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About The new Northwest. (Portland, Or.) 1871-1887 | View This Issue
..FEBKUAKY 16, lSTi.
Tell me, little housewives,
Playing In the sun.
How many minutes
THl.tho cooking's done?
Johnny builds the own,
Jenny rolls the crust,
Katy buy the flour.
All or golden dust.
rat It lierc nnJ pat It there
Whatn dalnfy size!
Rake It on a shingle,
Nice mud jrfwl
Den't you hearthe bluebird
Utah upln tlie air?
Good morning, little ones,
Arc you Iwnr there?
I'relly .Mister Squirrel
Bounces down the rail,
Take h Mt and wleliet-,
Curls his bushy tall. ' ,
Twirl It so and mark It to,
looking wondrous vise;
All the piuius are pcbblcc
Rich mud pies!
Arms that never weary,
Tolling dlmple-decp; . ,
And soon we'll take n jieep.
Wish wo had a shower
Think we need It so
That would make the roadside
' .Such a lienp of dough I
Turn them In and turn them out;
How the morning flies;
King the bell for dinner
A TUmLI.IKO CAI.IFOlINIA INCIDENT Or '49.
Spindle was a new arrival. The camp,
with customary propriety, hail dubbed
him thus because he was so slim. On
the same principle his nwkwnrkncsa
soon gave him notoriety. Nor this only;
liko One-eyed Tom, Spindle made one
of the happiest hits.
Young, passionate, elated beyond de
gree with the splendor of his prospects,
it was no surprise that he should court
the pale-faced gamblers, who were the
aristocrats of the camp. It was no won
der tlint they should discover his weak
ness and determine to "salt" him.
Play? No, no; Spindle did not play; he
onty came in 10 waicn tne game; It was
tiresome sitting there In the tent alone.
"Try it; double your stake on 'threes ;
triple it on a 'full,'" said a pleasant
faced fellow, who was raking in a hund
red slugs or more. Spindle was inclined
to listen. "Tell you what to do," said
the gambler, continuing, "go me halves
for an hour, and see how you come out."
He did so.
At the end of the hour he had won a
"stake" of several thousand dollars.
Spindle was fascinated. "I will double
this to-morrow night," said he, men
tally, as he left the gambler's tent lie
doubled it. "TWs must bo tripled,"
said Spindle, as he sought the tent
again; two nights afterwards It was
tripled, "Spindle means to break or be
broken," said the bystanders one night,
.about a week after his original venture.
"Look at the dust he is betting." He
is indeed betting heavily. The rattle
snake has charmed him. Bet after bet,
till the winnings of the week have left
him ; bet after bet, until its earnings
aro all gone till the last "slug" Is up,
'and he has but a single "sight" for it.
Woe to him, for he wins ! The tide is
floating again, aud Spindle is even.
"Safe, safe," he remarks, betting a
hundred "slugs" as, a "blind" on the
strength of his confidence. Ono by one
the cards go round to the players. Spin
dle does not look at his, but gathered
them under ills hand on the tabic. "I
see your 'blind' and go you a hundred
better." It was "Eaglcnose" who spoke
"Eaglenosc, thf lucky." Spindle
looks at his cards. He has a first-class
hand four queens and a king; four aces
only will beat him. Eaglcnose can have
but three of those, for he saw one on the
bottom of the pack as the gambler laid
the cards on the table; the gambler
meant that lie should see it.
"I sec your bet and raise you a hun
dred better," replied Spindle. Kaglc
nose is uncertain. He looks wistfully
at the gold, furtively at his antagonist.
and very carefully at the cards in his
hand. "Ho waits, he weakens," said
Spindle to himself. "I thought ho was
on the face of the bystander at the back
of the gambler, or he would think very
differently. Rising from the rough
stool on which he sits, Eaglcnose Bteps
back in the tent and oieiis a strong
wooderi chest Two bags of dust are
taken from it, and the gambler staggers
under the heavy load, as ho brings It to
ward the table. Kpindle sees a $10,000
mark on each of them. "Bet you them
'ere things," says Eaglenose, as he lays
the two bags witli the other gold. It is
now Spindle's turn to hesitate. Can it
be that ho has the other ace? No, he
...!1t .1.1 1. I.. l.t, , n
win nut imiiK ii, uui wiuueuaii ne (10 .
