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About The Eugene City guard. (Eugene City, Or.) 1870-1899 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 20, 1884)
Tl " iLVant nupntuhu 'Jiat iiinviir
1 tv li solid bitUinti to the k( ii
An- nwit by path ways, Uj.it appcur
- A wo to liiulirr level rise.
lft-4, time al.)ne cam lift the Furore' curtain,
tictisi o may tcocli our ihililrcu all r.he
List love will kindle fnJi, younu Itoart, tin
' Aud June will not forgot her 11im1i1i; rose.
KJ. W. Holme.
What fa excellent,
A Qod liviw, ittperuiui'niit;
Hvirtii are dust, heart' love remain;
Heart' low slinll tneot thoe again.
(Mi, touch lint n hud! It will bloom,
Jly Uily fuirl
A reuisiotiHto rl in dim preen gloom,
A Joy, 8 splendor, axTfuitM
'1'hut ki'ij in air.
Tou touhel my heart, it gave thrill
Jut like a rim
Tlmt okm ut a lmly'y will;
It bl.xiin is nlwny youni until
You bill it closo.
REFINING CCLD AND SILVER.
IIw the Work In Done at the Gov
ernment Ay titllee.
Kw York Cor. Chicago Journal.
An account of tho process of rciinin;
and assaying through which sold and
Rilyergo at this institution, limy Ito of
interest to your readers. Through the
kindness of Superintendent Mason, 1 v:w
shown through the huildinj; from cellar
to roof, und every detail of tlie business
lowly explained. Uold or silver of not
loss than $100 in value, for rotinui"; for
coinage purposes, is received hero. It is
first weighed and a receipt is given
tliorufor. It then goes to tho furnuoo
and is nicltad. While it is in iU liquid
utato it sample is dipped out of tho pot
for assay. Tho result of tho itswiy de
termines tho price to le p:iid for the
Hiatal received. Afler it lias been paid
for it becomes government property, and
it again goes through tho furnace, und
when it is melted it is thrown into a
vessel of cold water. This trcatmeut
"granulates" the metal.
It is then put into .sulphuric acid and
boiled. Tho boiling separates the silver
from tho gold when thoso metals are
alloyed. The silver dissolves in tho acid
and tho gold is precipitate! to the bot
tom of tho vessel, and is caught in
proper receptacles. Tho acid is then
drawn uT and placed in another vat
lined with shuet lead, on tho bottom of
which nro placed pinto of copper.
Choinical action ensues between the acid,
upper and lead, and tho silver held in
tho solution is deposited in the metalic
stato on tho copjier plates, while the
toppor plates themselves nro consumed,
to reappear in another form that of
Dulphato of copper or bluo vitrol. After
tlie silver is all deposited it is gathered
up, and, with what impurities still
roniain with it, it is pressed into round
rakes with a hydraulic pressure of 200
tons.. These cakes lire then placed in nit
oven to dry. When dry they are put into
tho furnace and molted. The puro
uiotal then goes to tlie bottom of the cru
cible and the impurities remain on top.
The metal is then run into molds.
The gold, after being taken out of the
"separating"' or acid vats, go s through
precisely tho same treatment that silver
does. After being molded, the ingots
receive tho oflicial stamp attesting their
weight, fineness and value. A large
amount of blue vitrol necessarily accu
mulates in the process of relining. When
u sullicient quantity has licen collected,
it is advertised for sale to the highest
bidder and is thus disposed of.
Pompeii' Spacious lloniti.
Cor. American Architect.
You would be astonished at tlie size of
aomo of tho l'ompciiin houses, an I of
the rooms and spaces they inclose. They
look small liecausc they aro so empty,
but when you measure them you find
thiyn very spacious. Houses of thirty
and forty rooms in the first story are not
uncommon. The great space was the
atrium, often thirty-live to forty feet
long, having an opening for light in tho
center of tho roof, and just under this a
marble lined basin, raised iiImjvo the
floor, into which tho rain fell, ami on
the margin of which were placed bronzes
and vases. Out of this ojiened IxhI
rootns, and at the end a reception-room
Beyond these was a peristyle, or court,
surrounded by from eight to twenty col
umns, thus making a broad corridor
running all around. Some of the peri
styles were eighty or 100 feet square, with
a great variety of rooms owning into
them. Beyond tho peristyle was tho
garden, sometimes l."0 feet square, or
more, with all sorts of arrangements for
plants and fountains. A good many of
the elaborate niche-shaped fountains aro
still perfect. Tho street entrances to
some of tho houses are ten to iileen feet
in width, and had quadruple or four
leaved doors, in fact, so spacious nro
these dwellings on the ground floor that
it is generally believed that the upper
btory rooms wero rented out.
lie Had Forgotten Something.
