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About The Eugene City guard. (Eugene City, Or.) 1870-1899 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 11, 1883)
..ih lb qnloold bridge you bm
.. make mu.lo a. tn. y pats;
rinV to the elm Ire near
WbeTw wi wout to wl. r
e.t h the shade of willow trees;
IVrfn'eto "hi ," bri-.;
Jufj .m fwlrom Urn and ihtw!
. .v, bend. oer,brosd and b'ue,
nMnThe ofl and mellow light
treid iae lane o-ir footstep, koew
oU lm.Mlmn when day. were bright;
ft ? dell1"f
.l ,hi lane with grant to rreeu.
nJ,rh frl5?.nl bank. .r. h'r;
. X ng lo-. aud tllTttr heen
IV; S Sim haonubt taimj air.
Kot 1 1 am i lBem nd
nr 0y, forsake ns. Boon doei spring
0 iWdt and lor ihe summer cll;
goon dolhe bird, low heart to sing
When faHi' '"" '? ",!!nm
I'd winter Utbn of
A iuiliSJIITU DOMIME.
II classes mix ami mingle in the tide
nnrrp.nnmlflnt of the
'on Herald, aud a railroad train is a
.lerful loveier. " icujo
itive, even ttocmuio, wuo aro cum
crusty at homo, i uavo Kuiuurcu
e ltuloT"""'"" -
almost any wuere oiw. ouuuk i
: - v ,
3r cur to-day, uaveiius riu
r the Tonnnylvania railroad, there
i two notaoie muu. xurj iuuu
1 1 . l.r.lln. ,!, Ir tl.nn
LJcr, wisor, aim u uciici
of the rest oi us ouuuijuuw. iurj
.lnntnrily attracted one's attention.
, oftboni was a large, robust man,
, powerful Iramo ami jouy manner.
,. nun round and fat. betekoninff
l,1 humor and good living. You could
that he was a person oi mil uudub
a good digestion, nis Clean suaven
. .i.nnn with humor, and bis occasion-
'Mtierry laugh told that be was full of
-nr had whitened bis hair like
I it had not bent his frame or made
heart old. luis was mo iwjy.
liert Collyer. The Rev. Dr. Tiffany,
eminent' Methodist minister, was the
r. Their seats wero as opposite as
1 i. 1. o , n 1 tvt not nn.
r creeds, anu vue weu i
Tiffuny is a robust, ilue loouing
of very dicnified mannors. His
1 tnca and florid complexion
v that he, too, enjoys the good things
ife. He is by no means geume, ana
fe does not follow the Methodist idea
looking pions at all soasonB. lie
:rt to have plenty oi spinis, out
i. thoin bunired un tichter than the
re distinguished divine, first iutro-
led. This is doubtless due more to
lemnnds of bis church creed than to
iiiation, for I htar that in a quiet
pany bo is its life. A strong proaok-
thelsev. DrTiUany, Dut tue uoc
nt ln's rlnirfih curb bis force, and.
le he is too much of a free lance for
y of tho staid old Methodists, ho
less ilisoussion or religious ques-
i. Ilia illustrious brother, Mr. Coll
in nnt nn luimnnrfid. for the Umtari-
ihurch wants thought and argumont,
statements alone, mere were sov-
other preachers in the company,
e solemn faces told their calling,
also their lack of force. In the
,try, as in all other professions, tho
wlin in nrnrput human, and has a
i! rotund person, capable of keeping
le dyspepsia, snooeeus uest- i goi
conversation with Dr. Collyer, and
a pleasant hour.
' hy do you have so few ministers of
iality and force men who make
i mark as great preaeuers? saiu i.
' )o little life and too much learniug,
; io littlo blood and too.much cduca
a A man makes a great mistake
o ho sacrifices life's force for books.
ilous life increases tue power oi
tht, and good health keeps it fresh
kltreates originality," was the quick
". es Europo or America have the
:, ist ministers?"