He had not money enough on hand to
"call" him. He does not wish to do
this; it would be cowardly. "Ha!" sjivs
Spindle, "I have It now; I will bet my
claim and the few thousand I have lelt
against his pile, if it only bo large
enough." This to himself. Then to
Eaglenosc. "What's your pile?"
"There are five more bags in the chest,"
said the gambler quietly; "what do you
do?" "Bet my claim against your
pile," said Spindle, intensely excited.
The bet was taken. Spindle threw his
cards on the table with a half paralyzed
motion and a face whiter tliau the tent
above him four queens and a king.
Eaglenose filed his off, onebv one three
aces, a king, ami an ace. Not a wonl
was spoken by cither, and Eaglcnose
had no reason for so doing. A few mo
ments afterwards the ruined miner stag
gered to the door of the tent, passed out
into the moonlight, aud the game goes
on as ever.
Half an hour later, Spindle sat in his
tent alone. Before him was the picture
of a fair, sweet ftice that had won his
love a few years back. Noboiiy sees
him weep while ho watches the play of
light in those eloquent eyes. You could
step in, and step heavily, too, without
startling him. He is lost in reproachful
thonghtJeading down to despair. All
thatJje-Jaadlioped to do was vanished.
Xnal night, rich in gold, to-night bank
rupt "Why, then, should he live? He
can liear the roar of the Yuba as it tum
bles over the cliff only a mile above
him. He steps out into the open air;
the cataract glimmers in the distance,
and the sound of Its waters soothes and
fascinates him. Nobody will miss him;
why should he hesitate?
..-J 'in?ove8 toward it with eager bound
and determined purpose. Up the rocky
oriirrPVKUp' U1',' tul stands on the
wflooU HecIp ce' far ab the fal1
taL?Wu ,iVrh,le tents n
8 ll T'y a '""isrcd SSm
2. lS,7"a8., !Ltt. Pn-yor A quick, ter-
arouud, on the white tents of the sleep
ing camp, and on the whiter face of tlm
rata rant rtiwnr? ir w'eui l"C
It is dangerous to be "highly sunken"
of in Cincinnati. A baby w.-U lift at a
rich man's door, the other night, with a
note, saying: "Having heard you spoken
Very highly of, and also that you were
extravagantly fond of babies, I have
brought you tills treasure."
Man and "Woman... '
BY XlASIEL SCHINDLEU, OIITOU Or TOE CHRIS
Differences aro not necessarily vari
ances, and not every difference includes
an antagonism. Differences, between
persons or things to be radical, and, so
to subordinate, orput the one into bond
age to the other, must rise in diflerent
planes of beinir. Such aro the differ
ences that subsist l$twen vegetable and
animal life: anH iitrilh'beteeriSriimal
and human life. Each of these orders of
life Includes a specific purpose, comes
about in answer to a. specific creative
thduglit, find lias, therefore, Its"" specific
sphere of agency, . and jri Allege, Aud
whatever differences' bno may see in
such snoeifie snlinrp. thev aro. not coflic-
tive nor variant; they are not proofs of
lufenonlvron the onc'Jialiu.wr superior
ity on the other; they do not nicaiitliut
one has more or less privilcg6 than the
other. They arc only the bass and alto,
the tenor aud treble that blend in ono
soiigj that swclUi"r into Uic choral BJ-in-nhoiiios
of one hvmn. They may be
differences of sex, they may be differ
ences of physical conformation, of tem
perament, mental and ,moral tendency,
but as there is right development and a
coming into normnl conditions, they all
accord, complement each other, and are
made mutually helpful. And not one
can say to the otlicr, I' have no need of
thee, or I am more than thpu.
Tho differences offtho sexes-tire not
essential. Trace them to their sources,
and von have accord, the male aliil
female clement pbisitig IiVf-lits unity of
one.ature. uiey arc not auogeiucr un
liko the difference between the tongue
and the groove. It would be impossi
ble to tell which came first Into the ar
tist's mind. Simultaneously they must
have entered his 'cbnflniisW5s.' By
itfclf, neither means, anything. They
diflcr, nevertheless. And yet tho oue
takes the other. They unite in oue thing.