A young gentleman whose ilia trat ions
nro occasionally seen in Tho Hatchet is
Ho arose the other morning later than
usual, and som time after the family bad
breakfasted. Hedressed himself leisurely,
looked over the morning paper, chatted
awhilo with somo members of the house
hold, said "good morning," and started
down town to Tho Hatchet ofiice.
In about fifteen minutes ho returned
in great haste, and called up stairs:
"Soo here, I thought something was
the matter with me."
"What is it? What is it?" said one of
the family in great concern.
"I havent hail my briiakfast."
The Ratios Paulon.
Speaking of tho ruling passion strong
in death, that was a characteristic illus
tration f urnLshcd by the California stage
driver. Stretched upon his dying bed,
almost gazing in through the portals of
the gates ajar, ho was visited by a sympa
thizing brother whip. "Bill," said the
sufferer, weakly turning his pale faco to
ward his friend, "Bill, I'm on the down
grade, and I can't reach tho
Arkansaw Traveler: I'bo afori o' a
itump-tail dog, 'case, habin' nuthin' tor
wag, I doan know whudder ex not Ls is
in W good humor.
POISONOUS PLANTS AND FLOWERS
A Warning Against Vegetable Polaoui
( uulloii to Children.
There are many plants whoso leaves,
flowers, and fcccds contain virulent
IHiisons, which overy one should know,
so as to avoid thum and keep children
Buttercup possess a poisonous prop
erty, which disappears when the flowers
are dried in hay; no cow wiil food upon
them while they aro in blossom. So
caustic aro the petals that they ill somo
tinics inllamo tho skin of tender fingers.
Every child should lo cautioned against
eating them; indeed, it is desirable to
caution children about tasting the petals
of any flowers, or putting leaves into
their mouths, except those known to be
Tho oleander contains a deadly poisou
in its leaves and flowers, and is
said to lie a dangerous plant for the par
lor or dining-room. Tlie (lower and ber
ries of tho wild bryony possess a power
ful purgative, and tho red berries, which
attract children, have proved fatal. The
bccdsof tho laburnum and catalpa tree
should lio kept from children, us there
is a Miisoiious property in their bark.
The seeds of tho ydlow and of tho rough
podded vetches will produce nausea and
Fool's parsley has tuliorotis roots,
which have been mistaken for turnips,
and produced a fatal effect an hour after
thev were eaten.
Meadow hemlock is said to bo the
hemlock which Socrates drank; it kills
by its intense action on the nerves, pro
ducing complete insensibility aud palsy
of the arms and legs, and is a most dan
gerous drug, except in skillful hands. In
August it is found in every field by tho
seashore, und near mountain to is, in
full bloom, and ladies and children
gather its largo clusters of tiny w hite
flowers in quantities, without tho least
idea of their poisonous qualities. The
water hemlock, or cow bane, resembles
parsnips, and Ills been eaten for them
with deadly effects.
Tho water dropwort resembles celery
when not in dower, and its roots aro
similar to tboso of the parsnip, but they
contain u virulent poison, producing
convulsions, which end in death in a
short time. The line-leaved water drop
wort and the common dropwort are also
Tl'io bulbs of the daffodils were once
mistaken for leeks and boiled in soup
with very disastrous effects, making the
whole household intensely nauseated,
and the children did not recover from
their effects for several days.
Gastronomic Fiule of Great .Tien.
Dr. Fordyee, tho distinguished Eng
lish surgeon, ate but ouo mud a day.
I)r. I'arr confessed his love of hot
boiled lobsters, with a profusion of
One loves the phetwtut'ii wing, ami one the
The vulvar boil, the learned roast an p;;k.
iirydcu said that a chine of honest
bacon pleased his apetite more than all
the marrow puddings.
Sir Ifjiae Newton, when writing his
"I'rincipia," lived on a scanty ullowauee
of bread aud water, und a vegetable
Dr. Johnson was partial to new honey
and clouted cream, and nil his lifetime
hail a voracious attachment for a leg of
Dr. Pa ley, having been out fishing for
a whole day, was asked on his return if
he had met with gixd sport. "Oh, yes,"
ho answered, 'M have caught no fish,
but 1 have made a sermon."
Beau Pruinmel, speaking of a man,
and wishing to convey his maximum of
contemptuous feeling about him, said:
"llo is a fellow, now, that would send
his plate up twice for soup!"
Pepys, of Charles lis reign, having
company to breakfast, mentions: "I had
for them a barrel of oysters, a dish of
ilea is tongues and a dish of anchovies;
with wine of all sorts, and ale."
Pope, who was an epicure, would lie
in bed for days at Lord llolingbroko's,
unless ho were told that there were
stowed lampreys for dinner, when he
rose instantly and caino down to the
Franklin at one time contemplated
practicing abstinence from animal food;
hut having seen a cod ooned which
contained some small fish , said to him
self: "If you eat one another 1 see no
reason why wo may not eat you." Ilo
accordingly dinexl on the cod with no
small degree of pleasure.
