The new Northwest. (Portland, Or.) 1871-1887, March 01, 1872, Image 4

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    FRIDAY. 3LA.RCH 23, 1S72.
My Ship.
JtT FLORENCE TERCT.
Down to the whanves, as the sun coos down,
And tbe daylight's tumult and dust and din
Isdylneaway In the busy town,
Igotoseetfniycbfpcomes In.
I gaze ftir over the quiet sea,
Itosy with sunset, like mellow wine,
Where ships, like lilies, lie tranquilly,
Many ami lair, but I hee not mine.
I question the sailors every night.
Who over thbulwarks idly lean,
VAtinif iln- nulls as thev come in slcht.
uitmi uai t ,. liiMlltlflll hhin fml In'
iiutc i.-.-i- . '--j . ... t- ....
"Whence does she come?" they ask of me;
"Who is her master, and what her name?"
Awl thv smile unon me Dltvlnclv
When ray answer is ever and ever the same.
O, mine was a vessel of strength and truth ;
Hot sails were white as n young lamb's fleece
She salted. kmztilnre. lrom the port of youth-
Her master was Lov, and her name was
peace.
And, like all beloved and beauteous things
She faded In distance and doubt away;
Willi only a tremble of i-nowy wings,
She Coated, swan-like, adown the bay.
Carrying with her a precious freight,
Alt I had gathered by years ofpaln;
A tempting prize tnhe pirate Fate,
And still I watch for her back again;
Wnih firw th earliest momlntr lteht.
Till tlieiiei-tors grlve over the dying day.
To eateu me gleam 01 ner canvas wmie
AHtontr. tlve islands which gem the bay.
But she enmes not yet, she will never come
ma irlfi jUI mi ii v- mi-mc and iiiv xnlri! more:
And my heart grows ltojieless and fain I and
uumu,
As I watt and wait on the lonesome shore,
Know! nc Hut temnest ami time and storm
Have wrecked and shattered uiy beauteous
-baric;
Hank sea-weeds cover her wasting form.
Ami her sail are tattered and stained and
dark.
nut ihe tide comes un and the tide goes down
And the daylight follows the night's eclipse.
And stilt with the sailors, tanned and brown,
I watt ou the wharves and watch the ships.
And still, with a patience that is not hope,
Par vatn and empty It long hath been,
I git on the rough shore's rocky slope.
And watch to see if my ship comes in.
"Hever Missed It."
"You will never miss it, It is .o
j'oung." These were cold words that
were meant for consolation to a young
mother. "Never miss it?" "Was not a
place then vacant by the side of that
fec-Wc parent? "Better have it die
young, while it is innocent," tliespeaker
continued, but a sob was the only re
sponse. Many tender words were spoken,
but that "You will never miss it" sank
deep into the vacant heart. So the lit
tle form was carried out that had glad
dened two fond hearts but a few (lays.
"Never missed it!" Tiie young mother
folded little garments that her busy fin
gers had labored on for many weeks, and
put them away. Tears fell like rain
on the clothes her babe had never worn.
- "Never missed it!" "Weeks and
months moved on, and years, one, two,
three passed, and many admired the
.subniibsiveness that showed no outward
murmurings. Strangers loved the quiet
that reigned in that house, and sntd in
their hearts, "They have missed it."
But what would not that mother have
given for one shout of childish glee in
that miiet house?
"Never missed it!" Time flew away,
and middle ace found them childless.
Out in the streets the merry voices of
other children made them sad. Loving
fathers and mothers were educating their
own. and looking forward to days be
yond, that they might have a younger
ami stronger arm to lean upon, ana yet
ine worm saiu, "iney nave missed it."
unwaru passeu ine years, nntiii one
score was counted on the little tablet,
and they missed it still. Later in life
they beam uie voices of children's chil
dren echoincr in other households, and
deeper than the little grave sank the
.loneliness 01 oeing cunuiess.