They complement each other. Yet
neither loses its individuality in the
otlicr. Out of mere dlllcrcnces, there
fore, no man can construct an argument
Unless they rise out of different creative
intents, they are.iuvalid for an argu
ment, and may as&vell beurued against
the man as tlie woman.
For the ends of a Human Economy
the mam and woman elements have
each become the basis of an individual,
personal life. And that there Is no rad
ical unllkcncss between them, and that
the ono is not over the other, in point of
personal privilege, is lurtncr seen in
their vital resemblances. Jn God, the
masculine and feminine elements exist
under one will. And even in the hu
man sphere one always sees tho man
uniting the masculine and the feminine,
aud the woman uniting the feminine
and masculine. And it is common also,
to sec the man dominated by tlie woman
and the womau dominated by the man.
For sex of character does not ahvay con
form to sex or hotly, in its most In
trinsic sense, its exists, often, contrary
to tho physiological indications. If,
therefore, sex is to determine the matter
of franchise or any other question con
corningpersons then tho feminine man
ought not to vote, and the masculine
woman ought to vote. I mention this
In passing to show how utterly shallow
aud arbitrary is the argument that un
dertakes to determine franchise by pex.
No male but has tlie female clement, no
female but l:ns the male element ,Aiid
I do not want to fee the marf who has
not the female element, or the woman
that has not the male clement. And
what God's meaning In this solemn
fact is, is quite clear to all eyes, except
those of politlcans and priests. It is
God's way to utter his voice against all
tyrannies of one sex over tlie other, and
to assert that personal rights are eter
nally the same for each. For this lvlncr
of the male element across ,inlo" the
sphere of the female, and of -the female
across into thesnhcrcof the male, makes
it impossible to draw the line of demar
cation between tho two.
Now it comes in order for me to note
the vital and substantial resemblances
of the sexes spoken of already in a more
specific way. Has the male a human
body? So has the fciriale'.'arid of kin
dred susccptibilties to nleasuronnd pain.
Has tlie male an intellect? So has the
female, and so essentially the samcthat
one communicates its thought to the
other as understandingly as does one
sphere communicate its gravity to an
other. Has tho. male- speech? Ho lias
the female, and just the same, coming
to each in the same spontaneous and
mysterious way, and bearing from one
to the otlicr messages of truth, herald
ries of faith, aud the tender freightages
of love. Has the male an understand
ing, a conscience, a power of intuition,
a reason, a will, a moral faculty, a re
ligious sense, a spirit? The fcmaleiius
like rich and divine endowment, an
swering sweetly aim eloquently across
to that of her brother. ' " "
Intellectual a fid ililritual faculty "Wat
assumes personality. Personality, at
least in human beings, is tho condition
of liberty. Liberty culminates -iu-tlic
free State The free State culminates
In granting full range to the exercise of
all the faculties of tho rational person,
The rational person has the native right
iu irancuisc in cuurc muiiicreuctt to tuc
matter of sesf complexioiror phyI'dlog
Ical conformation. The State does not
create nor confer this right: It is in
born, God-given, inwoven into the nor
sou in creation, and exists prior to and is
condition of the State. It come.? from
personality, and Is tilts innate heritage
of the soul.
If not so'wlfenec our" own Jlcmiblic
with its millions of sovereigns, whoae
latliors talked so of "inalienable rights:'
rights that dawned up Iu their inmost
spirits from their profoundest depths,
that kincrs naled on their tl iron cm -nn
despotism blanched .throughout all. the
earth? The State may Tc"gulafptHb
franchise for safety's sake, and in the
interest of the common weal, but the
right of franchise inheres and antedates
tnc fetate. Ann tue State's right to reg
ulate must forever turn upon the morals
of the voter. Otherwlso the Stale be
comes tyrant and only needs the pretext
or the opportunity to vest Itselt in a
king. The question to be asked is not
what is the sex of the voter, nor what
is the color or siiape or the voter, but is
the voter a person, a soul, in self-con.
sclousncis or the FdeasW Justice and'HUt
crty. And to an sucn tne pathway to
the ballot-box must be thrown open
wide and kept clear of hindrances,
though they be poor as Lazarus,, aud
fragile and '(imuf as children, though
they be black as night, or tender, deli
cate, fair and fragrant as angels.