ICujillnh Itural Society.
(.'or. American Agriculturist.
Society in rural England is divided
into as rigid departments as it is in the
cities. The squire steps aside to let my
lord pass, and the tenant-farmer takes
off his hat to tho squire. As for the
agricultural laborer, he doffs his' hat to
every one, from tho great man of the
district down to tho "squire's man,"
whoso business it Is to keep his master
posted on all the small goings-on of the
community ho lords it over. Tho Eng
lish agricultural laborer is a (singular in
dividual. Except that ho has a per
manent home, he is no better than the
tramp hands who are employed upon our
great western farms, when tho season
comes uround. He Ls absolutely unedu
cated, and ho knows little more of the
soil ho helps to cultivate, than the horses
which drag the plow or the crows which
follow the sower, lie begins life as a
crow-boy, fitting on a fence and shouting
all day long, to keep the crows from
plundering tho furrows; ho ends lifo a
man of full sizo, but only a child in in
An Ingenious Cotton-Picker.
Chicago Times. '
The coming cotton-picking season is to
witness the test of a newIy-pcrfecU
machino which is intended to do the
work of several hands in gathering the
fully-opcncd bolls without injury to
oilier parts of the plant. Many of the
machines aro now in progress of manu
facture, and by next month a number of
them will be completed and ready for
trial. This ingenious mechanism is
drawn by horse-power, and is drawn
along between the plants, plucking the
perflate I bolls as it goes. Friction hxs
born reduced in it to a minimum, and its
138 s.icLing stems are oiled from asiuglu
Rodent Ideaa In tlie Holy Land.
- - Kaunas City Time.
The changes which liave been going en
in the Holy Land are beginning to make
themselves felt by tho tourist. While
Pulestino must for a long time wear tho
oriental aspect it has maintained from
time immemorial, it shows already tho
distinctive marks of modern times and
western progroM. A gixid carriage road
hits boon built from Jaffa to Jerusalem,
and thence to Bethlehem. A telegraph
wire, writes Dr. C. L Goodell from
Jerusalem to The Advance, runs from
the sealw.ird to tho interior offices being
established at "Nablour, the old city of
Slioeheiu, where Jacob's well was, and
where tho blessing und the cursing wero
read from KIh'1 and Cieriziui, also at
Nazareth, Tilnrias and Damascus."
Women grinding at tho mill is now a
sectaele rarely soon at Nazareth, a
steam flouriug-niill taking tho place of
tho ancient method. The puff of three
steam-engines is heard in that city.
It is only a little while ago that noth
ing in tho way of buildings was seen
ouisido the old walls of Jerusalem. Now
two or iluvo thriving villages lie to the
north and west of the city. "A Herman
colony," says Dr. Goodell, "has built a
town out toward tho plain of Ilephaim,
which, for thrift and business, looks like
a manufacturing village in Massachu
setts." On the outakirts of the city a
school for training beys in farming,
carpentry, and oilier trades, is main
tained by tho London Missionary society.
The country about Bethlehem is quite
recovered to tho ancient fertility. Stones
are gathered from the fields and utilized
as fences, and tho ground is well tilled.
At AfVo, Naaro;h, and, indeed, most of
the towns of Palestine, a quito thrifty
congregation limy bo seen, worshiping
in a good church building. Mechanics
and other artisans, from England, Ger
many and America, are found in most
of tho chief cities. Jerusalem has un
orphanage for boys founded by tho Ger
mans and having H0O inniaU's. There is
also an orphanage for girls, in which
about 10O inmates uro supported, und
trained for some useful industry.
A Summer llriorl Uame.
Conch whist, a new gamo which has
become popular at slimmer resorts, was
lately introduced into this vicinity. It
is very simple, but at tho same time very
exciting, and especially so when the
stakes arc worth mentioning, such as the
expense of tho rido or a hamper of
champagne. It is played only by coach
ing parties, und does much to relieve the
monotony of long drives. ' It is not so
much a game of skill as it is of luck and
attention. Those occupying the right
side of the vbhiclo play against those
sittins: on tho left side. Those on the
left look out eagerly for points, and, of
course, those on the right do tue same.
Different values are given to animals
that aro passed on either side. For in
stance, if a horse is passed on tho right
it counts 75 for ttnvt side, while a cow
counts Tho following is tho value
of the points: A cow, 15; a gentleman
cow, 35; a hen, 5; a rooster, 10; a man,
5; a woman, 10; a child, 15; a sheep, 50;
a dog, ;)5; hogs teach I, 10; a cat, 50;
black eat, 00; white cat, 70; horse, 75;
geese (each), 5; duck (each), 5; mule, !15;
jackass, 75. It is understood that dur
ing the races at litonia this intensely
interesting game was ph'.yed each day by
tiie unities !oing out in Bob .Miles'
"four-in-hand," and that several baskets
of wine were won and lost. The left
hand is considered the most advan
The tliiickiillver Sujiljr.
