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About The Eugene City guard. (Eugene City, Or.) 1870-1899 | View Entire Issue (April 21, 1883)
MY l(ffl3HB0R ASD I.
a nit my neighbor fwn the wy,
'hPn U Bo'htSg to do but yawn 11 day;
J. littto lDJ, w t0,nb,e h1r b' ' l.
J ..nuiwDoe" U) Tex her mlh can,
JotbiDg U do hut ooniuU her own ease.
rich neighbor, I am lorry for you-
"r'v. u dT go by
J?!!3! tn d w'ry ou. koo,r not why:
Of nwny Tur lroud' fa,r
To?mT rt la to "treadmill of life;
f'htiog Kiftt-o w.at wjr
gjt we're plenty of Ume to be eorry for you.
-hr; t nuisance, plague end t Joy,
But then, you wet, my own iweri boyj
i have no time ir g
So time to be Idle m the dayi go by:
fillu my hw with iU happy eon a;. .
Poor, rich neighbor, oyer the way,
falling my end me at play;
ir.. .mir wenlth. if vour heart la buret
( lore and be lorod that makes life ao lair,
fa neiihbor mine, I eau tell you true,
J.d. I d rather be I than you.
v . Young Folk'i Rural.
Take the waist and begin lug-only, SUtor Mary, make me pro- Uie father waa killedfrom my breast be
1 RUSSIAN PRINCESS.
ttw was I to do? Never was a woman
nlaced in noh pitiful oondition. I had
been brought to Russia by a New Eng-
l.ml aewiDK mauuiuo uuuiubut vu ruu
i,Air machines at an agency of theirs in
street in St. Petersburg, where a
t,.nBome-Bhop had been rented. One
hinntarr cold day towards the close of
VLiber. I found the shop door closed,
ind learned to my dismay that our agent
bad disappeared and the machines all
ton seized for rent and debts. What
w m to be done? All the money I had in
the world was boom equivalent to ivs.
What was uue me 1 bad leu in onr
agent's bands, and I felt sure it was lost.
t i,nnir)it of evervthiDff in the twenty
fire minutes which elapsed between my hand in mine and put it to my lips.
heart breaking when I found the shop
door closed and my rapid walk to my
lodgings. Fortunately my room bad
been hired for the month, and had been
raid for in advance. I had at least a
rnnf over dot bead for a few weeks. An
idea suddenly struck me. I had been
making an evening dress on the machine
for a Russian lauy woo spone n,ngii8ii.
Rhi had some' idea of buying a machine.
In order to expedite the work I had
taken to my room the body of her dress,
Iti, having a machine there, had sewed
CD it nights.; That machine I would
ceitainlv keep: it would go very little
tovard t'ie payment of the debt the
Mel 1 0Vid me. . I harried home. Per
haps there was a letter with some money
in it. There was nothing. I must find
the lady but how? She had left no ad
dress. She had hardly spoken to me. I
thought I heard her Bay that she would
come again, and I believed she had fixed
on this day. ' There was bnt one chance
in a thousand. I must stand in the
street and wait nntil she appeared.
I hastened back and took up my posi
tion near the shop. I scanned every
woman passing by. . It was bitterly cold
and raw, and the wind chilled me. I was
faint with anxiety. Had I only known
more of the language, I would have
asked a policenan to take me to the
American Consul to the Minister. I
was in despair. Suddenly, a carriage
drove up, ' a footman opened the door
and a lady elegantly dressed alighted. I
tore across the street; it was the Russian
lady. With my heart in my mouth I
my irunit and took out an apron, my hand in her. I wu at a lose to
... 7. 1 ru" " ,UCI1 r0M bottom it know bow to reply.
wm aononarm' . "We are to wbrk together for our
"VnnaAnaA rp 1. - At fa i I .
"But it is quite finished, and any extra
imping woum spoil this delicate crwtm
"Give it to me," said the lady, taking
np her scitsors and deliberately cutting
mo wb!sv np me oaca.
Aow sew me np tins," she oried. I
took k, and as carefully as I could ran
the machine, tewing up an ugly gash.
ou oi coarse tue waist was spoiled.
"Now I will try;" and she sat down, and
under my instructions worked for an
hour. Sue was wonderfully clever with
her fingers and seemed to seize the
peculiarities of the machine at once.
"At this rate of progress, madame, you
would become quite a good workwoman
in ten days," I said, approvingly.