A party rose In England during-the
sixteenth century, opposed to the king,
and favorable to popular lorms of gov
ernment In- which thotpeople nwouId
themselves have a voice. They adopted
as their motto the words: "We hope in
God;" thefirst letters of eaclfwortl'mak-
aud a half before tho adoption of the
A Plttstleld (Mass.) womau makes her
living by assessing regularly on the 11-
They pay it readily rather than stand a
I'lwecuiion unuer tncjaiaine law.
Way5mmg 10 Wief meeting trouble half
When you sec ft fellow mortal
Without tlxcd and fearless vlcwe,
Hanging on the sUirts of others.
Walking In their cait-oirMioci--.
Bowing low to wealth or fa or, ,
- With uncovered, abject head,
Iteady to retreat or waver.
Willing to be drawn or led :
Walk yourself with firmer bearing
Throw jour moral shoulders back;
Show your spine has nerve and marrow,
: Just the thing he must lack. j
. I-nmrJiow little more I know!
5 -Whence came I,-whither do Iio?
A centered selfthat feels and In,
A cry between the silences ;
Between the cradle and the shroud,
Ajl4ieteors flight from cloud to cloud.
, , . A Woman's Dreams.
She sat alone iu the moonlight, her
beautiful check resting on ncr hand, so
soft and white aud dimpled. You could
tell, as you looked at her, that her
thoughts were far away, and that she
was thinkimr of soniethlnir beautiful.
Her eyes were wistful; her Hps were
souiy pressed logeiuer; mo unique iu
her chin remained, that little rosy cleft,
that impress of Love's finger. She was
less glowing than at times, but none the
leas lovely. I thought to myself as I
looked at her that she was nearer Heav
eu than we coarser mortals, and I
longed to know whither her pure heart
turned itself. I approached her; she
did not hear me. L spoke; she did not
answer. I touched her softly on the
arm; she looked up aud smiled, a far
away smile, such as an angel might
"You aro thinking very intently," I
She answered. "Yes." in a subdued
tone of voice, as though that which was
on ncr mum was too holy for discussion.
But I persisted.
"Will you tell me what your thoughts
were?" 1 asked.
She shook her head. "You could not
understand," she said.
"I could try," I said humbly ; "lam
coarse and rude, I know, but I could
strive to comprehend."
She smiled sweetly, but still with that
lar-away iook in ncr dark eves.
"2fo( not coamc," she said, "but you
area man. It Is so different with me;
vic juu a woman you wouiu under
stand at ouce. Jfow erhaps you may
aiiiuc, may laugll at- me."
"Believe mo no," I whispered; "1
ndoro the beautiful, the true, the pure.
Let mc know your sweet thoughts."
She gave mo her hand. "I will tell
you," she said. "I havo thought of
uoiiung cisc an tiay. Last night I lay
awake thinking of it. I am sure I must
uerignt; butlf lam wrong oh! iflam
wrong, Edgar, I tremble to think of It."
"J on cannot be wrong," I said.
Sho gave mo her other hand.
"You think not?" she said; "all! but
you cannot uc so good ajutigeasa wonv
an. I think, I believe"
"cs, yos," I whispered, bending
nearer; -yes, vngeune."
"I am almost sure," she said. In ac
cents softer than the ripple of falling
water, "almost sure, Edgar, that blue
fringe will look better on my now walk
mg suit than purple velvet. Don't you
High-Heeled Boots and Crooked Gains.
It Is worthy of note that, while a ma
lignant hatred of Chinese is fomented
under cover of hostility to their inuni
gration, our women have fallen in love
with Chinese costumes and customs, in
some respects, aim acceptctl them as
models. The pictures of Chinese Indies.
to which one has been accustomed for
many years, bear a close resemblance to
tne American belie or tho present dav.