Of Into years California has supplied
more than half of the quicksilver con
sumed in tlie world, only two countries
of Europe produce it in sullicient quan
tities to ileservo mention in commercial
reiKirt Spain und Austria. Tho Span
ish mines are located near the town of
Almndcii, province of Mancha, and yield
about four-tilths of the entire produc
tion of Europe, while the Austrian
mines, located near Idria, and tho minor
mines mentioned, produce the other one
Quicksilver is carried and shipped in
wrought iron flasks of twenty-live
pounds, containing seventy-five pounds
of the metal, rnees inrmigiiout turope
are always given in English money, and
the quotations invariably refer to the
Tho consumption of quicksilver in the
world has averaged 1:13,000 flasks a
year. The principle uses to which quick
silver is applied are: Meteorological and
other seientitii! instruments; chemical
preparations; looking-glasses and mir
W hy They Don't Walt.
There aro many persons who do not
understand why women especially
large, fat women always get in a
crowded mulo-ear rather than wait a
few minutes for a car in which they
might b'i more comfortable. But there
is a lf.isou for it. Just after tho first
street railroad had been built in Louis
ville a very large woman sbxid on a cor
ner waiting for a car. When the car
came along she thought sho would wait
a littlo longer and get on one that was
not so crowded. Poor woman! Sho
had heart disease, and sho died on that
corner. Ever since no woman in Louis
ville has ever failed to get on n rammed-jauimisl-crainmcd
mule car. Every
v, oiiian is suro she w ill dio if tho waits
for a car that anybody can breathe in.
A Union Terraplii Down tu Dixie.
A huge dry land torrajiin was captured
on a mountain near I'.inggold, Ga., a
few ilays since by a boy named Lewis
llenslee. Tho following was cut on his
shell: "Company K, Ohio Veteran vol
unteers, March 10, 1874." At ono end
of its shell tho word "Union was cut" in
8ea-t;raaa and Oatmeal.
Loaves and FUlitn.
Bread is nrndo on the Devonshire coast
of England from a sea-grass, porphyra
laciniata, which Ls chopped mid mixed
with a little oatmeal. It will keep from
four to eight days, aud the jieoplo w ho
use it are loud of it.
How ltlrh .tw Orleans Iilur Do,
Xew Orleans Picayune.
Sonic riso with the lark; others g t up
wlun the bt am whit!o blows. Jlal
comfort is found in lying in U-I until
ouo fceii Llo getting up.
ON THE CATTLE RANCH.
A ltoumt-t'p Farly Drltluu In the
rattle tirandl tic.
Cor. Philadelphia Times.
A round-up party takes from six to
fifteen wntfins, furnished by the stock
men owning the herds. Some of tho
ranges extend over thirty miles, tho av
erage lieing about ten. A round up
party with ten wagons has a force of
about ten cowbovs and a cook with each
wagon, and every cowboy has a "string"
of six to ten ponies. Tho "out" takes
place at :i m tlio morning, uinicr mo
charge of an experienced foreman. All
are mounted. Ho sends one party out
on the "divides" as out-pickets, while
other parties defile along the canyons,
gulches and over tho meadow land, with
orders to drive the cuttle up to the
"round up center." A good cowboy
will ride from thirty to forty miles in a
morning, coining up to his pony herd
und taking out another of his string im
needed; thus three (r four ponies are
often ridden down in a day by a single
When the foreman "covers his day"
the cattle are gathered on the plain in
small herds, and the segregation is made
by the cowlsns riding into the herds
with shouts mid oaths and driving out
the cattle Inuring the brands of the
several owners. This is denominated
"cutting out," while those not so en
gaged are employed in "holding" the
herds, each of which are "worked out"
in tho same maimer. Tho cattle left
over are called "cstrays" and "maver
icks," estr-iys being of unknow n owner
ship, while "maverick" is an imbranded
calf away from its mother. A "maver
ick" found on the general round-up is
branded with the mark belonging to the
largest female herd in the neighborhood,
and is thus mothered into a large family.
Tho brands are unlimited in dovioe mid
no two aro alike, till being recorded in
tho county clerk's office in a book made
for tho purpose.
Branding occurs at the close of the
"round-up. The cattle of a single own
ciship uro driven into a corral, where a
fire is burning and tho branding-Irons
heated. A cowboy rides in, swings his
lariat over the head of a calf or arotinu
its hind feet, securing tho end of the
lariat to tho pommel of his saddle. The
calf is then thrown down, its ears slit or
cut and tho braud burned into its side.
