Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Eugene City guard. (Eugene City, Or.) 1870-1899 | View Entire Issue (March 18, 1882)
TBI IITIUIBLE GIRL.
Hating deciJod to finish tho year io
Italy I looked aronnd me for a dwelling,
to be led up011 reeeoneble terms. I
lonnd whet I wenthd in the oaUklrt. of
theanoiont oity of Luoca, one of the
loWicst pot on the peninsula, lhe
house wae qnite new, and in eferr way
desirable, while the rent asked for it was
absurdly low. I questioned the agont
in regard to thia ciroumatanoo. Having
' my money aafe, he oould afford to be
There ia nothing againxt tho houoo
itoelf, but the grounds have the reputa
tion of being haunted. Btrango aounda
are said to be hoard near the lodge of
rook iu tho park yonder. We Italians
are superstitious, aignor," he added,
with a bow, "but I presumo to an
American a ghost is no objoction."
'So little," I replied laughing; "that
I am obliged to you for tho opportunity
of making the acquaintance of this one."
Such superstitions aro common iu
Italy, and the agent'a story made very
little impression uiion nie.
During a tour of inspection around the
1 premises, I came npon the rock iu ques
tion. It consisted of two walls of gran
ite, perhaps twenty feet in height, meet
ing at an oblique angle, covered over
tbeir greater extent with wild vines. It
struck me as an exceedingly beautiful
nook, and appropriate for my hours of
On the following morning, provided
with a book and a cigar, I went thither
und disposod mysolf com?ortably in tho
shade of an olive. I had become ab
sorbed in the volume, when I was start
led by the sound of a voice near me. It
was evidently that of a woman, wonder
fully soft and sweet, singing one of the
ballads of the country. I could tlistin
guinh the words as perfeotly as if spoken
at arm's length from me.
I started up in amazement. I had no
visitors, and my only servant was an old
nmn. Nevertheless, I made a thorough
exploration of tho neighborhood, and
nut intiod myself that there was no one iu
the grounds. The only public road was
half a mile distant, lhe nearest dwell
ing wus directly opposite, acr.iss a level
plain in sight, but fur out of earshot.
In a word, I could mako nothing out of
I observed that whon I loft my original
position undor the olive, the voice be
came instantly silent. It was only with,
in the circumference of a oircle of about
two yards in diameter that it was audiblo
It appeared to proceed from the anzlo
between the two walls of rock. The
minutest examination failed to reveal
anything but the bare rock. Yet it was
out of thU bare rook that the voice is
sued. I returned to my former stution m
downright bewilderment. Tho agent's
story occurred to me, but even now I at
tached no weight to it, I am a practi
cal man, and was lirmiy convinced that
there must be some rational explanation
of the mysteiy, if I could but discover
it. The voice was certainly that of a
voung gfrl. But where wai sho? Was
the old fable of the wood nymph a truth
after all? Had I discovered a dryad em
bosomed in in the rock? I imilotl scorn
fully even as these fancies ran through
my head, j
..JittWttate than half an hur the sing-
lmf-conHWied. men it loasou, ana,
IllOUgll- 1 WUUBU jmucuiy lui luurcvtai,
I heard no more of it that day. When
I returned to the house I nude no men
tion of tho matter, resoldng to keep
it to myself until I had soiled tho mys
The next morning at an airly hour I
returned to tho spot. Aflor a tedious
interval the singing begin again. It
went softly and dreamily tarough one
verse of song thou ceased.1 Presently
I heard a deep sigh and then in a slow
tone, the voico said: ;
"Oh, how lonesome it! is Am I to
pass my whole life in this drtary place?"
There was no answer. Evidently the
person was only soliloquising. Could
' she hear me if I spoke, as I heard
her? supposing her to be a living being
at all. I' determined to haz.rd the ex
periment. "Who is that speaking?" I Hiked.
For Borne minutes there wi no reply,
then in a low, frightened wlisper, the
voice said: I
"What was it? I heard a voce!"
"Yes, I answered, "you hard mine.
noke to you." I
"Who are, you?" asked the viice treru
uously; "aro you a spirit?"
"I am a living man," I returned.
"Can you not see me?"
"No," answered tho voicq "I can
only hear you. Oh, where ire yon?
Tray do not frighten me. Cone out of
your concealment and let me se you."