' nerica, by all odds. It has several
ior to the best there is in England,
pld world has not ono that can com
(with Henry Ward Boecher. He is
(reatost preacher on the planet. If
upenor ever Jiveu, i never uearu ur
Does Buurceon approach him?"
b lljp'o, sir. In no particular, if I can
inilf rstand what a great minister is. lie
"uH the very elomonts that makes Mr.
inVhat are they?"
a the first placo, Henry warn
her is the most human man I ever
He gets near the people rather
alinvn tlmm. Hia coucrous bodilv
f keeps his great mind bright and
ies him fearless. 0 man win or
linn pan ftxnress himself with the
flicity, originality, eloquence, and
we that Mr. Ueecher uoos. ine
if un vi mo vhi j ..w j -
If to do with this and his later suc-
M. They may have niaae mm me
Iral man he is. Great as he is, I love
for his simnlfl tastes and his conr-
1 admire ft man wno never gets
enough to refuse to express hia op-
npon small subjects, xuere is a
Hnal in tUa aimnlft fuft that Mr.
W will say in a great company: 'I
annlfl nio. und like to farm during
ummer months by lying nnder an
on began life, Dr. Collyer, like Mr.
her. in a bumble position in the
Ko. I ili,! nnt Win in the West, but
t there earl v. 1 came to America
m 1850, and landed in Philadelphia
.. .." . . 1
iiri'.ftKoi sanation in a Dimmer suup
iijcOmakertown, on the outskirts of the
nnuMker f!itT Vnr nina rears I made
t. - . . w - j .
flmera in that shop. I was a Metho-
iBtH then, and became a local preacher
Wpwing my yocation six days in the
1 preached around at diuereui
'S on Knnrl.v Varv nivrlv I TOt the
(ation of being rather crooked on
uetoodist creed, and I guess
Terr liberal. I think it was in
Dr.Fornaoe. the eminent Unitarian,
till has his church at the corner
nth and Locust, was called west to
tne Rat. Moncnre V. Uonway,
Iihaa m.J a hiumm in innmBl
nr. . .... T
n UKi mei at tna nonse oi Liu
Vf nf f mUa w.. a iim.1 f i-in il fit
(, and had talked a good deal upon
' ""Kicaj nnMtioni. ana l rams uc
CWln a . l . i....;,i;r KnnM
pllyer to preach for hiai one Baa-
day, he would go wet and marry Con
way. Ho asked me, I consented, aud
preached two Sundays for Lira, making
nine dozen hammers each week before I
filled the pulpit. I think the sermons
must havo attracted some attention, be
cause it was soon noised about that I
was to be summoned before the next con
forence to be disciplined for my disra
gird for church ethics. Sure enough
the summons came, and I went before
the oonferenco. Pcnnol Coorao was then
presiding oflicer. He is still in Phila
delphia as secretary of some leading
Methodist society. He questioned mo
closely upon doctrine and creed, and
when wo had ronoludod lie said, rather
sorrow fully, 'Brother Collyer, it is very
evident that you are not a MethodiHt.'
'I was beginning to think so myself,"
was my reply. 'I fear I oannot reaow
your license,' said he. 'Very well,' I
answered. 'The truth is, I have nover
had much patience with theso hell and
damnation theories.' "
"Did this sever your connection with
tho Methodist church
"No. I eon tiu Jed to make hammers
and preaoh in and about Philadelphia
until Ioj'J. when I went to Chicago as a
missionary at a salary of $1200 a year.
Both I iThd mino had been taught to live
frugally, for I had mado only about $9 a
week in tho hammer shop, bo my sal-
ory of $1100, upon which I went wesi,
gave me the means to livo comfortably.
Therefore you see I did not havo the
hard strugglo aftor I went to Chicago
that Mr. Beecher had when ho began in
"Did you have a regular chnrch?
"Xo. I did conerul missionary work
among the poor, establishing Sunday
schools, etc. I recall an amusing inci
dent that happened soon after I reached
my post. I had gathered together a lit
tlo Sunday school. Many of tho childien
belonged to the families of gentlemen
emigrants. One day I recoived from
some of the cnurch dignitaries a long
list of questions about my work, which
I was to answer and return. The first
was: 'What is the present condition of
your Sabbath school, and what does it
most neod at the present moment?'
Under this question 1 wrote this answer:
'Windsor soap, crash towels and fine-
tooth combs-' The rest of tho quostions
were in the same coneral vein, and l un-
dors'and the dignitaries were very mnch
shocked at my temerity."