The repulsive hump, the crippled feet.
aim tuc menacing gait or our women, ir
tney no not ionny tiicLiarwimau tneory
of the origin of the species from mon
keys, at least give the appearance of ret
roKradimr monkey-wards. The dress.
uncouth and deforming as it is is, would
not of Itself deserve notice: but the hlcrh
heels, crippling the feet and distorting
the limbs, are an outrage of grace on
anatomy, on humanity,cutltliug thcau-
inors, couiu iney oo delected, to enmi
nal responsibility. A convention of
corn-doctors, in the Interest of the trade,
could not devise a better scheme for
cood times. Women whose pedals aro
solidified may escape with only corns of
which we nope aim pray tiiey may have
aiuiiniuiicuucrcrop. uut mat a wiiolc
(feneration of Httlo crirls should have
their toes jammed into the points of
ineir ikmiis, to no itte work or Heels, and
that their legs should be thrown out of
natural balance, and the pliant bones
bent into semi-circles, Is a .sacrlfico to
fashion which would disgrace a nation
of Hottentots. Should the wicked cus
tom hold a few years, there would not
bo a decent foot or an rutlieletic leg in
our woman population, except among
washerwomen aim tuc like. And all
this Is a trille compared with the mis
chief done to the iK'lvis, spine aud chest
by the constrained attitude which the
abnormal elevation of tho heel must of
necessity Induce. I-ashiou is at best a
cruel tyrant; but the whole history of
caiiniyiiiis nue woes not, exin una grosser
violation oi natural law, aad a more un
pardonable assault on the beauty and
health of woman, than the invention
of h'ujh-hcclcd boots. lhicific Medical
A Livixo Dead. Over in Brooklyn
there is a young girl who, seven years
ago, was thrown from a horse. Her
back, if not seriously broken, had at
least ceased to perform its function, her
neart ccascti to neat, aim sue was dressed
for tho grave, but about her face there
lingered so much of life that her guar
dlan and aunt refused to allow her bur
ial. After a few days, wonderful as it
may kcciu, she recovered the use of an
arm, she breathed, and to this day she
live-J, her body perfectly helpless, the
faculty of swallowing entirely, de
stroyed. She has taken no food in the
natural way since her injury. One hand
is tightly closed, and the other she uses
with an almost natural freedom. She
is partially blind, and can only faintly
utter a lew oroKcn worns. ncr Dooy is
wasted till it is the size of a child of six
or seven, but her face is still pretty, and
bearcs no sign of her fearful experience.
She Inserts a knife in the closed hand,
and cuts sheets of wax into propcrshape,
aud moulds it. colors it, and makes vcrv
beautiful wax flowers, lying upon her
oack witu a raised sneir swung across
her breast Life is maintained bv In
jections, and weekly surgical operations
cnauic in is unnappy young creature to
remain on earth. As her parents left her
well off, and she has an aunt whose de
votion admits no mercenary thought
this young lady is comparatively un
known. But what a fate has be'fallnn
her a living death who can tell what
can oe me action oi uer mum, for she is
incapable of writing much, or speaking
but a very few words, and withal seems
to have developed an unknown sense,
for when her auut enters the room with
a letter she herself cannot read In the
gloom of the apartment, the blinded
creature, lylntr. ncrhans. turned oni
away from the letter, utters a strange
noise and faintly speaks the name of
the person from whom tho letter comes.
S. Y. Letter to Si. Louit Republican.
"Here lies a man who never had an
enemy!" Then here lies a man who
never had an idea. Wendell FMlUpt,
THE FLORENCE SEWINI MACHINE
riIJ. 8EW EVEKYTHINa NEEDED IX
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cm xaune. . ,
It Doh .Ho re Work,
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Aud Better Work
Than any other Machine
f. ... j ! V S i . , 1
1 ? i
If there U a Florence Sewing Machine within
one thousand miles "of San Francisco not work-
ine well or Klvln? entire satisfaction, If I am
Informed of It, It will bs mended to without
espdCM of any kind to the owner.
M.IMCEX IIILI' Aceut,
19 New Montgomery St.,
Grand Hotel Building,
stsu fob nun libs ami Hivma of work
Active Agents Waattd Evarywhsre.
. . it - t-,1 f, .;
CH A RIVES TENOE & CO
.,t if . . 1' - !'
STRAW and FANCY GOODS
NO.. 13 HANMWfE STItEET,
lktwren lluili mid Sutler, next Coimoiolltuii
WOTJlf 1 OOAJ
H ( 1 r ;
No 3i.ltue.du Kaubors:roU,onnlTe. r.irK
IJELLINGEBi vSc CO., ,
Wahlnton-SL, bet. Second and Third,
Jjt0 1MA WWI
y E MANUFACTURE AN"'
A XO. 1 ARTICLE OF
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Destau Rooct-No. S9 First 8t., Portland.