"Indeed, I don't wish to alrui you,"
I replied. '.'I am not hidde;. I am
standing directly iu front of lhe spot
whence your voice seems to con?."
"You are invisible," was the tpmbling
answer. "Your voice comes t rue out
of the air. Holy Virgin! you nst be a
spirit. What have I done to deserve
"Have no fear of me, I entrealyon," I
said, earnestly. "It is a3 much d a mys
tery to mo as it is to you. I hat yon
speak but you aro otherwise infuible."
"Are you a real living bein asked
the voice, doubtfully. "Then wy do I
not see j tu? Come to 111. I vill sit
here. I will not fly." I
"Tell me where I am to eome?I said.
"Hero in mv garden in the ail."
"There is no arbor here," I nurncd
"nly a solid rock, "out of whth you
era to be speaking.
"Saints protect rue," answenl the
voice. "It is too awful. I dare bt stay
here longer, Spirit or man, fsrewil."
"But you will come again," I phded.
"Let mo hear you speak once morl Will
you ' not be here to-morrow til same
"I dare not but yet your voice und
as if you would do me no harm. ies, I
will come?" I
Then there was utter sileuce th mys
terious speaker had gone. I retrned
home in a state of stupid wonder.ues
tioning myself if I had lost my stses,
and if the whole ocetrrence wasrt a
delusion. I was faithful to my apjint
ment with the voice on the folliing
morning, however. I had waited it a
few momenta, when the soft, trem ins
accents broke the silence, saying:
"I am here."
"And I too," I answered; "I am ( ite
ful to you for coming."
"I have not slept the whole ni t,"
said the voice, "I was so terrified. Am I
doing wrong to eome?"
"Are you still afraid of me?"
"Not exactly, but it is so strange."
"Will you tell mo your name?"
"I don't know Lenore. What is
"Ooorge," I answered, imitating her
example uod giving my first name only.
"(Shall we not be friends, Lenore?"
"Ob, yes," answered tho voice with a
silvery peal of laughter. Evidently its
owner was getting over her fears.
"Don't be offended, George. It is so
strange two people who cannot see each
other ami perhaps never will, making
"I will salve the mystery yet.Lenore,"
I annwored, "and And out what you are.
Would you be glad to seo mo in my
"Yes, she replied, "I should like to
"And I would give a great deal to see
you, Lonore. You must be very boauti
ful if your face is like your voice."
"Oh, hush!" was tho agitated answer.
"It is not right to speak thus."
"Why not? Do von know, Lenore,
that if this goes on, I shall end by fall
ing in love with yon, though I never see
"You aro vory audacious," was tho
reply. "If you were really here, before
me, I should punish you.for it. As it is,
1 am iroinir now."
"But you will come again to-morrow,
"If you promise to be more discreet,
As may bo imagined, I did not fail to
keep mv engagement with my invisible
friend. For many conseontive days
these strange meetings continued. As
absurd as it nity seam, the voice was be
ginning to make a powerful impression
upon me. I felt in its, soft tones the
manifestation of a sweet, refined woman's
True, I had made no progross towards
unraveling tho mystery, nevertheless,
I was confident that through some inex
plicable dispensation of Providence I
had beon permuted to hold communion
with a real, living, lovely woman, from
an unknown distance. She had not yet
told me more than her first name, and I
did not press her for more as yet. Her
only answer to my question as to whero
she' was, was, "In the garden." Sho did
not seam capable of grasping the fact
that I was not invisibly near her. She
seemed content with matters ns they
stood, and for the present I oould do no
I made no one my confidant as to my
daily occupation; first, becauso I know
that I should be regarded as a madman
upon my mere statement of the facts.and
next, because I shrank from having an
auditor at my mysterious conference.
Will it bo lielieved? I was in love with
the invisible girl in love with a voice
Absurd, of course, but I am not the first
man who has fallen in love with a
woman's voice. Besides, I was confident
that it wns'only a matter of time before I
should see the girl m person.
One day, toward tho end of summer,
we had been talkiug, as usual, and I had
said, "My stay in Italy is nearly over,
"Ah," was the quick reply, "you will
leave me, George. '
"No, Lenore," I answered, "not if
you wish mo to stav."
"How can I help it, Goorge, whether
vou go or stay? I have never seen you:
I never shall sue you. What am 1 to
"All the world, Lenore," I nnswerod.