"How long did you continue in mat
"Not loner. In Chicago, on what is
called the North Side, a few Unitarians
had a small church. Their minister went
away, and I was invited to go over and
take temporary charge. I did not know
I was out of tho Methodist churoh then,
but after awhilo found I was. I inally,
besides looking aftor the church mission,
I preached one Sunday, those high
toned Boston people who had moved out
into that new country and set up to do
its business, wondered. I was rather a
rough-looking man, a mochanio. and my
hands wero hard, red. aud calloused from
work. They said: 'How strangol Why,
this man can preach.' They wore satis
tied, and I kept on. Tho church grew,
and I saw that little flock increaso from
a haudf ul to one of tho largest congrega
tions in the land. It finally built tho
most beautifully constrncteil chnrch in
tho country, at a cost of $210,000. It was
destroyed in the Chicaao tiro. They re
built again, and I stayed thero until
about four years ago, wheu I accepted a
call to New York. It was the greatest
strugclo of my lifo to leave my friends in
Chicago and conio East, but I thought it
for the best.
Thero was something of sadness in tho
great preacher's remarks about his
change, and seoined to dwou wuu great,
earnestness uuon tho story of his lifo in
chief city of the west. I changed tho
subjoct to tt'O object to Lis present jour
nev to Pennsylvania.
"Yes," said he, "I am going over to
Dickinson College to make a suort ad
dress. It is to ue tue centennial cuiuuiu1
tion of that old institution."
"A Unitariau to speak at a Methodist
celebration, and that, too, after he had
been turned out of the church.'
"Oh. there is more liberality now
Religion, like everything else, pro
gresses with the country. Tho Mothodists
and I ETDt alone very well together after
the first disappointmentcind i( I did not
live with my wife 1 should live witn my
"Will vnn Rtiiv at Dickinson lone?"
"No; Jam going lack to night at 12
o clock. I sail for Europe on Saturday,
to be gone two months. It is tho third
time I have been in the old country
fcince I camo to America.
"Have you any desire to return to
England to remamf
"Oh. no. It was a strange ceograph
ical blunder that I was born on the
other side of the ooean. It was the month
of May when I came across and landed
in Philadelphia. As I came up tho green
wooded lands of the Delaware I thought
the land of Pennsylvania the most beau
tiful country that I had ever seen. Never
for a single moment since I landed in
that city a poor mechanic, nunting ior
work, have I thought of returning. I
could go back on good terms. You know
the story of tho boy with a new hatchet:
A lad was cutticg away one day with a
new hatchet, the maker of which stood
near him. The steel came off, when the
boy called to his master and said: 'The
steel has dropped off the hatoet.' 'Never
mind, lad; whale away,' was the reply.'I
have got my name up."
A hearty laugh followed the sally, in
which Mr, Collyer joined, and after it
bad subsided he said, dryly:
"A man can go anywhere when he gets
his name np, you know."
"No; I like to cross tho water occa
sionally, bnt America is my country.
There are many tbinga here to attract
me to4t. The old shop at Shoemaker
town, where I mado hammers for nine
yeais, is still standing, and a number of
workmen who worked with me are liv
ing yet. I go down every year to visit
the old place and my old associates.
Many of them come to see me. It does
one good to renew early associations. I
have been there within a month making
my annual visit."
This interesting conversation ran un
til the train pulltd into tba depot at
Harrisburg. Here Mr. Collyer and his
party bad to remain for an hour before
going to Carlisle. The last words I heard
from the eminent divine was good by to
me, and then, turning to a pale-faced
pr-acher, who was evidently struggling
against dyipspsia, "Corns, 1st us go in
and push a good dinner."
Paniors arc on tho increase.
White dresses of all kinds are worn.
Silk gloves come evon in tho smalles
sizos for the littlo ones.
The smaller tho buttons on children's
dresses tho more fashionable.
The Japanose fete in Paris has given
an impetus in tho direction of Japanese
In Paris the tonrnoure is crowing into
crinoline, ami o'Un hoops aro worn
under short skirts.
A bow of ribbigsiu many loops is worn
on the left shoulder of evoning dresses
by young ladies.
Buck drapery must be ample, whether
it descends below the large pouf or falls
straight to tho bottom of tho skirt.