Tho work is done with great rapidity,
and despito tho noise there is no con
fusion. Tho business is thoroughly
systematized, and as far as jmssiblo tho
rights of stockmen are cared for by such
laws as there aro in the territories, but
more anil better by tho regulations of
tho Stock Growers associations.
Natural lCuemlea of the Telegraph,
Desigu and Work.
There is apparently no apparatus so
liable to lie interfered with by what we
may call natural causes as tho elect no
telegraph. Fish gnaw and mollusks
overweight tho submarine conductors of
the subterrniiteati wires; while there is
at least one instance of a frolicsome
whale entangling himself in a deep-sea
cable, to its utter disorganization.
It is stated that within tho three years
ending 1H7H, there have lieen sixty
serious interruptions to telegraphic com
niuiiications in Sumatra, by elephants.
in una itiutnnco tlwuu tt.-l'mcif HIS 111! illl:lls
most likely fearing snails, destroyed a
considerable port ion of the line, hiding
away tho wires and insulators in a eann
brake. Monkeys of all triU-s and sizes,
too, in that favored island, u.-o the miIcs
and wires as gymnasia, occasionally
breaking them ami carrying off the in
su!atois; while the numerous tigers.
bears and buffaloes on the track rendi r
tho watching and repair of the line a
duty of treat danger.
In Australia, where there are no wild
animals to injure tho wires, which are
carried great distances overland, they
are said to bo frequently cut down by
scarcely less wild aborigines, who iiu'.nu
factiin! from them rings, armlets and
other varieties of barbaric ornaments.
Sum Ward Drlnklnz Claret.
Ifl.Mtrm, W Knifilli.v 1
Nolxidy can forget it who ever beheld
tho series of calculated evolutions by
which ho first acquired for himself, and
then conveyed to the company, his judg
ment on a glass of claret. Tlio keen eye
nimn the bitter to see that ho wrought
no harm uK)ii the precious fluid as ho
let it How trom ono crystal to anoiner;
the delicate Hiliustment of finger anil
thumb to tlio glass; tho poise of tho
glass us ho lifted it; tho contraction of
his whole being in tho sense of
smell as tho bouquet of the winii reached
tho nerves which transmitted it to the
brain; tho touch of the lips which fol
htwed. an (1 tho instant. Riibtle. decisive
eoniimrison of bououet with flavor; tho
delicious content which spread over
his features it both senses were gausueu;
the appeal to friends hard by to share
in tlm dclii'ht: the irntccful invisible
lines which the glass described in the air
as ho set it down ho who has not seen
all this and much more in tho simple act
of tasting and testing a new bottle, has
never seen Lnclo r-ani in nis wti cs-
Tobaero for ftoldlera.
rflnVn.m ITi rnhl 1
Tho professors of the University of
Jena, who have been investigating tlio
effect of tobacco upon the human sys
tem, report that moderate quantities of
the weed mav be used without injurious
effects. They say that in tho German
army soldiers in active service are ery
nrnimrlv furnished with smoking to
bacco, because smoking enables them to
endure severer fatigue upon smaller
nutrition and with greater alacrity and
confidence that would otherwise uo mo
The lllishent Yet.
Mr. W. W. Graham read a pajier re
cently before the members of tho Koyul
Oiwrnrihical eocictv. Iindon. on "Travel
and Ascents in tho Himalaya." Thero
can bo no doubt, ho thiiiKs, mat mans
range is increasing. In describing tho
highest point reached, ho aid the hu-.t
slope was pure ice, at an angle of from
45 to 60 degrees. Having surmounted
this perilous mountain, ho reach d the
lower summit of Kabru, at least 2:1,700
feet aliove tho sea. This Is the highest
rceord'.-u ascent by leei.
Kindmi-s is the only charm iorniittcd
to tae U2 .-U; it is the coquetry oi wnivO
m t i MiniMtl nf tmrllv.
AIM WIUT HP'W 1lllin .........
utrcnuth ati.l nholrtttimw. Mro c uiomi.nl tlu-.ii
tliunliiry MmU, ami cannot to U1 In u-hhh u
tton uitu tiitf imittiuiiio o( low ttut, tlmrt wcUlit,
a u til or liht1n:iio nnwiu'r. imi vmj m
I......... i. 1. .1 VV'..'l mt r.M.1 V V.
The ScienceSof Lite, Only $1.
BY MAIL POST-PAID.
A Great Medical Wort on tolifl.