"Ours has been a strange experience.
Without knowing each other as people
ordinarily do we have been close friends.
Y iu aro more to me than a friend. I love
There was a quick, suppressed cry; no
"He trnthful, Lenore. Tell me your
heart. If you love me, trust to mo to
discover your whereabouts and come to
you. If you do not, say it, and I will
spare you the pain of meeting me, and
let us never speak again."
There was. a pause; then she tremu
"1 have never seen you, but my heart
tolls mo to trust you. I know you are
good and noble, and I am willing to leave
my fnto in your hands. Yes, George, I
Even as sho said tho words sho utterod
a cry of alarm. Then, a gruff man's
"Goto vou r room. Lenore. As to this
villaiu with whom you have been holding
theso secret meetings, wo shall soon find
him and punish him, as ho deserves.
Saarch for tho rascal, Antonio, and bring
him to me."
There was a nniclc trampling of feet
and crushing shrubbery,' as if the men
were breaking through it. Then another
man's voice spoke:
"Ho has diHnppeareil.your excellence.
"Very well, we shall fiud bim yet. no
cannot escape me. ibis is a nne piece ol
business, surely the daughter of Count
Villani holding secret meeting with none
common vagabond. Lenore shall take the
"Yes." I cried, "tho bridal veil,
Count. I shall pay my renpects in per
Then, leaving them to cet over their
astonishment us best they might, I re
turned to the house iu high spirits, lhe
name Count Villani hud given mo the
clue to the whereabouts of Lenore. The
dwelling ef which I have spoken as situ
ated across the. plain, and opposite the
rock, was the residence of Count Villani.
I had met the old gentleman in the city,
and formed a speaking acquaintance
with him. A' ceitbrr of us had men
tioned our pri vate affairs, I had no menus
of connecting liu daughter with my in
That afternoon I presented myself to
the Count, and efter amazing him
with mv story, which a few tests con
vinced him true, formally proposed
for his daughter's band. As my wealth
and social positions are well known, h
offered no objections, and his daughter
was sent for.
As she entered the room I saw tbat,ny
idea of her had been less than true. I bad
never seen so lovely a woman, nor one
who so perfectly embodied my highest
conception of grace and beauty. Her
dark eyes, still with tears, met mine in
quiringly. ...... T
"Lenore," said I, "I have come as I
Pr'GTOrge," she cried, with a radiant
rmile, "is that yon?"
"Are you disappointed?"! asked, am
I what yoa expected?"
"You could not be more," she replied
naively, "yon are no less." '
"Now that we meet as solid, material
beings," I oontinned, "are you willing
to ratify the contract we made when we
were only voioe, Lenore? Your father
gives ns permission."
It may lie supposed that I received a
satisfactory answer, when the good-natured
count fonnd it discreet to turn
away his eyes during my reception of it.
As to the strange circumstance which
was the means of uniting ns, a series of
tosts revealed a remarkable accoustio
property in tho rock, by which persons
standing in certain positions with refer
ence to it, were able to hear eaoh other
with ease, more man a quarter oi a rune
anart. It is a matter of fact solution of
the mystery, but Lenore and I aro none
the leas grateiui lor me goou omcos oi
A Woman's BiiMiiess Buccess,
An immense business success has been
reached by the proprietress of tho largest
and most respected German daily paper
in New York. This lady was left a
widow with six small children, and a lit
tle newspaper which sho desired to sell.
Only S'mJO was the largest sum offered
for it. Hoping to find a nioro generous
purchaser later ou. she porsuaded its
editor to remain at its head for a short
time, but no ono wanted tho little
journal. Its editor was a clever writer
and a judicious sclocter of news, and
month by month the popularity of the
little sheet grew and grew, and at last,
aftor a year or two, she relinquished the
plan of partimr with it at all. She mar
ried tho editor, but sho always kept the
business of the publication nnder ner
own care, learning by each experience
how to purchase paper with more intern
gence, employ work people, manage
money, and yet find time to watch over
and direct the education of her
bovs aud cirls. After a time sho
became rich, fell into the habit of driv
ing down to her handsome and retired
oihee daily at 10 o'clock, to return agniu
at 3 o'clock iu the afternoon to an ele
gant homo.from which her accomplished
daughters wero happily married, aud
from which her honored sons went forth
to homes of their own. She has erected
with her enrniucrs one of the handsomest
buildings iu New York. She recently
gave $50,000 to an old ladies homo (Ger
man) and during all these years of pros
perous toil sho has never been persocut
ed or oppressed by mon. Indeed, they
have not even desired to rise iu her path
or stand in her way, and sho has nover
coased to be a lady of high breeding and
sweet, womanly sympathies. Dor Staats
Zeitung is the leading German news
paper, and Der Zeitung building is a
most beautiful monument of woman's
capacity to do the very best bread-win-niug
work in the world, provided she
gives her mind, heart and enthusiasm to
its accomplishment. This tender mother
who must needs provide for her young,
wrought with such materials as sho had
within reach, and (die never cried out to
the world to ask if sho might. . l .