The Louis XV. costumo and every
thing which pertains to the Pompadour
period is more than ever in vogue.
Tan, stone-color and black are (he
popular colors for the Jersey Bilk gloves,
worn with summer dressos in tho street.
Basques of black chonille gauzo, lined
with colored silk, aro now for wearing
with skirts of Spanish laco or velvet
Waistcoats aro again in favor; they are
made just like a man's, and over them is
worn a little cutaway ticket with loose
Bonnets are fashionablo trimmed with
tho linen canvas ribbon, with a gilt cord
on each edgo. It combines well with
dark velvet ribbons.
Among many other charming Wattonu
evoning dressos is ono of pale pink satin
embroidered in a silver wheat design,
inrspersed with clover tojs.
The standing English collars with
turned over points in front have nover
gone cutirely out of use, and aro very
generally worn sinco the warm weather
The basket bonnots now represent
great rushes braided together, and ono of
tho caprices is to trim these with the
bunches of wheat or straw, some of
which is npo and the remainder partly
The immense favor of tan, chevrette
and dooskin gloves has probably given
the idea for the new long glove box in
tan Bwodish kid, neatly finished by
gimp and tied over with cord and tassels
LisBe plaiting are now very full in
cluster plaits mado of box plait five or
six folds deep, and falling outward; a
hem or point d'esprit laco is the pretty
finish to these.
Tonrterello is the gray shade now so
fashionable in Paris both for day and
evenisg toilets. By gaslight it is used
in tullo with scarlet roses for trimming
and by daylight it is the chosen tint
of veiling, cashmere and sicilieune
Embroidered laces aro one of the mast
striking features in imported costumes.
A beautiful robo of white satin-finished
grosgrnin is completely covered by a
square-meshod net, on which hill lilies
and liliesof the valloyare wrought with
heavy eilk floss.
Ilair dressing is becoming more
elaborate Tho fashion of arranging tho
hair quite on the top of tho head is gain
ina favor, and the front is parted on tho
left side. Twists, coils, loops and braids
are gathered up on the crown of tho
head, and fastened thero with long
shell pins or jeweled combs.
Now yachting costumes are of dark
creon flannel, with ecru kid for tho vest
and collar. Terra ootta serge dresses
havo a whito sailor collar, with gilt
anchors, and navy bluo sorgo d.iess havo
many rows of white braid, with whito
anchors on tho collar, whioh is deep
enough to serve as a capo.
Sailor suits triraniod with braid are
still favored by mothers, especially for
little boys, and our best tailors aro con
stantly bringing out charming variations
of the shape. Somotimes woolen braids
of many sizes are eniployod. Large hats
are now thought "the proper thing" for
boys of five or eight years.
A coarse woolen material liko that
nsod for horse covers is preferred in
Paris for traveling dresses. Tho make
is simple in tho extreme, consisting of a
plain skirt without flounce or kilt, and
the tumo is gathered into a lew natural
folds, but without trimming of any
kind. The only ornaments allowed are
bands of velvet around the skirt.
Long Spanish lace scarfs with fine
silk meshes and hand run figures both
in black and white are frequently seen
drawn down tho front of the basque,
then earned off on each side to form
paniers, and finished off with loops and
ends behind. This is a pretty way of
utilizing the soarfs that are not now
fashionably worn around tho nook.
Blocks, tabs, Vandykes and crenelated
edges of every description are universal
as dress trimmings. They appear upon
flounces, overdresses, polonaises, cor
saires. pelerines and sleeves. Those
most effective have a thickly plaited
frilling of lace or silk, set underneath
the blocks or points, to set out the tabs
and define the edges more closely.
A oool and charming dress for morn
ing in the coantry is of pale gray nun's
veiling, with the skirt in five lengthwise
plaitings from belt to foot in front, bnt
only ball that deptn Denmd. ine grace
fully festooned polonaise is caught up
very short on the front and hips by bows
of narrow gray and garnet Ottoman rib
bon, and bows to match are on the tour
The gayety of striped and checked
flannels for tennis wear is now very
striking; some ardent players will wear
them entirely, and others will merely
utilizo them as scarfs and handkerchief
knots to costumes of the new oatmeal
cloths, and a fresh manufacture known
as the Russian fibre brocade, which is,
in roality, white Turkish toweling, with
its looped meshes arranged in floral de
signs, leaving the foundation bare.