"Never missed it!" Those words
spoken years before made a dent in one
heart, at least, that no time and com
fort could fill. People said, "How
happy they seem, they have not had the
care ami anxiety that others have."
Did not their hearts then yearn for the i
brokon bud transplated to the immortal I
gardens so many years ajro?
"Never missed it!" They went lo
their graves and were buried by the side
of the wee darling.aud their freed spirits
dwell in that land where separation is
unknown, and "you will never miss it"
is not heard.
"Felt it Pull, of Course!" There
was a Sunday School celebration within
a hundred miles of Chicago, not long
ago, and the minister made a speech to
the children, in Avhich he endeavored to
teach the nature of faith. So he told
them the following story by way of il
lustration: In the deepening twilight of a Sum
mer's evenillir a nastor.onllrl nr. tlio roat-
dencc of one of his parishoners, and
found seated in the doorway a little boy,
With hands extended upwards, holding
a linp.
'What are you doing here, my little
friend?" inquired the minister.
"Flying my kite," was the prompt
reply.
"Flying your kite!" exclaimed the
pastor, "1 can sec no kite you can see
none."
'!I cannot see it, but Iknowitis there,
for J feel it pull!"
Thechlldren wereall deeply interested,
and the clergyman continued:
aSOW ill a Tow ilnvs nftor ilii Ilio
mother of the little boy was about to
auu sue saiu to mm:
"My son. when T ft ill mi niifn1 T
come if I can. and ho with vntl nml aliiohl
you from harm, and watch to see that
you crow up a good man. Will you try
to think sometimes that I am by your
side?"
And the little boy said he would.
".Now, my dear children," said the
minister, "when that blessed angel came
back from heaven and hovered over her
child, and placed her hand among the
iair goiuen nair, now did lie Know that
she was there, for lie could not see her?"
"Why, he fell her null, of course'"
roared the class in union, anil with the
promptness oi absolute certainty.
Tho speaker sat down all of a sudden,
and the exercise concluded with the
singing of a hymn.
A little girl who looked into a wood
cutter's cabin was asked to enter by the
5yu-hrted knight of the axe. The
little miss liositnf! lmt
iviliU Im, Ma jtSs "mu i j
Death spares not even tln vn.,
beautiful. Miss J&tUe Tl??8 nnd,
Litchfield, ConnecticS "SnJi'M- f
few days since, in ah7 the bUxm "nd
loveliness of her ninety-seventh snriT
She leaves two little brotl In.?'
spectively ninety-nine and a hundred
anu uuu jt-ixm, iu muuiii untimely
Priceless as the gift of utterance' may
e, tho practice of silence in some re
spects far excels i t.
lttl.'rul 11T .
"v. i "ere ay moincr tnereV"
volStte' ffP" ,5 ki'vomanly
"miner nore wno win
Recipes.
GRAHAM BREAD (1).
Mix half a nint of yeast with a nuait
of lukewarm water, or milk and water
(two-thirds milk and one-thiru water)
stir this Into about a pint of tchcat flour,
and add graham Hour enough to make
a sim uatter. xict it rise, in a warm
nlace. over niclit In the uiorninir. add
a teacup of molasses, a tcaspoonful of
salt, a teasooiiful of soda, and graham
Hour enougii to uiuko a uattcr as siin as
can be stirred with a table-spoon. Tut
in tins to rise (fill them more than half
full,) let them stand until the loaves arc
light, and bake about an hour. This
makes three loaves of bread, if baked in
tin paus. lie btirc to mould the uougii
into loaves as soon as it is light, as un
bolted flour; runs into the acetous icr-
mcntation much more rapidly man
bolted or superfine flour. Unbolted flour
requires a somewnat tuinuer or mjuc
sponge, and should be baked a little
longer than loaves ot tue same v.cigiit
made of bolted flour. Soda is not essen
tial if the yeast is lively. Yeast should
oc wen mixeu wim miiK-wuriu
before being added to the flour.