Letter to Boston Traveller.
A Dancing Lesson.
An old dancing master iu Now York
thinks that the modern modo of dancing
as seen at public balls and Long Branch
hops is most inelegant, ill-bred, immod
est and unnecessary. A ladv who dances
well and gracefully maintains her indo
pondence of motion and a perfect bal
ance. Tho moment sho becomes a cling
idg vine and allows her head to rest on a
man s shoulder and his arm to embrace
instead of support her, she shows not
only a shocking lack of refinement but
of good dancing, and impedes- her part
ner's movements as well as her own.
This most judicious of men and sensible
of teachers luys down the following as
tho proper position in a round daNoe:
"The gentleman should tako tho lady's
right hand in his left, and she place hor
left hand upon his shoulder, the fingers
appearing in front. The gentleman
should rest his right hand gently upon
the lady's back near the wnist, and both
should stand on parallel lines looking
over the other's right shoulder, the lady
turning her head slightly to the left.
Both should bend the upper part of the
person slightly, so that tho shoulders
should not bo more than four inches
apart and tho hands that aro clasped
should remain only a few inches from
tho person, not allowing for wild stick-
out of arms recently adopted. In tho
grouping thero is no more contact of
person than a lady taking a gentleman's
arm for walking. 1 But to put tho whole
matter in a nutshell, the vulgar and
vicious waltz vulgarly and viciously, the
inuocent and refined iu a refined and in
f nrlout Case of CircamstunlUI Evidence.
An eminent English jurist once said:
'Everything that could tend to throw
light upon the facts in tho caso ought to
be admitted as evidence, even to tuo
waging of a dog's tail." Tho concluding
portion of tho sentence, tho reader will
poi hnps think, might have been omitted.
It will be discovered, however, that tho
whole point of the story which follows,
hinges upon what would seem the irrele
vant words of the utterance The inci
dent occurred at the trial of Cipi. Moon
light's gang, before the Court of Assizes,
in England, and runs in this wise:
The prisoners, soven in number,
were charged with having attacked and
broken into tho dwelling house of
Catherine Fitzgerald, on Decembr
7, 18X1. Captain Moonlight himself
turned in "(inner, but his testimony,
which his previous bad record tended to
impeach, wus confirmed as to some of his
accomplices named Tuohig in tho fol
lowing curious way: A dog belonging to
tho Twohigs had followed them to Mrs.
Fitzgerald's Louse that nifjht. and had
been left behind. McCarthy, Mrs. Fitz
geruld's servant, gave the dog np to the
police, and tho informer told them to
whom it Ixdongdd. The dog was put in
a bag by tho police, taken to a spot near
the house of the Twohigs and then re
leased. It immediately ran into tho
house, and, when it saw Pat Twohig, it
tint back its ears, wairged its tail and
greeted him with all the demonstrations
of fidelity and affection of its canine na
ture. The jury found the prisoners
guilty, and they were sentenced to seven
years penal servitude.
Large collars frequently have a white
cravat bow of lawn or moll, edged with
lace, tied in front.
Drunkenness In Claclnoatl.
Colonel John F. Hoy, a temperance
lecturer of considerable repute, was
asked by a reporter in Louisvillo, Ky.:
"In what portion of the United States
does drunkenness prevail to the greatest
"The least amount of intoxicating
liquor is consumed in the New Eugland
States. As you come West and South
the habit increases. The worst city in
the world is Cincinnati. There is nioro
whisky and beer drank there, and more
of the evil, misery and crime resultant
'rom tho use of liquors,than in any place
in which I have over been, either in this
country or Europe That remark of a
Boston paper was crucially correct. It
was to the effect that though somebody
had styled Cincinnati tbo Taris of
America,' it was the 'Hell of the World.'