Waists are to be in the style of the
first empire. The long points will be
given up and the basques out very short,
falling bnt a little below the waist and
leaving the puffed part of the tnniqne
perfectly free. Some fashionable women
with elegant Ecu res have even ventured
to adopt the high "Crispin" belt. There
is but one step from this to the short
Mme. Recamier waist. As tbis style is
in many eases not becoming, it is best to
obferye a happy medium between the
present and future fashions.
WAREHOUSE, STORE AND FARM USE.
OUAIN AND STORK TRI C K.
Writ far Prle IJali
L. II. PARKER, Agent,
S North Front Street, Portland, Orrrea.
0 IE 1L IE H I"?st
He woilertai iitriUTi
Ionic lor Ui Blood, ul
Food lot Ue ML
'Another Great Victory In Medical
Worth Millions to tho Human Family 1
CELERY, BEEF AND IRON
Is acknowleilk'Pd ty all l'liy.lolam to 1)4
(lie Urent-t Medical Caoipouud
I. n never fulllus I'orf for Ncarulala
und Acrvuni llrlihlly.
H. P. GREGORY & CO.,
No. 5 Xorth Front St., between 1 and It,
Hiul 11 OM
Land and Immigration Canijuiy.
Ofllrct liouin 10 anil 41 1'uloii Iltock,
P. O. Ciin-sTRfiM. Frank Owkn,
TlilRCnnipitnyoiMTatra throughout Orfgon, Wonh'
liiKt'in, I.lttho and Muntitno.
IjiikIs of ull kmrlB bought nnd olil.
Immigrant Colonization a Speolnlty.
Ilradqtiartrra for all land Beckers.
Dcwrlpllon of Government and other wild landa
furnished Iroe. .
Information given on nil liranrliiKi of b sines.
C'orresiionilenee nolli'ltud aud comiuuulvntlona
P. O. box K9.
EYE & E All INFIH3I AH Y
SANITARIUM, OR HOWE FOR THE SICK
Miicadun Komi. bet. Purler nnd Wood ata,,
Noitlli PorlliiiMl, Or.
Dr. rilklngton, lute Pnifemorof Kyf Knr DIseaneB
In the Me.li.al Hi hurlmi'iit of Wllliunetto t'nlverlty
nun envied a line building, on a beautiful elevation In
the couth part of Ibe eltv, and I prepared to aeeomo
ilHtepatlentisuuVrlnitfrmiiHll dbH'UMW of the KYK,
K UlorTllltoAT. Also will pay mieeial attention to
I thou, laboring under I'hnmle. Nervous atTortinn
anil to dWeuju'n peculiar to women, and receive a limi
ted number of easiK expecting eonlineioent.
The Intention l to provide a Hoi.io for Burn ciMen
wuh .11 Ihe bel livglenlc nireiiele. combined with thi
bct medical "kill io he had in Ibe metropoliii,
Coiw.ililug physlclanaiiil Mirgixin lr. I'lilllp Harvey,
Prof, of din a of women unil children III the medical
department Willamette University.
Also Hr. J. M. F. Browne, I'rol.of Physiology med
dep't. Willamette University. ,
For any amount of reference, nnd circular. n.ldre:u
DIC. .1. II. PILKISMTOt.
Tor. lit and Wu.blnutoii Nu., Porllund. Or.
OREGON BICOD PURIFIER-
tuxioi to k. J. Mu rump a to.
WIIX BE PAID TO AT"7. PF-PHON PItODUO
lot a more effectual rtt-ST? than
Dr. Keek's Sure Cure for Catarrh.
Wtalcb ha. stood the teat (or fourteen years. 1'hyal
clans, Druggists, and all who have nmd and thor
oughly tested it, pronounce It spcplOe for the cure of
UoM loathsome. daeaM. Try It. Your druggist has
It, price 1.
Or. Keck thoroughly understands, and Is eminently
.uoccKsful In tbe treatment of allearonle an dial
eart dlirsns of bstb erzea and all mm, having
made a specialty of their treatment for fourteen years
He treats ls a s sr without using tbe k nlf e. Hia favor
ite preacripiion la tnroahed to lady aatlenta rrae.