GRAHAM BREAD (2).
Use one pint of wheat-bread rising, 1
teacup of molasses or sugar, 1 teaspoon
of salt, I teaspoonful of supercarbonate
of soda, dissolved in a little wann water,
1 quart or more of graham meal. The
batter must not be as thick as ordinary
bread-dough; pour the mixture into
bread-pans or small forms as deep as
von want the thickness of the loaf. Set
1 1 i ii- i i i i . : t : i
me uauur in rise, aim uuku ii. in . iiun;v
oven, cover the bread with a thick pa
per during the first half-hour while bak
ing. GRAHAM MUFFINS.
Two quarts of graham meal, 1 heaping
teaspoon of salt, 2 table-spoons of sugar,
lj quart of milk luke-wami, teacup of
domestic hop yeast more if of baker's
yeast; rise over night, pour in muftln-
rings or "gems," and bake in a very hot
oven. It less or tho bran is required,
sift the meal and discard thecoarser bran
left in the sieve.
GRAHAM OEMS (1)
Five cuts of rrraham meal. 1 teasttoon
of salt, 4.1 cups of cold milk orwater,
pour into uioroueiuy ncateu "gems,"
or "cups," and bake in a very hot oven.
The "rings," "forms," or pans, must be
carefully greased.
GRAHAM GEMS (2).
Sift one quart of craham meal, re
move the coarsest bran and sift the meal
again, with one measure each of Hors
ford's Bread Preparation and 1 teaspoon
of salt, then add 2 table-spoons of sugar,
and 1 table-spoon of butter rubbed in
the flour or meal; stir in 2 teacups or 1
pint of sweet milk; bake in a quick
oven; grease the "gems" or "cups"
tiiorougniy. uream or tartar and soda
may be used, but we prefer the prepara
tion named above.
BLACK CAKE.
One pound butter, one pound suirar.
beaten to a cream; stir in twelve eggs.
beaten well; sift in one pound flour; atld
three poundsstoned raisins, three pounds
cleaned currants, five nutuicss, one-half
ounce cinnamon, one teaspoonrul cloves, i
nun noimrl ritrnn pnf. in smntl (bin tlif.f i
J, - .. . . .. . . '
tnese must oe wen mixed, uaued in a "Kl B,uv " --" l"v "r "i w must im
moderate oven. This improves by keep-1 riole tribulation. All classes of the com
ing, i munity seemed to recognize inslinc-
TO CLEAN UVXP SUADB8. UVV V. 1,10 I?,VC,y '"J1 -' J'f ,Ul0 U,"1?,II'
T , , , . ... and the partisan spirit which raged with
.luip-siiaues may oo cieanwi Willi
aoa or iHjariasii, uiese win not injure
or discolor them.
OYSTER PIE.
Make your crust and lino your dish
with it; then roll up a clean towel and
put in tiie dish; then place a crust over
the ton of it and let it bake; when it is
done, have your oysters stewed, having
seasoned with salt, pepper and butter;
anu wnen you are ready to eat the pie,
take off the crust and take out the towel,
mid pour the oysters in the dish: cut the
pie anu cat it.
How a Publisher Was not Taken
In. Mr. Fields, the Boston publisher.
has a wonderful memory, and a knowl
edge of Knclish literature, and this so
nv-nilnliTn tlmf n-lion n frtrivifl lclina In
know where any particular passace may '
be found, he steers at once for tiie cor- 1
ncrs and consults the man who is very I
likely to give the desired information.
A pompus, would-be wit, not long ago,
thinking to puzzle him, and make sport
fora company at dinner, informed them
prior to Mr. fields' arrival, that lie
himself had that morning written some
poetry, and intended to suumit it to air.
Fields as Southey's, and inqure in which
of his poems the lines occur. At the
proper moment, therefore, after the
guests were seated, ho began "Friend
Fields, I have been agood deal exercised
of late trying to find inSoutliey's Poems
his well-known lines running thus:
can you tell us about what time he
wrote tlicm?"