?JF.7X.': L?tnd Improd .Styles of work at
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cs. NitroUK Oxide Gas. for the
CtiOn nrferth lnl'
E. n. SUATTCCr. B. EILMK.
HIIATTX'CJt dk KU,UX,
OFFICE ROOM SO. Z,. DEKUM"S BUILD
lng, First street, Portlf Mi, Oregoa. nnr
dregoa Stale Fair, 1871.
THIS SPACE RI3ERYED FOR
HIMES & BACHELDER,
Steam Hook and Job Printers, who Intend Oil-
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time to write one. In the mean time coll on
them at 93 Front St. if you want any kind of
DR. "W. B. CABDWEIL,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
G1 ltADUATE OF BEI.LEVUE HOSriTAl.
T Medical Colleirc. OHlcc. No. 73 First street,
between Washington and Stark, Portland, Ore
gon, umce Hours Irani u A. m. to to 1,7
to it. p. yt. KDtcimitv. MLsMine or tne Hicin.
Particular Attention uald to calls from the
" Iriijifirter amfWholesale Deatcr In
MILLINERY AND FANCY GOODS,
Hats and Gr.NTB Furnishino Goods,
Ladle' and JlipiicV
TRIMMMED AND UNTRIMMED HATS AND
Frames, Urald, I'ord, Ornamcnti, Flower
IllblKins, Trimmlnc, etc.
iDms ,Goodi, White Goods, Tanker Xo
Ladies' Cloaks, CloaK Trim
AGENT OF THE EI.I.ENDAI.E WOOLEN
A Ftdl Stock of lUunkcd, Yarn, Ben
vcrx, TjLcecdt and Cassimeres
ITKST KTYLKS BY EVERY NTKAMIUt
3T PARTICULAR ATTENTION Paid to
mi. j. a. ;i.kv.v,
107 Front Street.
MUltPMY A KELLY,
ror.Mnr ri:oDicE.nuirs asd teoetibles.
Corner of Third and WnhIn"lon street (op-
po-ne iTPnuytetian unurcn.i, rortinnu, urcron
uci uenvereu to nil jvan.soi me city tut.
OF CHARGE. nl
for. Second ami Wnililngtou Htn.
HAVING RECENTLY PURCHASED THLS
Market, lam now prepared to sell on reas
onable terms the best Meats the country af
fnrd. i nl
I1U. IU IU FKKKLAXD,
(LATE or SAN rK.l'CI-CO,)
I E jV O? I S T .
ROOJt NO. TWO, DEKUMS' RUILDING,
Cor. Flrsfnnd' Washington 8ts., Portland.
HAVING HAD A NUMBER OF YEARS'
practice In an Francisco. I feel competent
to do Flrt Clast Work la nil Dental Opera,
Nitrous Oxide administered.
Rev. Wm. Roberts, Judge O. N. Denny, Dr.
Dickson, Messrs Qulniby and Perkins, and
Mrs. Dunlway, of the New NoRTiiwicsT. nl
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Address MINER &- PEARSON,
nl General Agents. Albany, Oregon.
MAIN STREET, DALLES CITY, OREGON.
BOARD BY THE DAY, Week or Month, on
the most reasonable terras.
Kuperlor accommodations for1fnlllej,
Csncord Coach to and from the house free.
A large safe for tho keeping ot valuables.
House open all night. .
nil THOMAS SMITH, Proprietor.
PRIVATE BOAEDIKQ HOUSE.
AtBEHT A. JfAXXING
J for the accommodation or people who pre
,r 3. nulet home to tho confusion 01 a hotel.
Tercia moderate. Olympla.W.T. n2itf:
JAMES F. BROWN,
Attorney, Counsellor at jiiw and
EUOENE CITY OREOON
Consultations in the English, French, Ger-l
maa ana iiotiana languages.
A RA'R'E - CHAK;ClE
CAPITAL 1ST !
' V- J 'h ft .
A ONE-HALF 8R IN E-THIil INTEREST
" l-r' .
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SEATTLE, WABHMQTOJr TEE,
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OFFICE 9F THSJiKrfi'eBtMWIST,1
THE PMPXIETW T SEATTLE.
i .. UXKt aEED REMEDY..'
IBL-UM -WEEP REIY1EDY,
Oregon. Rheumatic Cure.