Mo lady RboaM be without u Young, middle-aged oi
old, male or isasale, b, sanity or a life of suflerlngla
yoar lnevttaale doom aniens yoa apply In time to ue
payatclan who understands, and la competent to treat
year cms. Waste no more tune nor money with In
competent pb nucleus. All communications .Headed
io wn snssa., ana are sinciiy connneniuu. aieai-
nant to ear nart of tbe coantry. Circulars, test!-
moatnss, ens) n istt of printed questions furnished on
apvllcnison. OaVsja VXTATIOM FB1KK. Inclose
a three-rent ssamp tor list and address DO. JAMkJi
KH.CK. No. la) ftrat street. Portland. Or.
, e ,
J. N. KNOWLE8
J. N. KNOWLES,
Shipping Si Commission Merchant.
WOOL A SPECIALTY.
Hogs. Machinery. Farm Implements and all kinds of
HupplUs furnUbed ou s'jort notice.
Office: 107 FIMT STREET,
nt-fWrnw: Flntt National Bunk.
THE NELSON ROAD CART.
A T. VI. ,XkI m X ..annatsn.taHBn-annn,.
av-f. ii i
SJ.V of .ci-efs. .iiufbibi i r h w and silwhed d'nvtly to ll
rile. vrlisl, huh d. Bid en In ly In e lie m an jria.nn
. n ol the I ore. UMllvn. able IimiiIut i-sll- .....
Ill, I,-, belter aid U uii.ro iiiuvei lcnl and d.slrable than a
l.iiLt v.111 Hl.eii hall ll ec.il,nd II Klllr.rrv a top emiHlly
i.awi'll. II. I. r hy n'iii.i:oii to .nls whu havo iiwd tmu
III I'll., r lliHt lll.- mir
tii f. hint itiimo vniii i ij ix Tin: wontisv.
Heveli'l dltrert 111 St vies and ipial ties from ltl Io tl'0.
There oreia veml new and lmioiiiii,i feulurtalu UiUrarl.lM
which we have apphcO lor litters puti nl.
oi'iid for Illustrated t'nlalo. ue and I'rli r Mil.
I'oi llHiid l urrliiue Mnmuftietury.
A. 1. MIIMIX,
al .ml '.MO Kiuntli street, Portland, Oregon.
Mew York Tea Company
CHO FinT ST II F. FT. PUIITLAKU. WU ,
WliolcHiilii itiitt ltatl Donlei'M In
TEAS, COFFEES, SPICES, BAKING POWDERS, EXTRACTS,
A. we are Ihe onlv house of the kind III Oregon, parties from the eniinlrr would do will Uh
nvull iheiuselvesof the upnortiinliy to buy at fan FrKiiclseo prices, We gnaiautce aatUfiu-tion.
Orders hy mall promptly tilled, heuil fur prices.
JT. J j. W H 13 E I-j H2 Tt Sc CO.e
Tea, Coffee and Spies Merchants.
UNPRECEDENTED SALE OF LOTS IN
POKTI.l.Mia UMT ICBt'BB,
1,300 Lots sold In eiRlit months.
rt-i A pFR MOVTII, WIT1IOIT INTF.REHT,
J J J wl I pay for a lot lu
Iit ra-g In price from l to A The lot. are
all desirable, vlitl v. and w.ll (limb e In price In two
years. Herd t o for llrst Installment. A good lot will
be srlertedaud a bond sent by retnrn mall. Apply at
OucctO W. I. PALMER.
101 Front street. Portland, Or.
E. GLITIUKD & CO.,
Impo-tera, Mannfactorera sad Dealers la
Teas, Coffees, Spices & Chocolates,
an rMAXciaco, cat.
C.TH0MS05, Portland Manager.
OatM-laa Prwat sH.
I. F. POWERS, FDRN1TU11E MANUFACTUltEll,
The larsrest and most eamnlrle aswrtntrat of Sne, medlnsa and low-nrleed rarnllara la lbs
ellr. eon.l.ilugef Parlor, l.lhrurr, lllning and t'baaiber Mels, balk af Kastera aad aty awa asaa.
uraclure. A lav a large and well seleelrd stoeh af
Cuarpcts, 011 Cloths, Curtnlus, riiholstprf , Wall Taper and Bedding.