I do not remember to have met with
them before," replied Mr. Fields, "and
there were but two periods in Southey's
life when sucli lines could possibly have
been written by him."
"When were these?" gleefully asked
the witty questioner.
"Somewhere," said Mr. Fields, "about
that early period of his existence when
lie was having the measles and cutting
his first teeth; or, near the close of his
life, when his brain had softened and
he liad fallen into idiocy. The versifica
tion beldngs to tho measles period, but
the expression clearly betrays the idiotic
one!"
The funny questioner smiled faintly,
but the company roared.
A Singular Dream.-Two years airo
Patrick and Michael Kcl ley came to I , m'0tinoto be doprlvcd or many
this country from Ireland with a view ! ctlucational advantages they will grow
to bettering their fortunes. They were I "l" "telHgcnt, if they enjoy in childhood
twin brothers, and very much attached I H10 Pfvilego of listening daily to intcl
to each other, and after waiting weeks ligent conversation. "e sometimes see
in New York, and not being able to ! parents who are tho life of every coin
both get employment, Michael came on j I)ay which they enter, dull, silent and
West, leaving Patrick in New York. In uninteresting at homo among their chil
course of time Michael obtained labor dre,n- If lJiey "aye ?t mental activity
on the railroad as a section hand, oeca-1 a,ml mwital stores suflicient for both, let
sionly hearing from the brothor in the i them first use what they have for their
East, anil working himself, to the end ,w" households. A silent house is a
that lie might visit him at no distant 'l"11 P,a.c.e for ynS people, from which
d.iv. Yesterday lnorniiifr Minlmol tw.
lated to the boarders at the house where
he was stopping a dream he had the
night belore, saying mat he had seen,
in his dream, his brother lying dead,
and cdflined at a house of New York,
and that, while looking at the corpse, it
had spoken to him, telling him that he,
Patrick, would wait forhim. The dream
seemed to impress Michael very much,
and caused him to be gloomy. Last
evening when he came from work he
complained or being III, and went at
once to his room. About 9 o'clock he
got up and came down stairs, saying I i
that his brother was up in his room, and
told him to "come." He fell down al- I
most instantly in a lit, and died before !
assistance coOId be rendered him. The
physician says he diet of heart disease.
:.r i..i i
iiua iiiuiiiiuK nei 3 nus ruceivcu ueie v I ,' , V. i .
tha Patrick.tiied on Monday In Newif.S11 to conceive t, and yet when a
York. The above was related to our re- - bl io of ycani shall have gone eternity
porter, and vouched for by Mr. Carney, 1 wiU seem to have just begun.
with whom Michael boarded. Omaha ! . , , 7 , 7
Uce. ! An old lady said her husband was very
Dr. Newhall thinks that childhood is
ji "anger of becoming extinct. Aged
little boys and girls have their fashion
?nw?lmrtl? aml ba,ls a"d dxessi and
S?tud.Jvri?F,e' a,'d chatter non-
Inventory or a Drunkard.
nv alice c.vnv.
A hut of logs without a door.
Minus a roor, and ditto floor ;
A clapboard cupboard without crocks,
N ine children without shoes or frocks;
A wife that has not any bonnet
With ribbon bows and strings upon It,
Scolding and wishing to be dead.
Because she has not any brctid.
A teakettle without n snout,
A meat cask with the bottom out,
A "comfort" with the cotton gone,
Anil not a bed to put Ron;
A handle without an axe,
A halchel without wool or flax;
A pot-lid and a wagon-hub.
And two cars of a wash-tub;
Three broken plates of different kinds,
Some mackerel-tails and bacon rlndi;
A table without leaves or legs,
tine chair and a half a dozen pegs;
One oaken keg with hoop of brass,
One tumbler of dark-green glass;
uuuic wuuoui any smugs,
A gun-stock and two turkey wing.
