lu -t ve Or
fans, and Physical and Mental Fa u I ties. Ii
stops any unnatural debUIUt r g . drain upoi
the system, preventing lnvolontiry losses, de
bilitating dreams, eminal losses with the D'lne
etc., so destructive to mind and body, ft fc
a sore eliminator of all KTDN:Y AND BLADDKh.
COMPLAINTS. IT CONTAINS NO INJCRiOl
INGREDIENT. To (hasc sarMlac tmm the ef
fleets af yaathfal adlertlons or , f
nienty, thorasura oermaneat ri'BB I-
l AKAXTKKIt. Price. SO perbottb ,or 5v
botth in case with full directions and adii-e, O
Sent wen re from observation to any address upon re
ceipt of price, or C. O D. To bo had only of
Ir. C I. HllrM,tlKrani tre,
Sao Francisco, CaL I :onsu!taMon sir-tly co- n-lci
tlal, by letter oral office, K RE r, Foi theci.i'vetiie-ic.
of Btiients, li!i In onl-r tn se- nre tn rf.K-t w r- cy,
have adolted a private address, nnder whwrh al: (nrl
ages are for-r l d.
'I MIM. HOTTIiR Fit EE.
8'iflcleot to sti wits merit, wtll be wnt t' a'y oi
apnlvii g hy letter, sta'l.'ig his symptiims m.'i
Coinniu;ik utlus slriciiy cwifldentlal. 1
1 Hell-M J O htMiti'. .if-fi of .
I ItfHK inning HII-l. wtl.JI u njri'-l r,i.-:.
ire and pertrct cUlitiK, pruiuce a brsil SUt inii ,
leeu niwle. Agents to seU aod tL-:5i wanted
errv ikwii. uoon agetrts iu ...;ia i.im-
V-beney. st,K,n .., V. T
The TRIUMPH SfcEUF.RS aud jJKILM.
THE AIJtfNA MOVBsTKAD
is situated next to Albiiia, and
Hrtwit-n and frontu on both the
x tension of Fourth stiver. Ksr.
Va l i Nirllain!. nnrt Hi. v..nnn.,..-
I j " ii-ri, null
J wenty-foot alleys through the
"r I ; 3 docks.- All thp other lots are fiiu
, 2)anda0 areSOxlU f.t, with
j 2j 00 feet Tlie streets are wide, and
nave all ueeo cleared, while the
ots are high and level and can
ery c-aslly eliMired.
We now offer for sale fora short
time a limited number of tliese
, i -t.it vl
out .and blocks at reasotiable
it. .-i pru-es and on easy terras.
f ' i 'j T uuquf-t onab:y
-.jti 1 4 (or liivestoient an
Si-S T1IM it.V.rVi Havt'STTin
y the lst field
-ilrable p.ace lor location now In
, ' P i.ttc oiarkt t. Its close proximity
- f the cities of t'ortlaiid and ast
i. jPortland, and to ttie lieavv liu
f jirovenients now being carrletl
. -Ji ij J'u by tli.- various companies uo
" j-S it taeiiirtetktu of Mr. Vlllard
Itiie iJry i-oi-ks Klevator. 31-
uikrmii-iii miu till! UIUU Ur
- hlneMi6ps and other works of
ies compunies lis nearnesM
so to theAibina Ferry .ttjfether
he ,i-i ili v Im n-HMi'i; txiimiutioii
f Aibiiia. ai'.i theti t-value will
e nt oiist five tinns what we
iow oPVr it for.- We will show
lie property and give lull tutor
n:itiou to ail w1h may apply to
;s persoi.atly, and I'HinlrVH ad
Iressecl to ns by mail will rucelve
ste Agents. 53 Morrison street,
UMi I.UWNSWLKA -0.. Keal
, Kstate A (rents, 6 Wash lug ton st.
P. B. Afcy
Is oo every pair,
ETEEI PAIR GUARASTEm
AKIN. UXI JWO ak OO.
N0 moke dyspepsia.
BEST TSIilQ IM USE.
Recemrcended by all Physicia s.
Kr-' r- ir,ei r bach of Bottle.
A -vr. Cur- ior ludige Inn. L'ifl ( Appetite
and ih- Btst I.:rtr iveginator koowii.
SOLD ONLY IN GLASS.
To fil oi nil etij lit the geruine article ont of
our b -tt'f ' U;f!j r;dwbn n lectid, will be
prreu ed rn tfe fi) JeTiei'trf be)jw
Trace niMieo by Arpati Haraszthy & Co.
5.10 "lih'nsrton -. - ''sicls n Cat
Wm.B CK l SOH
V Importers and dealets In t,.,
Gens, Hifles aad Revolvers
KfMj, :. ''PrXh':-takers,
Line, r'ipJ'M'' Mnrgeon
IT1 X tf-arXT C. TJa K'bB,
r Eraliwi an-1 Ta-vred Oil bfllr. Lloes.
Six 0piic3dl Split Bsmboo Rods;
PJ II)! .SJCi.lrt of., iFrtllSrtl, fir
V , iSat'iiliV'l'"'' fioni l.ntreet Feiry, in Kast
.AiiJI'.rt!and,iii n:ake thm piopertv
" 1 ".V VvJ;wtf' ,ff ''ry aceef slble lrom ill parts of
'- ifiat itX-3 h-e rit;es. Thi-s- advaiitaires
..-V- MiW"''' I'ec.-ssttilly attract a lant
L T i.i'''I;" Kfino- nd In the meantime
, - Vi?jJ- ii tke t Lis the n lost iMipuiar and
MSJ&iS 'Sf .' a We suburban property In
SV " ,&iZ-SJs - r'"' -vMiiity. while In-the near
r't -'' -w.'tt .nn:re it luun fuinNh honi(s lot
1 1 Ben. Belling, H. CSoaak.
aasas " wjt? rie-
8 B J (
I fcasaa .
TTb iii rr.
Z'Ti t j"w fm. I
I - .
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