She made no renlv. but wnrktvl u
for another half hour, crossing and re
ciossing the body with stitches. "It is
not so tiresome after all," she said, "but
i nave nau enougn lor to-day. To-mor
row J will call, and then yon will take
toe maonine to pieces and show me how
it must be put together again. Yon will
oblige me very particularly by not going
out to-day. I have to thank you for
your patience. Keep my visit silent. I
nope yon have learned that in Russia it
is better to keep a quiet tongue. Do not
return to the shop. Pray take this for
my first lesson," and she placed on the
macnine table a piece of gold.
"i am very muon overpaid, I said.
it VTTI 4 ...
wuereare von iromr mir imii nr
"American from New Hampshire."
"New Hampshire! Where is that?"
"One of the New England Btates."
"I never bsard of it. You are a Mod
n I 1 ' ... o -
ivepuuiican, l suppose? '
i none so."
"Well, adieu." I felt very ranch in
clined to kiss her. She looked cold and
naughty, bnt my heart ' was so full of
thankfulness that, overcoming somewhat
the iwe I felt, I ventured to take her
"Not love von mv sister! I loved mv
husband he was sbot, I loved my only
child; in the agony of my grief lccanse
did not withdraw it. "Poor child." she
said, "you do not look more than twenty
and at your age to be in such troublel
Ibis must be a hard experience for you,
Good-bye, and nntil to morrow." Sho
gazed at me steadfastly, as if she would
looc me through, and then, bowing, left
1 did not. would not allow mvself to
be disheartened. I sat down and wrote
two letters one to my mother at Am
herst, the other to a sewing-machine
oompany at New York, I explained my
Aext morning early there was a low
knock at my door. I opened it. and a
woman plainly dressed entered. She
did not say a word. She placed a bundle
sbe beld in her band in a chair and at
once went to the macbine. took un the
uouice ana commenced sewing.
"ion will kindly forget the lady of
yesterday and know me as Elise simply,
ur ramer, as jCiiise is r rencu, we will say
Eliza. I want to learn your trade. It
is a whim of mine. Do you think that
in a month I could earn my bread '.his
way? I offer you a partnership. I can
find the funds. The contents of the shop
will probably be sold out and you will
be able to buy one of the machines , for
me. Now, will you take this one sport?
I had not a word to say. I brought a
wrencb, a ' screwdriver, an oil can and
unloosened the working parts of tbe ma
chine. She ' took the oil can and bent
over the machine, studying it. I notioed
that sbe touobed with her white fingers
all the grimy parts of the machine until
told her my pitiful story and begged ber her hands were soiled
to belp me. if sbe wanted a servant,
would she try me? I had a sewing ma
chine, and I would make her dresses for
nothing if I conld only stay with ber un
til I could write to my people at home;
tliey would Bend me money and I could
get back to the United States. My words
must nave baa bnt little sense in them, 1
was so broken hearted, for at first she
nardiy wemed to understand me.
"I was without a friend in the world
here; a poor American woman, thou
lands of miles from her home."
She looked steadily at me,then opened
"No, no," I said. ! want no money,
I can not beg. ' I was not so poor as to
sac aims, cat you do not remember me?
The store is closed. Tbe man who kept
ithas run away. I showed you the way
the machine was worked."
Then she scanned me quickly; next
cns questioned me sharply.
"How could a young girl trust herself
slone in this strange country?" sbe
I am not alone. Two other young
women came from tbe United states with
me. Two weeks ago they were sent
home, and the miserable man in oharge
induced me to stay, promising to give
me monsy enough at the end of next
month f, r my trip home to the United
States. Might not the police look up the
matter? I have been outrageously swin
"The polioe? and my dress am I to
lose it?" the lady asked impatiently.
ail VI it. i no Hairi u in lhh
"It is by no means as complicated as
a revolver, sne said
I made no comments as I put the
working parts together. She was very
silent, working incessantly upon some
coarse material she had brought with
her. I sat near her teaching her what
to do. Sbe worked on nntil past noon,
"Is it not time to eat something?"
"It is, I replied; "would madam par
take of my simple meal?"
juodam! 1 am JUiza and you say
your name is Mary. Alary, l stall be
very glad to snare your food with you, if
you will let me. If you bave not enough
for two, I will go out and bny what is
wanted. What shall it be? I dare say I
can shop better tban you. Will you lend
me yonr shawl, yonr furs and your over
Before ' I could say a word she had
them all on. Then she laughed for the
first time and courtesied to me. "Sister
Mary," "Sister May," she oried in great
glee, "our co-partnership begins from
to-day. I am capital and yon brains.