T.k.M.i.l Vli.lli. Norton. uiS Phrriinl lM'lllly
Pr.n.l.lnM IkMKlllkl, l( IIIUI Km. If Vtlllth. llll tit. Ull-
Mil nilwrlM noultlim from IwllooMI'UU r .iiw. A
lunik lor try nun, romiK niuMliMwml "l "I'l 1 "
Wlm ili nutcrlitlii f.T all Ktito .ml .hronlo ilUrwa,
e(-h ou. ol whlcn u inv.m.'iia oti ioiium ,j wv
wliiw Mwrloiion Ut V fi-ar. I. lch w iwiiUMjr "
bvfor. Ml lo tlm hit of nj uhyalcwn. 300 panna. bouiiil
In t,itlft,l Vn.lih tllllitUll. MIlllhlMUHt GOVelX lllll gilt.
(iiarantonl to m a Itimr work In twry k iixt" liiKrlianUal
Utw-17 wnl "mfiwiliiiwl-llianaiil ollinrwnrk M lu thU
oountrr fur W, or tlm nimn-i a ill ilo mlnndi it In mwf
Itinlaiioa. rjionoiujr i uu nj niau. pum-ini. .UU.M-J
Un Miupl Swum. Swiil now. Unlit metal awanlMl
tlm author by Mi National MoUlcal AjMMlatlou, lo tlw
oltlmra of arlilch hr mfun.
The Hclaiira of wm alumni n rua-i it n pnin i.w
Inatruotlon, anil hy tlia alUloU-J fur Rillaf. It will lwua
flu.ll. London ljuiewt ....
There a in) niMulwr of anHf Ij to whom tht Holwiiw of
l.lf will not hn uwfuL whulliM yonah. uarvut, ananllau.
AililreM the rmilmily Jljlll llimiiuw. or it, ti n.
.r.or, Nil. 4 Uullllnch ort, llonton. Ulau., who ttial
haoouaulUid on all ilUaitta rwiiilrlni .kill and .H-ri
enoo. t'htonla and olmilnato iIIkhuh tr A I h'
ha battW tlio .kill nf all uthnr uhjai- n tM Uolam
a iinK-lalljr. Hnch tmaUil .nmiaa- ju YCCI C
hilljwIUioutanliutaiiMnf f.llniti. "1 I aar.
N, B.-Honil niniwy hy Ktniltniil Ittef or P. O. Or
ilnr Hooka oan lie unit to uir fcldroM on tlia lVlllo
Ooaat aa aafdly an at home. CoiiimwUikI lu ruliatautlaJ
vrapiMra Daanna ouii in avnuoaui i amiraaa.
Mwlft. flnectflo ta entirely a t pa cUhte nrenaral ton.
and should not ha oonfoundoit with tha Tarious .uiwti-
tutea, knltatloiia. nou Msmt bunilmg, "Huocu. Altar,
aua, etcalo., whli h ara now being manelx-tnr..! hy
various peraona. None of theae eoniain a alnirla artir In
whleli anton Into Uia enniioMtiiin of S. S. S. Thorn
la only one Swift'. Hneclllo ami then la nothing In the
world like it. To nruvittt tluaatar aud diaaiioolntuuut)
be aura to get Uie gvuulue.
Rwlft Hi"cl Flo I. a eoinileta anlldntr to IIIoinI Taint,
Illood I'olMiW, Malarial INilaon, and Skin tlutnor.
J. 1)ii kmiM Hllllll, M I)., Atlanta, (la.
I hare hail mnarlialilii .uoonw with Hwlfl'i RirnHne In
the trratniMit of HIiniiI and hktn llnaen, ami In Ko
male lii.i'aMii. I took It niyiu'lf fur rarhniu'lii. with
haiy clfucl. J. O. U. ll.KKV, M. 1)., Atlanta, da.
I iimiI Swift'. SHsillln on my little ilaughter, who was
anllt'ted with aome IIIihhI I'oi.nn whlrb n.d m.l.tait aU
aorta of ttvatmi'iit, The Hporlilo relltivod her perniar
neatly, aud I .hall It In my (iractloa.
( W. K llKn.im, M. 1).. Oyuraai Bhlgf, Ark.
Our trpatlaa on Blood ana Skin DUaaaoa niailwl fnw
SWIFT HTKrlFIO I'D , Drawer I, Atlanta, (la
New York OHtoe, 1.J Wot 2.1.1 St.
The Buvkks1 Ol'idk is l.ismvl Sept.
and March, each year : 1 priKOs, x 1 M
inches, with over Sl.IJOO llhintriitioiis
it whole picture nailery, (iives whohsmle
jirices direct to catuumrri on ull Roods for
pcrsonid or ?Tv family tmo.
Tells how to ' V order, and
exact fj cost of ev
erything you f 1 J j use, drink,
cut, wear, or have fun
with. These a' iiivalunblo
lMioks contain information gleaned from
the markets of the world. Wo will mail
a copy Free to any address upon receipt
of the postage 8 cents. I-ct us hear
from you, Kenpectfiilly,
MONTGOMERY WARD & CO.