If HaVrison, the boy preacher, converts
that town he'll perform a gigantio work."
"To what class of society doos the ap
petite for drink cause the greatest
. "Among the laboring and poor classes.
You see, the barrooms aro their only
places of resort, the onlj places whero
they can meet associates. The wealthy
can purchase other pleasures, and are
generally organizod into circles for mu
tual amusement and recreation. Of
course drinking exists among them as
well as among the lowly, but its coubo
quences are not nearly so fatal."
tOr.0 AT LAHT.
A IiMltlY ma Tcr Fulllm Cure for Khra
unlaw, Mrarnlglit uud UauU
Humlmli of tNtlmoutalt Klvrn lo Dr. lleulrjr, tin.
olkllwl, ire Iu tils poMMiUio from hm own towni.
mea, llvlnn rlKht hfr anionii u, IcMifylUK to tka
wondrrful curntlv ppwrrauf hl Khrumatlo Neu
tralilf r. Dr. llaulry ri fi'ra only to the tcalliuoulali
Klvrn by well known partlri In ourmlilat, mil never
relit ou far off ami unknown Individual, aa aup
porting, what he claim to be true of hla Khrumatlc
Noutralttrr, that la, It will I'ttrr. any raa uf Minima
tiara Iu exlatrur. The doctor loun alnre itlai-overrd
the folly of applyluii rttrrnal rfiunllpa for dlaxaie
that baa Ita teal Iu the ilwprat I'heunrla of the
blood, and therefore art lo work to dlacovrr 1 rem
edy for Hheuiuatlain, and luaukiud may rejoice lu
hla ltheuuiatlo Neulrallicr.
4 DEFINITION ON DIIKl'liATlaM.
If yon have a thorn or aplluler In your fltiKf r and
yon pat on Chloroform, or aome other ilruK, you
top the aenallilllty of palu for a time ouly. The
thorn la atlll there, and aa aoou ta the effect of the
drug diea away the palnreturna. lu order to Ki t rid
of the pain you tuuat have that thorn plucked out of
the flVti. That la preclecly the aame way wllb
Uuenmatiam; you mlKht rub on tbe akin aouie ilruK
to atop tbe pain for a Utile time, but the pain la
aure to return aa aoou aa the enVct of the drug dlea
away. Now It haa been proven beyond the ellghtcat
doubt that Kheumatlain ia lu the deepeat Channel
of the lilood, aud that tnere la no other way to reacb
Honly throiiKb the lllooj. ThU ban been demon
atrated rlfbt here In Portland by dotena of people
that bare been cured by Dr. llciiley'a Itbeumatlc
Neutrallxer. That It la the ouly Medicine that haa
Ever lieacbed the cane aud made Laatlnn and Per
manent Ourea. In fact, the ouly true principal for
Eradicating Kheuniatlaiu from tueayaleui la throuxh
the lilood. It la a pack of nonaeuae to attempt any
other method, that la, If you would wlab a Perma
nent and LaatltiR Cure,
omit: 303 Third atreet, near Taylor, Portland
IIOUUK,' DAVIS A '., WholMiile Aerate.
OBRCO TO MAAAtlllETT.
Some time ao Meaara. Hodge, Davla Jk Go., of tlila
city, read In a Maaaachtmette paper that Hon.
Charlea It. Ladd, auditor of that atale, waa afflicted
with an Incurable kidney dieeaae, and bad been
obliged to Rive np work aud return to hla boine.
They Iminedlatelaent him a box of their celebrated
Oregon Kidney Tea, aud from time to time Bent him
other boxea. A few daya ago they received from
min tne following letter:
COMIIOKWBAI.TII OF MAMACHCBlSTrB, 1
Audltor'a Den't, Iloeton. Nov. 11. 1SS1. t
Meaara. Hodge, Davla fc Oo.i Dear Hira-I have no
hesitation lu aaying that I have been much benefited
by tbe nae of the Oregon Kidney Tea aa a remedy for
a kidney difficulty which haa troubled nie for alx or
eight yrara. I can heartily recommend It to theme
who are aiinilarly afflicted, bb a aafe and agreenble
remedy. I ahall teat Ita vlrtnea further, for I have
great lalth in it aa a aprclno for many diai aaua of
tue fciuueya. jtespoctruiiy yours.