O, readers ofthls Inventory,
Take warning by Its graphic story;
i-or nine any man expects.
Who wears good shirts with buttons in 'em,
Ever to put on cotton cheeks.
And only have brass pins to pin 'em,
Tis, remember, little stitches
Keep tho rent from growing great;
When you can't tell beds from ditches,
Warning words will be too late.
Sketch of Mrs. Wharton.
A Baltimore correspondent says:
A peculiar interest is felt in the sub
ject of this sketch, who, it will be re
membored, was arrested some mouths
ngo on a charge of poisoning General
Ketclium, in her own house, at Balti
more. A few days ago her trial came
to a close and resulted in ner triumph
ant acouittal. In a report of the trial.
at Annapolis, on the lltli, reported in
.New lorn Jicraui, we unit tno sub
joined: Mrs. Wharton's life, from in
fancy .down to tnc tunc wnen scandal,
witli its hundred malicious tongues.
dared to aspers-e her name and poison
the well-spriiiKS of joy which had pre
viously marked the even tenor of iter
existence, was given to the public
through the solid medium of the witness-box.
From herquiet country home
in Montgomery county, Pennsylvania,
through the days of her girlhood, after
tnc time oi ner marriage with Capt.
"Wharton, way out upon the confines of
civilization at Ports Kearney, Leaven
worth and Fort Gibson, back to the
place of her nativity, to Washington, to
Cambridge and Maryland, during the
trying times of civil strife, and finally
to Baltimore city she was traced, and
her whole life laid bare for the Inspec
tion of the jury. And such a life! Dur
ing all those long years her character
exhibited a kindliness anil amiability,
and a consideration for poor suflering
humanity, which speaks trumpet
tongued against tho accusation which
rests upon her. "Whether as a girl, sur
rounded by the soft influences of home
life, or on the plains ministering to the
wants, and by her refinement and culti
vation smoothing the rough edges of
frontier existence' in the midst of civil
strife, with the dm of battle and rude
war in its most repulsive form staring
her in the face, or In the whirl of fash
ionable life, surrounded by comforts, and
luxuries, Mrs. "Wharton always dis
played the same kind, gentle spirit, and
the same self-sacrilicing disposition
which has caused friends to spring to
,.:.! ji.t.. r , .
sucu fearful violence in portions of
i Maryland during the late civil strife
was hushed to silence in her presence
and stayed by her wonderful influence.
Woman's Worst Kxkmy. Of the
worst foes that woman has to encounter,
wine stands at the head. The appetite
for strong drink in men has foiled the
livosof more women mined more hopes
for them, scattered more fortunes for
them, brought to them more sliaine,
sorrow and lianlship, than any other
evil that exists. The country numbers
tens of thousands of women who arc
widows to-day, and sit in hopeless weeds
because their husbands have been slain
by strolls' drink. There are hundreds
of thousands of homes scattered over the
land, in which women live lives of tor-
turc' Si,Kj trough all the changes of
sufTering that lie between the extremes
" ",,u,""i'a" , """"
H'0i' lovi' lov.c, bctlcr tha" "V do
"c women they have sworn to love,
V,or?.a?0 wT.e,n b.y th?1usail,Is
t,rcad A l'ar "A 1,10 ,Ior th. stcP that
once thrilled them with pleasure, be
cause that step has learned to reel under
the influence of the seductive poison.
There are women groaning with pain
while wc write these words, frombrtilscs
and brutalities inflicted by husbands
made cruel by drink. There can bo no
exaggeration in any statement mado in
regard to this matter, becausouo human
imagination can create auytliiinr worse
than the truth, and no pen is capable of
the horrors of a wife with a drunken
husband, or a mother Willi a drunken
son, arc as near the realization of hell
as can be reached, in this world, at least.