IS? aV HabHk Aveaa Ckloaca, 1IL
WEAK, OMELOPED PARTS
HV THH m:M.M It'Hiy K M. A H'll' H, WW YMWYW,
PTItrSOTHKNKII, FM.jl mi I nt-r .t inf ilTrtiftiitnt
Jonrf run lu our j..t. In r K I niiitr.. n i II ny ilit
there if. no nvLI'-nii-f h-iin'-t nt-mt thin. n Hip coittfrr,
llft lvritl ra n- vi ry h:T. in.lmr I. lm- n il. i y tu'n
ftity fi j f tr -rt.-a.rw r i vl l it all l,'ut''fW '"y
fcBn Mii,ini.f .(.,'in;t', j. Y.-Toirlo r'nUtt Hf.
S 1Z CON 1- IIA.IV 1
Power and Jobbing Presses
'K HAVK TIIK KOMXIWINO HFXMNM) HANI) MArillN'KltY KOIt BALK CIIKAI'.
1 1 which will we KimruiiUiO lu Ilrst cluns order, all of it liuviiuj been thoroughly overhauled
in our own Machine. Hlioim:
1 Acme Drum Cyllndar: Im-iI, Slull); will print 2KI2.
1 Knirlmven Cylinder; bed, 31IH; will print 28x12.
1 Craiuton llrum Cylinder (nearly newl; bed, 32x1(1; wrlll print 8UU.
1 Hou llruin Cylinder: bed, Jtxl'i; will print 2jxl'2.
1 Taylor Double Cjilndur; bnd, 32x1(1; piH-d, 4,600 per hour.
1 Uou Jhjuhlii Cyllmler; bed, 32x1)1; s:eil. 3..VI) per he nr.
1 Tujlor I)iililo('yllnder, 2.'x.'l"; speed, o.UUO per hour.
1 l'olter Uruni Cylinder; Is d, ( x.'iO; will print Shin.
I 1 'otter Drum Cylinder; bed, 30x11; will print 20x10.
Hoc. Tony Tress; lied, 11x20; sieil. 3,000 per hour.
I Adumt I'rejei: bed, 31x111. ,
I "'ajlor Drum Cylinder; bed, 2nxl.
1 Cliielniuttl Drum Cylinder; bed. 2810; will print 24x30.
1 fiordon Prcusna (old style.!; 7x11.
I ti'irilim rrim (olil Hi ! I ; Mir,
i flordon l'rnses (old stvlel: 10x15.
1 Gordon I'n-MliiM style; 13x111.
1 (lordon Joblier: Hxl.
1 (iiinloa Tress (old style); thill
1 Tearl Trws; lUvli,
Trice and term on application to
Palmer & Rey,
No. 403 and 407 Saiisome Street, No. 112 and 111 Froat Street,
San Francisco, Col. AND Portland, Or,
No. 4o Tribune Duiiain?, New York.
A Great Problom.
Take all the Kidney and Mver
TnVe all the Mood purltiers,
-l ake all tlio lihrumutic mmedlcs,
Tuku all the l)ynephiauiid IndlKcuUon
Take all the Ayuf, Fever, and hllioua
Tako atl tho IS rain and Nerve force
Take all the (treat health reHtorers,
In tihort, take all tho best qualltlM of
all theac, ami the brat
QiiftlitLcnot all the Ix-Ht medicines In
tho world, and you will llnd that Hop
Itilli-rn hitve the best curutlvo (iinlilie
and power of ull concentrated
In them, and that they will cure when
any or nil of these, singly or combined
Fail. A thorough triitl will (live posi
tive proof of this.
Fivo years ago I broke down w ith kid
ney and liver complaint and rhcuniatlHtn.
Since then I have been nimble to be alKiul
at all. My liver licaiino hard like wood;
my limbs were pulled up and filled with
All thebcHt physicians agreed that uoth
Iiilc could cure me. I resolved to try Hop
Hitters; I lmve used hi'vuii IkiHIcm; tho
ImrilncHU has all Kmie from my liver, the
HwelliiiK from my limbs, and it lias worked
(i miracle lu my case; otherwise I would
have been now in my grave. J. V. MoRKV,
ltullalo, Oct. 1, 1HN1.
Povorty and Sufforlnsr.
"I was ilraKKi'd down with debt, poverty
ami HUllVriiiK for venrn, caused by a sick
family nnd lurtre bills for doctoring,
I was completely discouraged, until one
year uo, by tho advice of my pastor, I
commenced using Hop Hitter, and In ono
mouth tvo were all well, ami none of us
lmve Ihth sick a dny since, and I want to
say to nil poor men, you can keep your
families well a year with Hop Hitters for
less than one doctor's visit will cost. I
know it." A WOIIKI.NUMAN.
t None pi-inilno without a biinrli of htimmi
llniMon I lie whilo IiiIh'I. Shun nil the Ml,-, JHii
mininm Blulf Willi "Hop" or "Uoiw" In Uielr
VOICE OF THE PEOrLE.