SCHOOL. UK Main a aPF.flAl.TT.
Intending purcbaiwrs will consult their Interest, by Inspecting my stork before pnrchsjilng
NOS. 185, 188 AND 190 FIRST ST. AND 184 SECOND ST., PORTLAND, OR.
Purtorr on Water at., bet. Honlsmatery and llarrlena.
F. H. Akin, Hkn Kri.i.tNO, II. K. IXsvrtt
ROSS ROOTS ARE REST.
THEY AKE ALL SADDLE SE.VMS.
IHl'V Ml OTIIF.R.
1:1 1 iiii. s
I K MM
Salesroom, 143 Front St.,
Inquire for BUnnontliui'ii, tlift only
Exclusive Trunk Homo on the Tncifio
('oust, whe.ro you can find tlio largisl n
(ortuicnt of Trunks, Vulisci, Satc-liels
and Traveling Bags.
USE ROSE PILLS.
PniLLIP REST S
Bottltd siprsssly for tbe
Pacific Coast Trade
Superior In quality andjpuiity to all
One Trial Will Convince,
CHAS. KOHN & CO.,
44 FUOXT STREET,
' Pert land. Or.
See thut Our Name Is on Every Pair.
AK.IJV, SF.LI.1U A t O.,
WILLIAM BECK & SON,
Wboieule tud retail dc.Un la
Sharp's, llenilngton's, Dullard's, Marlla
aud M liitlicsler UepeaUug- Itifles.
Colt's, Remington's, Parker's, Moore's aid
Baker's Double and Three-Barrel
BREECH-LOADING SHOT GUNS.
A KollablA House of Tortland
TO WITOM IT IH
SAFE TO SEND ORDERS.
Jr.. MrT,ArlT?T,IW TIA OPT.IFI) I!t OOcT.
e neistlon with his (Iree-i Front Clothing and Fur
nishing Wore, a Merrhand se Rrokernge, snd will sell
and nnrch.se all kinds tt Mereh.ntse Ii Urge or
small quantllle. lor p.rlte. living outside of the city,
for a rery sni.ll eomm sslon.therehr r.Tlng them the
eipen'e of coming tn Fnrtland. Matching dree. snr
pleas sperlslly. Orders promptly tiled. Correepond
ence solicited. Address
J. E. MoXjAVOmJTS,
P. O. Be. Partlaaa.
BKFKRE"irE"-fnrphr.Orant Co.. Aken.Ben.
trg Co., Jacobs Bros., Wasaermin t Co., J. Baeb.
rn.n Bros. j"nt
E. S. Larsen & Co.,
snimsdE. S. Jj. & CO. "
rrodnce and CommU.lon Merchants.
Dealer. In Traploal and Domettlc Fruits, Kan tic.
Consignments of country prodae solicited.
Rea, 11 dk 114 Treat aitra. Partlaael. Or.
8. & G. GUMP & CO.,
Pktore Frame, Kouldlnrs, Mirrors, Art
M Tklrd Btreea (AleewarU aVtaek),
FISniNG TACKLE !
0 f very description and quality.
LEADERS, riT HOOEs, BASKETSV
Braided aad Taeered OH Slllt Unas,
SIX SPLICED SPLIT BAMBOO RODS,
tnrgeoa Lines and Hooks of all KlaSa.
103 and 167 8cond Street, Portland.
F. W. DEARR0RN & CO.,
Mannfacturers and Dealers In
107 Front Stmt, Portland, Or.
FITTm AT F riRKINIIF.D.
W. Jj. MAI1YE,
Chll Enelneer, SurTfyor & Draughtsman.
ALT. KINDS OF TNOINFKHINO KXF.t rrrKD
In ihe state M Oregon aud Idaho, Washing toa
and llonuna lerrluirtra. v
Roe at Ra. IS. arer Plret Natlaaal Baah.
i iquiD on ury. price ii "i "'!'
lJ InsuiBatorm," prt.-; ana. fTL n Jili.,
tors mailed on receipt of prteeiT1'. fu", '.Tit eiV2
sveel. PonlarKl. 0. H..U. eeenU lor tue N. Pgff
USE HOSE PILLS. 1 USE ROSE FILLS