Little sister, good-bye. I shall not be
gone more than a quarter of an hour."
And I was so astonished as to be speech
less. In a trice she was back, loaded
down with packages. She had a load of
bread, a piece of oheese, a pot of pre
serves, a breast of smoked goose, some
salt cucumbers. "I have a somayar, bnt
it was too heavy for me to carry. The
man I bought it of will bring it here at
once. It is seoond-nand, Dut as good as
new. l see yon nave a tea-pot. my oniy
floient I will be so diligent."
"Sister Eliza,' how is it possible that a
lady of means, whose aoquaintanoe I
maue but yesterday, who awed me witn
her grand manners, ber carriage, should
wibq to become a sewing woman?
"Ask ms no questions. This, however,
I will promise you. Tbe story of the
old man ape is partially true, but there
is a limit to your endurance. In a month
from now, I iwear to yon, your passage
home shall be paid you, and besides (hut
mere will be given you a handsome sum
for you to start in life with in your own
country; only, for God's sake, remember
tbat just as you threw yourself on my
morcy I now throw myself on yours. I
believe you bave character and courngo.
No harm will come to von. I want a
refuge, and have found it. Teach me
what you call the tension, how to tighten
the band when it slips, bow to gauge the
stitch, and what to do when the thread
In a day I learned to love that woman.
All tbe haughty .proud manner was gone,
She waited on me. She was the first up
in tbe morning. Bhe was always busy.
i be porter of tbe bouse evidently mis
took ber lor one of tbe two girls who bad
been in the employ of the sewing machine
company, for one or tbe other of thou
bad often been in my room. Some
small extra compensation bad been
given him for the new lodger. She never
spoke saye in English, and ber coming
to me bad been so mysterious tbat I felt
quite certain the porter was entirely Ig
norant of ber oondition.
Certainly it worried me a great deal
More than once I ventured to ask for an
explanation, bnt Eliza would pliwe her
band on my moutn so tbat my speech
was interrupted. It distressed me to see
how hard she worked, for I felt sure that
this new life was hurting ber. I conld
see thnt from her pallor. If anything
more than another made me feel sorry it
was for ber beautiful bands. She seemed
to take infinite puins in soiliug them
"They are filthy horrible," she would
say, "and still I ttunk I care lor them
more than I should if I only could get
a thick, rod, rongb skin ou them
As she bad saul, the owner of tho storo
wai only too glad to sail me a machine
Eliza furnished the money. Work came
to ns in a mysterious way loft down
stairs wit n tbe porter, liy and by a fush
ionable dressmaker, who made dresses
for tho court ladies, sent for me and
gave me work. As what we had to do
was well sewed and were always prompt,
in less than three weeks we were doing a
good business. My companion, save for
tbe daily purchases made in tbe lmniodi
ate uoighborhood for food never went
out. No one colled on bor; she never
received a letter. A few days over the
month bad passed, when one morning as
I was running up a seam in a piece of
cloth, my needle struck something. It
was a piece of paper.
"It is for me, sister Mary," suid Lliza.
She took the bit of paper, hold it to the
stovo, appenred to read something, and
then opened tbe stove door and burned
it. I did not question her. She worked
on cheerfully all day, chatting on indif
lhat night when we were in bed, tak
ing me in her arms, sbe said:
roor Mary, your troubles, your
anxieties, are now over, lo morrow
early apply for your passport. It will
oost you to go from here to Liverpool,
say 4(1, and tbe passage from Liverpool
to the United States as much more; that
makes 80, and you will bave something
to spare. I wish it oould have teen
more, but you will bave altogether 300,
wbicb, after deducting your traveling ex
penscs, will leave you some money to be
gin your life witb again, irom me
who have learned to love a singularly
honest and simple-minded woman you
shall have this ring," and she slipped on
my finger a ring, "bnt don't wear it; the
diamond might betray me. So far, Mary,
you have rnn no risk, but next week you
migbt be ruined forever, lor you bave
I was speechless with terror.
"Only a woman," she continued,
"whose own life or the life of any one
else who stood in her way she would
care no more for taking than would the
cook who wrings a chicken's neck. Do
not be shocked, Mary, I shall sleep as
sweetly to-night as if death did not
threaten me. My story, as far as relates
to yon, is soon told. It became necessary
for me a month ago to disappear. The
simplest chance in the world threw you
in my way. Had you been of any other
nationality tban an American I would
never have trustod you. Yon might go
out now. Mary, and sell me Judas-like
for a sum of money which would make
you rich for life."