A. Manvki, Hn.. formerly of Chlcaifo, and
now residing In SU I'hiiI, Minn., anil connected
with IlioC, M. & Kl. rttitl. I!. It. (.o., write
timlcr ilittr of Feb. J. IS77: "Puplllun tltin I'ure
cured in of null rheuni of twenty yrnrs alniul
I hi. I lis'l tlie illsi'iiso bo violently tlmt from
full to spriiiK, my IihihIh wero bt'liU'aa, and were
kept eoiitliiiiiiii-ly ulnvoil."
HtNN.tii Ynt'Nu, HubtM'l strpot, neur Tlilrty
tliirat Ktri'i't, I'hleiiKO, wntefl unilor (Into of Nov.
'J I. 1S77: "To tlio prniso of your remeily ll'apil
Imi Skin CurW, I w ill .Imply wiy that I wit i
llletcil with unit rheum fur years: two bottlo
cured mo over four mouths uno, and not a i(u
of ruoiirri'iieo alnix),"
I h. J nii. W. HTitKKTKit, an eminent Homiio
pntliio I'liynleliiu of CliicoKo, writes uniler lis to
of April 111, 1K.M1: "I liavo used ropllloii Skin
Cure on a number of i-nse of chronic Kcjcnia
with niiMt KratlfyliiK reaullH. Some very otmll
nnto cusct have been cured hy lu) use. I recout
tneiiil it as i nufe and certain remeily."
Thomas ILiWiikklik k, of Shans-lnil. China.
Jan. X lbSO. semis for ono iluun bottles I'npil
lun Skin Cura, anil miys, "we cannot do without
the remeily for akin eruptions."
J. S. I aviiiii, M. I)., Kankakee, III, write
April til, lh.SU: "I lmve prt-serilH-d I'lipllloti Skill
Cure fur anil rheum and Inortllnalo itclilntf of
tlie btsiy, w llh remarkable result. I rtHsiin
nieml ii lilKhly anil consider It a certain remeily.
Nil remedy equal I'nplllnn Skin Cure for all
kin ri.ieuai a; it is a safe and uoaitive remedy."
Kor slu by all ilniKSlnts.
ItrdliiBfon aft Co. Jenrrl AKrtn.
HAN f KANC1SCO, CAL.
Bodinirton, Wootlard & Co., Portland, Oregon.
Ka-loiii. A OTialn cure. Not exsnalWK Thrn
moiiili.' tiiMiiniiit In i' pnokiige. (IismI Sir Colt
Ui Hie Mewl, II Iiu Iih. IilMlnwi. May Fever, da
Filly win.. Ilv 'l liniKKins.nrhy mall.
V. : 1 A I. U' I N K. W arrcn. P.
N. P. N. U. No. 1(1. -H. IT. S.V, , No, L1I7.
US" UnWoik,Mwb" h.7
" NEW CTBIA1?......'.)""
CONSERVATORY OF, MUSIC,
JlllNICf Visalaml lii.lruinentnl and Tuning.
A H I'. llrawlng.l'nlulliiK. M'Hhlliiganil fiirtraltnr.
WlllTOItV. IJUrwturii anil lntmanfa.
tltr.Tl r.li'rni'i ai-wiiiin"'!"' ,iuii'i",
'Al.lj T Kit M twglna 4ii. lull, lkmilifully 1114
llaPmlar frM. AddrM K. TOI'KJKr!. "J-'
yuAXHiAX mitiAUi:, iioN'roiVt mass
Pil. BFXT or nwi
tor made aipruMiy foe
of tha Bnaratla onrana,
Thnni ! no mwaaa about
thl. Inatrament, tlia eon
tlnuoui il.tsun of KI.KO
throuuh tha psrta niunt
minra tlii-m to halth
ai-tlon. Ikt not ennfonnil
tin. with Klaetri Bl
adrartiKsMo euro all Illi
from hi-adtot". ltlafot
Ikll 1of Wliaia ina o" h miwi -iiw i"
lor i-lri'iilam kitimk mil ir.rormanon. iimn wm
KkaiUls Halt Co W WaauUmUin at., Lliktmo, 11L
; I Peerlem Tres; 14x20.
2 Tii'rlm. Presses (Imitation); I3ilt.
1 Half iniiliiini t'lilvernsl Trent.
1 Heven-eohimn Hand Tresie.
1 I.IUiokfuplilo Hand Truss.
1 llaud l'rcss; 12x17.