The indignation, the shame, the sorrow.
the sense of disgrace for herself and her
children, the poverty and not unfre-
?ucntry the beggary tho fear and the
act of violence, tho lingering life-long
struggleand despair of countless women
witli drunken husbands, should be
enough to mako nil women curse wine,
and engage unitedly to oppose it every
where, as the worst enemy of their sex.
Household Education. Children
hunger perpetually for new ideas. They
will learn with pleasure from the lips
of parents what .they deem it drudgery
l? uy - ami even u iney nave
i Uicy Wlllcscapell tliey call, liowinucll
useful information, on tho other hand, is
often given in family conversation, and
what unconscious but excellent mental
training in lively social areument.
Cultivate to the utmost all the graces of
home conversation.
A Billion. What a very grcatstim Is
a billion! It is a million of millions!
A million seems large enough but a.
million of millions! How long do you
suppose it would take "you to count It?
tV mill that makes one hundred pins
a
minute, if kept at work night and day,
voul,(1 ,nakc, yrtvo millions live
hundred nml ninety-six thousand a year
-and at "iat n,t? tbe mill must work
nineteen tnousanu years, wiuioui siop-
PlnB a.,s,l"gle,m?m?ntI'ti',1 r,er t0iturn
out n billion of inns' It is bevond our
fond of peaciies, and mat was ins only
fault. "Fault, madam," fcaid one, "how
can you call that a fault?" "Why, be
cause there arc diflerent ways of eating
them, sir. My husband takes them in
the form of brandy!"
A sweet strain Clear honey.
NOW IS THE TIME TO SUBSCRIBE!
Unparalleled Inducements to Clubs
THE NEW NORTHWEST,
A Jourunl for the People,
ASD
DEVOTED TO THE INTETESTS OF HUMANITY,
"ELLEN DOWD, THE FARMER'S WIFE,"
A. Serial Plorv which elves nmmlse of lielner
iwire interesting man -juuitn iiciu,"is
...... uriug puuusneu nom wees to wceic
Arrangements have been mode to secure the
Services of a
COMPETENT CORPS OF WRITERS
upon any and all subjects ot Public Interest.
Tl ie New Nohtuwest Is not a Woman
Rights, hut a Iliim.-ui 1!lfhl nrrmn. devoted
tp whatever policy may be necessary to secure
the irreatest cood to tho createst number. It
Knows no scx.no polltlcs.no religion, no party,
no eolor.no creed. Its foundation Is fastened
uhhi ine rock or Kternal uiierty. universal
Kmnncliotlon and Untrarameleil Progression.
OUR PREMIUM LIST.
As nn Inducement lor our friends to make
exertions in wnm Inmn oltiliv fnr the wr
Northt, we offer t lie following lltof val
uable premiums:
For twenty subscribers, nt $3 O0cach,arcom-
iwiiini nv me casn, wo win civo ino jiujie.
HIIU1TLK HKWINU JIAUIIINK, without tn
ble. beautlfiill v ornnmcnteil. Price. ML
For thlrty-Ilve subscribers, nt $ I UO each.ae
companieil bv the cash, we will give a HOME
HHlTtTLK KkWINtI JIACIIINK, with Illack
Walnut table, bronxed and nicely finished.
i nee, sii.
vm r,, . ..L.-rtriLnrv ei nn .i.
mletl tiv I lie rash, we u-'lll irive a TtOM k.mi IrT-
t.K KKWINn MACIIINK. flnlshed In extra
style, with Illack Walnut tablo and cover.
Price. S.VI.
The abovo Sewing Machines, which are war
ranted flrst-class in every Iirtlcular, can lie
seen at the otllco oi Geo. W.Traver, 112 Front
street. Portland.
For liny subcrllerR, at $.1 00 each, accom-
panieu uy me casu.we win give a J1.1SOX d:
HAMLIN PORTAIILE OKOAN. four octave.
single reed, with black walnut case, automatic
ociiows swcn, iwu uiow ieuai, improved cen
ter pressure reed valves, etc lrlcc. f.10.