THfc? REMEDY LS COMTOSBD QP-THB
Active principle of tho Unk A ecu, Eng.
io uregon. urows most aounaaniiy'nnu- per
fectly In Washington county.
It contains an Active and Volatile PrtneJnle.
exlTacted by Ether, and a bitter Tonto Prin
ciple. MEDICAL PROPERTIES AND USES:
It Is the miKt. sure and speedy cure lor
Rheumatism, Rheumatic Gout and Rheumatic
Painsofall kinds that was ever Introduced Into
the Materia Medlcn. Tho UNK WRKD RBM
EDY, as prepared bv u, in conseiwnee nf tl
existing bitter principle, possesses the neces
sary virtue of being 11
Promoting the Appetite and Invigorating tlie
while Digestive AppHratus, thiM butkllDg up
and strengthening tlie syMein, wttlle Ht the
same time the volatile prineinle, being ab
sorbed in tlie blood, actH s.peelfle!ly on tho
iim-muutjc i-oison, removing it ironi tne circa
latlon and y"item.
There nre few remedies known to the IikHchI
Profession wliirh will remove the Rhettmatle
Poison from the blood, but whofte action is. so
powerful In depraving the tijstem of Ilia al
ready enfeebled Rheumatic patient, that tnefr
use has to be abandoned before spsclfle-ejreets
are obtainable, and hence the want of success
In treating this prevalent and consequently
heretofore Incurable disease. Unlike fhee
medicines, already known, the UNK WHBD
REMEDY, although producing as active and as
powerful effect k on the blood and syctem iu re
moving the Rheumatic Pou-on, also possesses a
strong Tonic and Recuperating Element whleh
admits of its continued use even by tho most
delicate and debilitated. Thus we havo the
combination for the rlrst time of theo two
necessary elements m oue remedy, which ac
counts forltssupcriorand never-tailing curative
ellt-ct in RhcumatHm. Rheumatic Gout and
Rhenmatle Painsofall kinds.
N. R. The UNK WEED REMEDY Is partle
ularly APl'LU'ABLE TO LADIES, in eonsc-
fquenceoflts Tonic Qualities
We are aware of tlie fact that It Is generally
on easy matter to procure certlOeatea atieuteg
the eftieaey of patent remedies from aeertMn
class of those who usolhem. We baveseleaced
the following because the names attached to
them are thoMr of men of the meat ea refill's ml
scrupulous character, and beeanee tho large
class of their acquaintances in Oregon will net,
for a moment, accuse or suspect litem of any
exaggeration In the statements they may
Certificate from the TJemitv Jailor of Mult
nomah Comity Jail:
City Jail, Portland, Oreeon.l
June 7, 1871. f
Dr. A. M. Ivnrvca Co.: I was attacked with
a tevere case of rheumatism. It was In my
thlglK, hips, misers, shoulder blade Indeed In
all the Joints 01 my bodv I suffered areatraln
and anguish. I was attended by a regular phy
sician, uui wiiii nocueei. i was imiueeu to try
vour I Ilk Weed Remedv. and it immedlotetr
cureil me up. I conslifer it, from my expe
rience, me oei remeuy ror rheumatism known.
aij-'I.kh r. tuii Kit. Deputy Jailor.
Tills Is to certify that the above statements
cornct to my o u knowledge.
JOHN 1'. WARD, Jailor.
.Uta California Rook and Job PrlntlnjOgjcc,-
Sati FrnndM-o, J one i, 1S71. J
have been sublet to rheumatism In iw right
V M Tattm rv - T-Vw ' t . T
.-n .v w.; rttr several yes
urill u 1111 Eiivmun, n-..iT-ii(iK me QnSDW
work, on a reenrrenee m in, attaek
lime fcllice, 1 wjh. iiiuuct-u iu
Weel llHiiv, ami ine remit wns-a
cure In a lew day. 1 tone onw twb-i'
the eoatesus of one bottle. Myl firS(
that taw "Vat" la a errtatn jnATioi'.'J
Uea ta all its sarmv an-l 1 imuld heart.
1 111 1 1 11 hb mat dretidrb.
Lsestrs yiur -Remedy" and becnreA.