CUA8. It. LADI).
The original of thl letter can be Been by calling
ou Meeera. Hodge, Davla fc Co., Portland, Oregon,
and the Oregon Kidney Tea ran be bought of any
drnggtal or dealer, In Oregon or WaeulUKtou. Price
ll per box.
No mora Uyvpniwia or Iniliwaliiiii! Dr. Hon
ley 'a celebrated IXL Hitters art) the bent Hitters
in use. 1 licy never lull to give relief. Read
plmicinns' certificate on the back of bultlo. Bold
When you visit 1'ortluud see tho Elite Theater
at the old and Dopulur prices, rrnnkie llowuiu
in her great song and dunce, llullett mid Kny
mond in their great sketched are umoiig the
Frank (. Aboil, the gol I modul photographer
nl rortlnml, Ima returneoT from a trip to Hun
r'runcisoo, where he lias been to procure new nt
traetiuna for Ji is gallery, and his work will now
bo better tunn ever.
Music: Lurgest stock nn the northwe.it coast,
orders filled promptly. Send allium for cataloguo
and journal, Wiley li. Allen 153 Third atreet,
"Ha, old fellow, do you know that
some of your enemios at the club aro
circulating ugly stories about you say
ing that .So-and-so slapped your face
publicly last week ?" "Well, ho did.and
I have cut him dead ever since; what
more do they want ?"
AsRpring with its change of weather crenfea a
revolution in tho very bowels of the earth, so
does rfiinderi celebrated Oregon Wood I'uriner
create the desired change in the liuimin syitein
Bend in your orders either direct to l'limdcr &
Co., or any wholesale house in Portland.
Agents wanted bv the New York Novelty Co.,
Portland Oregon Catalogues mailed free.
Send $1.00 to W.L. Palmer, Portland, for one
year's subscription to the Pacific Overseer, tbe
great semi-monthly A. O. U. W. paper.
A frreat vegetable Tonic for delicate females is
Pfnmier's Oregon Blood Purifier.
finrrinon repairs all kinds of sewing machines.
V Co New.Mertel, No' 40
K t KfV WI:ltltr K, VII. F.KblAKf'.K
iU BlKVKVOKv one-'.U Murk i r.rl,
nl. in Hio. K, fori anil. or. vnn crry & nw,
nl Knaic AicctiUi. Surveying dune in tiny purl of
HK'.N fir W u-hlntflou.
F.M PI It K HA K r.R Y...K Wudriiigton. VW'A
1 uhr, 1'roi. Mftiiufiv'turrn of mot nren'i, crurg
cm, etc I'ork kihI Ih-hob and lioMon brown Oreud
every hiliulliv liionilnfr.
ft. I'lTTf 'CIOuk street, ftini Kl.gruv.-r, nuuiu-
lucinrer or Hteei auu drum hump, liii n, outers,
'intitry aimI l'Je ht.Ih. i iiO'Th rilled promotly.
Itl'F.KA YITA POTTTRV.
WIIOM'.XAI.r. llKPOf mi r..i.t.
A. M.hinltri I'n.p., iiuiMifiwtureN iira.n tne. etone
u,ire. ilnwcr iNiti, vawi, fire, btwjk, etc. i.'ountry
..r.l.-r Hlle,l pr.tnit.tlv.
I). P. K KV I'll f. Attorney Hint (i niel..r ut
Law Kwei IBrkaim'a bultfllna;. Ieitul nulm-rt
pi-ruiinuig to I-tlent I'Hteiit fur luventinnft, before
the 1'i.teitt Of!ii-e or in til" Court, H Mf''" It c.
N'EW DKMflXH IX TVRKIHH AND I'F.UKIAX
Kng I'attertia, Hooka, ('lampa, etc., blwaye oil
band. A ratlogie of dettuns aitd coat of each may bv
bad or addreaMliiff
J.V. It. OAKRIHO A CO.,
wit Uf! Third atreet, Portland, Oreon
a mroMTAST f nuoE.
HAVIMI TKAXHKEKKKD MY AflKNCV OP
th NEW HOME and CltoW.K hEWINO
M Ai'lliXEMM Mr. John B. iHTlod. I7 Third at-ta-l.