I olung convulsively to ber and bade
her be quiet. ,
"Tbrougb my veins, child, there runs
the best blood in Russia, but every drop
of it I will shed for the cause. Thank
your God for your lowly estate.. Yon
suoked poison and died. After them
love you best. Then she bunt into
paroxism of tears. "It is because I love
you that I might be your death
As she rung my hand she folt the ring
onmynngcr. "Uffwitb iti Ion wore
yonr mittens at the police office I If they
bad seen it! Quick, lot me hide it. Sho
took off my shoe, and hid the ring in my
siocimg. "suonid you ever marry, sell
the ring; or the stone in it, and you will
not be portionless. Now, off with you
I have made a bundle for you. The rest
of yonr things you will give me. Here
is a photograph of yours--you will let
me keep it? I havo been happier with
you than for vesrs." She took me bt
the hand, gave me one long kiss, closed
the door on me, and I never saw her
My trip homo was without a siuglo in
oidout. My dear mother comforted mo
Still, there were some vague feelings of
dread. My mind wandered, all I could
do.towards my room companion. Picking
np a newspaper when at home.some two
weeks after my arrival. I read in the tel
"St. PtTF-iisnrna. Deo. 3d. An arrest
of great importance has been made
One of the chief actors in the Nihilistic
plots, a Russian princess, was tuken, bnt
only alter sbe natl killed one of tbe two
police. Disguised as a sewing-woman
sbe nau bamod tbe police.
SUORT VI rs.
wop; the body, the waist, is in my room and a pound of the best tea. Come, let
almost finished." us eat. I can arrange anythinr. I am
it seemed to me dreadfnl that in my to wait on you.'
gony she should talk about her dress. Then came tbe man with the copper
"Where do you live?" she inquired nrn and charcoal, and she made the fire
swuptly. I told her. "Get into the and prepared the meal. "We don't
Gttriage," she said. I did so. When we drink tea ont of cups when we belong to
ere off the main street ahe stopped the the people, but swallow it in tumblers."
carriage, got out w th me and we walked Tbougb 1 sat down at tne lime taoie
two extravagances were some good soap mast go away to-morrow, and now good
my lodgings. ' I opened the door. On
ws table was her basque. It o id not
to Interest her. She picked it np,
fiowever, glanced at it a moment, then
wro it down. She examined the sew
mg machine. ,
"How long would it take me to become
proficient in working this?" she inquired
"she sat down before the machine snd
"ed the pedals. "Is it fatiguing?"
.o, madame.' Oh, wou'd you buy it?
is mine by rights. The money for it
might help me to leave St. Petersburg."
'How, lunj" did you aay it would take
t become proficient?"
Two weeks perhape less."
Wonld it disfigure my hands?" She
k ofjier gloves, showed her well
wed-for hands, her fingers glittering
Uh ringi.) t ,
. "Youi beautiful hands wonld hardly
"ell, then, give me a lesson at
SiSP 1 pa. 7m tot
1 FXtrSU.l tnw imtStna mUi
with her: I ate very sparingly; I was to
Before I conclude my first day s les
son, Sister Mary, let me ask yon some
thing. Did yon ever read the 'Arabian
Nightw?'.r Itisabooklsuppose all tbe
world has read."
'It is quite well known in the United
States. All children read it and 'Robin
son Crusoe.' "
"So I thought."
"You want me to remember Aladdin?"
"Not at all. The story I wish you to
t! ink about is not half so pleasant. It
is about Sindbad the bailor, and tbe old
man-ape he could not get rid of. Ion
are the sailor, Sister Mary, snd I am the
ngly old man-ape," and she made so
comical a grimace that I could not help
"I assnreyou that is my character ana
... . i i . i
j ou never wiu get na oi me uum ;uu
break my head. Sister Mary, will you
share your supper witn me, yonr uea
with me to-night, your breakfast witn
almost I me to morrow, not for Ibat aay, vui ior
r n my eyes. "I bave no material the next day, and the day after that?
here tptaiij thing will do," I said, as I She said this very quietly as she took
I begged her to come to the United
States with me. Sbe said:
"No.my place is here. I should be use
Then she complained of lassitude, and
presently went to sleep. I looked at her,
her face pillowed on her arm, breathing
as calmly as an infant, and thought her
the loveliest woman I bad ever seen.