Oastttnaae ef A. B. Ripley, Kq,. special eon
tritaurtB the "Wilunnefte Farmer,1 andVee.
ressry of the Oregon Horticultural Heetety:
Oswego, Oregon, March IS, 1CL
Dr. A. M. Ixwyea: Some loor wc-ffc aco I wai
entirely prostrated with rheumatism; lit feet I
was almost helpless. I sent to yon lor om M
onnre bottle of the "I'nk Weed ltej,mly, by
the use of which I experienced almost imme
diate relief, ami by the time the bottle was
gene the rheumatism was gone. From my
own exjierlenee, and Irom what I have heard
others say who have uset the Unk Weed, I
believe It to Im- a certain cure for rheuniHtUm.
Yours respectfully, A. It. SHIPLEY.
Cerlifleate from Hon. .V. J. Durar, ex-rrert-dent
of the Oregon State Agricultural Society
and author of "statistics of Oregon:"
East Portland, April 1, 1S71.
Dr. A. M- I-urvi-a A Co.: I was afUleted with a
severe attack archruale rhenmattsm; was cou
rt ned to soy bed moot of the time from January
to Jaly. when 1 nl the Unk Weeil and ft
cured me up. -V. J. DUFUR.
CertMeate from JanM Bybee. the celebrated
stock-grower and "King of the Oregon Turf:"
Sauvle's Island, miliary 11, 1S71.
To Dr. A. M. Iryea A Co.: XhiKistoaeknewl
ed"e the eflleaey of your "Unk Weed Remedy,
or Oregon Rheumatic Cnre." I was afUleted
for months with a very serious attack of In
flammatory rheumatism, and tried nearly alt
of the nvealled rhenmatle remedies without
any relief perceivable. I then tried your
Remedy, and Its uh.- resulted in the meet happy
effects a perfect cure. Truly yours.
u.v-iitss ii i iireis.
Certificate from the well-known merchant.
O. W. Weaver, Esq.:
Tlie Dulles, May a, 1SI1.
Dr. A. M. Tirvea & Co.: I have nsedthe "Uhk
Weed Remedy," ami cMi eheerftiTly reeara
mend it to persons afflicted with inflammatory
rheumatism. It cured me of that disease. My
hands, wrists, anklen indeed, all my Jemls
were swollen and very painful.
u. w. WISAt CilU
Certificate from Hon. Nat. H. Lane. Pilot
Commissioner of Oregon, ami a member of the
City Council ot Kast rortiamt:
East Portland, April rl, 1S71.
Dr. A. M. Loryea .t Co.: I have been altlleted
for heveral years past with "weakness In the
back," and wandering rheumatic tmins, ac
companied by severe constipation. By the use
of , one bottle of your "I'nk Weed Remedy, or
Oregon Rheumatic Cure," I have been entirely
relieved, and I cheerfully recommend it aa a
most valuable and effective remedy.
NAT. H. LANE.
Certlflcate from Hon. GMeon Tibbeits. a
member ofthe City council of East Portland:
East Portland, April 7, 1S71.
Dr. A. M. Loryea A Co.-Gents: JhU te toln;
form you that I have used your "Unk Ajeed"
ror neuralgia and rheumatic l""'."" found
relief from the use of only one bottle, and loan
Certificate from Hon. F- I. Qulmby, cx
Cminty Commissioner of .Multnomah county,
Oregon: EMt Porllami( ArrH it lsn
rr A.M Loryea i Co.: IhaveusedtheMUnk
weed Remedv," and im satisfied it is a valua
ble medicine It regulates and invigorates the
ivctem. This U my experience with the Rem
euy. Truly yours, E. L. QUIMBY.
Certlflcate from the celebrated musician,
rroC Otto VIeuxtemps:
Oregon Musical Institute, 1
Portland, May 22, 1671. f
Dr. A. M Loryea i Co.: I was attacked with
severe inflammatory rheumatism, -susertng
great pain, and was so prostrated that I was
unable to tend to my business. I used one bot
tle of your "Unk Weed Remedy, or Oregon
Rheumatic Cure." and was entirely cured by
It alone. OTTO VIKUaTBMPS.
PUT UP IN TEN-OUNCE BOTTLES,
One Dollar nud Fifty fonts per Bottle.
PREPARED AT THE
OREGON MEDICAL LABORATORY,
DR. LORYEA A CO.,
EAST PORTLAND, 'dREGON.
wFob SAI.C bt JCix. Druggist