Portland, Oregon, 1 take lot mettiod u btrm niy
patrxiBand the (eneraj punor wti lliee ejelieo
suaoatuee auajr be foiiud hereaftf.
H. T. H I OWN . t-urtbwd, Or.
BUCKINGHAM & HECHT'S
J M X WT L. W
BOOTS AND SHOES
Are tho BEST and COST NO MORE than
Other Drantls and If the Mcrvhnut with
whom you Trade does not keep our Goods
It U because It PAYS better to sell a
pair of Hoots or Sheen every TWO
Months than wry FOUR or FIVE.
WE WARRANT EVERY PAIR
We make. All Merchant In (Jood Credit
can procure these (oods at our Ware
house In PORTLAND or San Francisco.
TRT OUn"HERCULES" BOOTS.
IIKCHT BROS. & 0.
ForCorwnmiKlon, Asthma, flrortrliltl
Catarrh, lr!epl. tlt-ixliirlits llt-bil-Ity,
HeiirHlxIn, KlieiiuiHilhin, nntl nil
tlirouiciBudMrrvuim IHtnrtlcrn. 1'ark.
asjen niny be ronvenl-nt I.T oriit by m
presja, rently for iiiunr-dlHte lir at hoiiMi.
fwuU lor lrt trrnlit ou III Oxygen
HOW, llll tJli-HrilHtrevt, Fhlln., I'n
or II. K. HI IIIKHS, at'lfle UciMmllory,
M)0 nontgoiuery M, Snn l'ront'Wo,'ak
I Bfo") at reel, a,
'i'rvate aut tlutinle atoa litai D
W ";MA.V UK, rv!,,'K,UN, thk Kr
r (..U ,if yontliful lulltea r Indlai n-llou. will do
eu n avail thein.v,n u( ibla, u,v rntet beoa
''mvVl-vV f ""r "' BuirerliM hunuully. lilt
I'l.NNM l I tfuaranie.. lo foiilt ftta) lor ever)
;nf Seminal Uevikiiew i,r private ila( ant
kludoreluirw ler wbleU be uuderukea and haia h
'I here are nwnr at Hie we of tblrty M aljty who
ri troutile-l wltii too fnuuent evaeumlona of the
blartiler, often aeeoniimnlrd by aliihi auiartlna; oi
bu ruing wiiHatiun and a weakenum ol tbe avstem In
a tuauiier tbe imllent eaimot eyvouut for. tin exam
biliiK the urinary d. poslu a ropy aedluieut will often
be found, and sometime, amall purtlrlea of luhutneu
will apiiear, " the color will be of a Ihln nillkiah huo.
iHln cliaiiainK to a dark anil torp-d aptWamniv.
I here are many wen fbo die of tbla dltllcufty, brno
runt of the caitae, whleh la the aeonnd auure of Heutl
nal WeaKneaa, Or. S. will auanuiiee a perfect cure It.
all aurh raaea. aud a healthy reelorallou of Hi aeiillo
Ofllee lloura-IOtotandl loS. Rttndaya front 10 1
II A. M. Oinaulutlou IrM. Thorough exuiilnaCoi.
wju auvice, J.
lraa UK apsMMEV a tnn.
No. II Kearne atree. M VToelvo,ri
KSTAIil.tHllKI) IN 1S.U.
WM. BECK SON.
Importers and deulers III
Guns Rifles, and Revolvers of Every Kind,
All kiln's of FUlilua Taekle. fli rd ('aires, Hi'ikIh, Toys,
llaxkets, t.'ioiUet (iaines, liaae Hulls,
(.'old, Silver find lliillion
Fringe, IieMs, Stars,
lniKir!ersof and l.tnlernln
Military and Soeluty (ieod
Ixulize SchIh & liiidites,
165 b4 IDT Nernntl t., I'ort'aixl, Or.
1850. 32 Years Practical Experience. 1882.
John A, Child
I ealer la
& Rubber Loods.
Cor Morrison k 7 !
p (I to onlcra by
mall when aooom
pa nled llb the eh.
HUDSON'S GUU STORE,
OS Flrat atreet, Portland, Orecoa.
ttVK, rUTOU AJIO AMMIHITIOA
KMTAVBAXTTIIE EMTIS THE I ITT
All Modern Improvement -n all day.