Next morning, out of a package of
soma rough material, sbe produoed, as if
by magic, a roll of notes which, without
counting, she banded to me. "Later in
the day there ought to arrive some fnrs
for me, for poor Mary must not got cold.
Now, away with you. Her old manner
had returned. "Get your passport. Go
by Bremen to England, or the ice will
delay you. Do not wait."
8'jII I was irresolute. I could not
bear to leave her. I sobbed as if my
heart would break. Then she knelt to
me and implored me to go. At last I
consented. My p Bsport was given me
at police headquarters without a word.
1 returned to our room. As 1 stosd at
the landing the cheerfnl clatter of the
machine was heard. Eliza was bending
over ber work, singing some plaintiff air.
"Is it all right?" she asked, very quietly .
"se, your fnrs bave come. Ibey are
very beautiful, aud so warm.'
"I have permission to leave.
"Thank God 1 See my work. ' I think
I could do now without you." ' -
- "ion do not love me, tiiza, I cn A.
A landmark A dirty face.
An enormous swell A balloon.
A goatee A man who owns goats.
Friday is an nnlucky day -for fish.
Household words "Shut the door."
A water-color exhibition A glass of
A pair of slippers Orange and banana
"A Wintor'a Talo" The story of a bliz
A close shave Two per cent per
A derrick is a bivalve, because it is a
When lovers quarrel the taffy trade
Sleight of hand Refusing an offer of
If "Urip" does not spoil Europe, what
docs it spoil
Good advioe, like vaccination, doesn't
An anonymous article A baby before
it is cbristonod.
A woman nose bo much beoause she
ears a. good deal.
Sing of the postage stamp "Gum,
ob, come with me.
Nothing tells so much in the long run
as a female gossip,
Barbers make many frionds, but scrape
A fatal blow-out Extinguishing the
gas with one s treat u.
New reading: Whore the treasurer is.
thore tbe rash is also.
Tho man who bad a project on foot
went to a corn doctor.
Silence may be golden, bnt it will
never borrow a dollar.
Tho tower of Bubol was tho first con
tinued story on record. .
The proprietors of ice housos make
muny a cool thousand in the oourse of a
Tue average editor can sympathize
with England in her trouble with the
A down east girl, wbo is engaged to a
lumborinan, says Bhe bos caught a
Ruler ruin," as the boy said when
he threw the teacher's ferule into the
Where there is a storm in tbe nursery
the mother will castor oil on the water
Josh Billing says: "Next to a clear
conscience for solid comfort comos an
A young lady at a ball called her beau
an Indian because he was on her trail all
Shot falling into a tin pan "tumble to
the racket," and bo do hailstones on a
Of whut complaint did your father
die?" "The jury found him guilty, was
A single swallow may not make one
spring, but a small mouso win make
The rolling stone gathers no moss, but
it gathers the fellow wbo rides tne bioy
cle every time.
Origin of a common phrase: It was
the prostrate Persian subject wbo first
Private troubles are very much like
infants: The more you nnrse them the
bigger they grow.
The uses of adversity may be sweet,
bnt we prefer a little of the bitterness of
prosperity in ours.
"Sport." We have no opinion as to
whether or not Slade can whip Sullivan.
He Maori may not.
Mixed society is like mixed pickles.
All become of the same flavor if mixed
together long enough.
When Kansas papers rnn short of lo
cal news the reporters write up an eighty-
pound hailstone lie.
Yon can't get happiness out of wrong
doing any more than you waol by shear
ing a hydraulic ram.
People say lhat blackberries are good
for the complexion; but who wants a
A man always looks through his pock
ets four times before handing his coat to
bis wife to haye a button sewed on, and
even then be is nuod witn a nameless
fear nntil tbe job is completed. . -
Many people die of fatty degeneration
of the heart, but fatty dogineration of
the head kills twice as many.
An economical woman, after the death
of her tenant, used the remainder of her
soothing eyrop topoison rats.
A well-clad and respectable man re
cently created a great stir in London by
promenading tbe streets sandwicned re
tween two boards, which bore these pla
cards: "General Post-Ofllce. Dis
charged for not salutiog a clerk. Twenty-five
years Her Majesty's servant." 1
Schenectady, Jic w Tork.
AlaoUrnrml A (rut fcifTke
WmiiitiHi tf aehlae
fm.' New livable Cllm4r,
T4 blM, I'Mteallra' far
Koaanjr In ery parlk-olar,
Skilled fb-alarcre unnrcra
ary. No l'rklng, no Ailjui
Im.tio I'oundlrn lu boxi-a.
....-..l)klU01 J J L JL
G. P. DART, Manager. j-'
MANl'KACTl'HKIW of THKKHIIE118, 1.KVER and THKAD nORXK POWKKH, PORTABLE and
TRACTION KNUISIX. IiRAO SAWM, Ac. do nut cla'ra to have Hie ONLY TMKKMIKR InOnnon.
But we'll ur we ran prov tbat w havt a niai hiue the brat adapted to tbe want ot the Fanurra of the
dScCoM. We claim we can tbmh clraner from the'atraw.mve th fram brtter.and do more and better
wok In (eneral than otliera. Neither do we have lo rebuild our machine In the Held at theTIMK and KX.
PKN8K ol the FARMKR. We warrant all machinery anld by tin We KI'llTflEll Ol'ARANTKK that our
Engine will do tbe SAME WORK with ONK-TIURD Lk8 KIEL and WATER than ANY KNUINE la
tbte MARKET. Do not buy without teeliif our sonde or hearlnf from ui. For circular! or other Information
addrcaal, S. WMlnho A Co., rait load, Orrfnl, Office rnnt at Mori-tana (.
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Mh-A beautiful Tloaoni Stud, very brilliant, it 60:
Dmial rice, ft.
oiu Ijiniei onuiani r.ar unii',?i w. ummi irH-c,fii
We will return money on any 01 ineae gnoua u tney
F 8 Akin,
are not auii -rlur to your aullclimtlonii, knowing that
nn fuich nm-r ban been made before Nend money nr.
der If poanllile. and adiln-m Til K MORTON AilKNCY,
Portland, Oregon. P. O. box U8.
OREGON BLOOD PURIFIER.
The ORIENTAL BAZAAR
Ko. as Morrlaon
Third and Fourth
Lenlcra In China
Ware, Ja aueae
LmiucrWar.-, J ew
elry, Teai and Milk
Uooilaof all kind.
i 'i Ijullea' and (Jeuta'
-)f While (IihhU, La-
' Agent Han Fran
rlwii Root and
hhoe Factory. Ite
tall at wlioleaale
Onlera from the
H. P. GREGORY & CO.,
Fo. 5 North Front St., bat ween A and II,
Fer Sale by
EVERDING & FARRELL,
Aider and Front streets,
Ss CRS. FRFELAND I ROBERTS,
Cur. rirat At Yamhill ate., Portland, Or,
(iMTldron'i Photograph Gallery.)
ar-Flnt-clain work at the moat lesaouable
Hire both bad Buoy reariexptrleoca In Oregon
;-, V f nciikinrD'cli
XT r UlltL n o
IT. K. Doarn.
KOSS BOOTS AHE BEST.
THEY ARE ALL STAYED SEAMS,
avv ao otiirr.
But awbTte) I :
Nw that Our Mitino Is on Every Pair.
AKIN. KLLI Ot -0.,
- - hf4
AIT VIIANCIBCO OALLKBY.
X hot ocr apher i
Corner Kiret and Morrlaon Street,
NEW YORK JEWELRY MANUF'Q CO.,
1Y Ilrat it., be. Waalitngiva aad tarfc,
enU for the Ko-kford Railraad Watchet, and
ry. uoontry onlera nnea
with dlapatch. Oood. aenl C 0. 1). with privilege ol
dealera In all kind of Jewelry
witn ainueicn. uooa eeni
eiMmlnlng before buying.
J0H5 A. CUILU. WALTER A. GBADOX.
John A. Child.
' luuu m
Babaar Oaael aad .
Special attentloo glr
11 AWaad at,. Portlaad, Or.
I 1 AXD Q
tO 000 Pianot
r HvWuinmiH Ji.t f'.fj i,l t Af 'S3 H
Iiurrn or ihy, PRirit jion: "atmo-pttfrio
J inKiifttjuorm," prlcf Vk. Pry Curt In
lr mnili-d on rT1( f pric, wfth full tltrv fi'n f
a-,-ic. K. it, hKIhMOKK at In., Jn.i)iA 111 "nt
trwM. PnnlMiil. Or, -: Awn fir r-vin
USE ROSE PITLS.