J. H. ItttrHWK. PmaHHw
FOIl ASVONK WHO WII.I. I. FARM
Kellnra fr JlllM'B,Meaar Uimi
mn4 I iMk i tilKat, and. with aeorret mru
tire and perfi'l rtlltlnc. ppoduiv a bed fltttnii
(arnient. HeveraJ linpnivementa have )oat
M-en made. Afenta to aeil and learh wantel
n every town. Oood aaetita ran make from
ll l 13 per day. KKI.UM.tl A JIIXrN,
fhney, Bnnkn (V., W. T
f.Vi.r AND '
Itrtlaa Tavekla asf KrerT Pwrtptl .
u it uiiiiiiiii ait mm Mawili)iii n wn a
The rine.l HITTKRS) la Ike WORLD.
Tltl'.Y KlTKtTVAl.l.Y Cl'ItK
Vitalise lhe Wyatem and arre.t tbe rHUUsreaaf
lhe IlreuillHl Alinliol tidbit.
Aak your Iliuaal'l ar Wlae Meie.'mai fer
WII.MKHDI0 A (HI., Airat. 4 I'raa
elara. v. a. v.i m iivy v:h a- h Poninaa.
ruriiltfle uud Nervous llenduehe, Ciild lu
Head, Niititpiige aflhe KubhI
Kfliff Jmm'liiUt, Cur1 Vrmiiarfif.
" Hail Catarrh 111 ila very worst form, tine boi o
'Sure Lure' eurod me." H'n, llurr fan Itufuel.
"Have lined It with the most rallfrlna resulL
W. t Nareruaa, Kdltor "New Ate,"H. i
"I hud hee.i nillleled with Catarrh for 7 yearn: two
hones lolivii"Huie Cure1 euriil me."- Kev. T. II.
II. Anderaon, Wui muiento, t ill.
SI per boil three boaea for Aak your
drtiawial fur II.
IIOUU:, UAVIH dt 11., Wholeerle intent.
F. W, WALKER, Hole All. lMrlAe'st.
J0 Kuiimiiiie Hireet. Man Kiuhi Ikhi, Cal
LUNDKEIIG & 1)1L0,
ELECTRICIANS and OPTICIANS
i4 roiRTii ar.,' purtlanu.
Miiiiufwliirem of and Dealer, iii
Telegraphic, J'.leetrleol and Inrveynr'a la
trnmeutauad Miiterlala, Optlrul Uaoda
ut Kverjr Ueaei Iptlon.
GRAY & CO.'S GALVANIC GIRDLE.
a The Ileal III Vae.
Piitent Mmlelsand KxperlineNliil Mnrhlnery a Hm
elally. JiiIiIiIiik and repelrfna' firiunptly attended to.
Tatrnt, Kov. 11.1B79,
1'atcnt, Nov. 9, 1HH0. fflA'MN.
(Thr Only OrnuiMj K rrrtrnl ll i'mium StaU fair.
f.Wlra-Kiltfaetk Hell, S.w Stile, $HM litertro-MnaaelU
lL.iiipli.c, ll.li leetra-aua. Mb, lnrruaiiU, M
'.UAKHNJKbO ONH VliUK. hT IN 1 II It V"K1-U.
H',ll iwitlvelv cure without medicine Ktieinnalion, I'-irAlytim,
Nfuui-ia. kiiliiey Dicie. lmtx'truty, Kuituic, Uvcr 1Ikah
l.r.YGUfcUC". i)y-Wi4.ipilMi lll6iiB, AUO, PiUlaMld OU.
t'ri.e.. StiiI f.-rilliKOStrd c,tlwiie,ffeo AKo.
HXVMilllKlr' or Cured, 8endforlllutrat; .
lltkSF I Ullb Cr.'luiua. Huudredsof caret.
W. J KORNE, Prop, and Manufr
J0J Murkt-t bC, Mau I rauci.co, al.
ffHE OILY Dl'KABI.K INHII FOR WAI.M
1 and fielllnaa It la chearer and better than
Kalanmineor Wall Paoer and snore eulty appiM.
PureWblteandaTariaty of beaulllul ilnli. For
sale by all dealer.
Jaflk.8 R. KKLLT aV CO.,
au Krao. mv, 11 .
Hole A (ante far Paelflo neat.
0. B. B1E1, a. V.
HOMtEPATHIC PHYSICIAN and SURGEON.
Flrat afreet, above Morrlaoa,
(loiaTaaao mach M. 1879.