For sevcntv-tlve subscribers, at S.1 OU each. ne.
companieu uy inccasii,n unuoie reeu .M.VSON
x jl.iu.i.. uiiua.n ; resembles tno nrst ex
cept that It has also a kneo stop. Price, STTi.
nccompanlcd by tlio cash and twenty-nve
dollars additional, we will erlvc a MAKftv
HAMLIN OitUAN, of kivk octaves, OSE
STTJl'. HI-.1.I AliJL-ndu i(Kt:i VALVES, 15l-
rnovTO nnt.uiw.s, tiiemuuvnt a.t knee
swell. I'rlce, S100.
Vnr nnn lillllitrn.1 clilicirllkr tt rQ fm ai.
w. ---- - ....... .. . U I I-1 1 1
and twenty dollars additional, wo will give a
MASON &. HAMLIN OHG.VN, kivk octaves,
ri r.iiji-, tiiunr.mw ljillATUI TJIKOUnjI
OUT, IMI'KOVED OUAIILMTEII HELK-AIUUSTINU
IlKKDVALVES,IMI'llOVEUllEI.TWS,TKEMUlwVyT
aj.ii KMimiFELUl. !U1j.. Ul.Vl'ASOJi
FLUTK. THEM ULANT. Irice.li-v
Those wlio desire to work for these premiums
can send the names and inonev mi fiivt m m.
celved. The subscrlliers will bo placed to their
credit, and If enough names are not received
during the year to procure the premium dc-
sirru nicy can cnnovon ies.scrpremium,nrthey
will be entitled to receive twenty-nvc percent,
in cash of the amount remitted for their labor,
OUR NEW PREMIUM LIST.
As The New Noiituwiht has already proved
ii','...... ..i. hiv uvmt IllUfc 11 Milan
iiisii irue u mi I'll.
.i, citaun- uui iiiviitis iiu may ucciue io can
vass ror our paper to benefit lioth themselves
and us by increasing our KnliMrlptIon IJsts.wc
pniiioM? to give the following nddltloua! lre
mlums to canvassers :
Any Mibscrllier who Is in arrears for the New
NoimiwiKT.who will send us his or her own
subscription foe, nml one. new subscriber, ac
coiniiftiilisl hv thn nnsli crt in .i... ...in .
A pair larlau Mar bio Vases;
lira Ilohcmlan Glass Vnse;
Or a Ibihcmlan Glass Card Reeclver:
Or , dozen Ivory Napkin Kings;
Or dozen Plated Tea Sixmns;
Or 1 pair Alexandres Kid Gloves;
Or a spangled Lady's Fan, leathered edge;
Orn Iilnl Cage;
tlrnii Album fur holding 100 pictures:
Orim Allium (extra) for holdlngSO pictures
A.ri 1 tlliVJ1 IIVlllI lait.-.
Or ii box Toilet Articles, Including soap
Dm IlrltaniilaTca Pot;
Orn Kerosene Lamp;
Or !4 dozen Glass (tablets;
Or dozen GlassTumblers;
Orn large Gloss Fruit Dish;
Or ii Work ltaskct;
Or a Fine Embroidered Handkerchief;.
Or dozen Linen Handkerchiefs;
Or a Woolen Tablo tN.ver;
Or dozen Table Napkins;
Or J4 dozen Towels:
1 1 - ... . .. T i.l II 1 i ..
f Ml. I.IVnltll. . Ul I llllllllil.
At unlunrllui. ihI.j. i.. i . . . . .
....j ....,. ,, iirn ars lorayears
su hscr .t im, and who will send his or her own
compaulea by tho c.xsh maklu- $'j (O-wo will
A ct al Uoois' Trtblc Korkt triple iilntnl
OraKOtorlni'TahleSpoontripIeiilatod,
...... ........i, nttiiiiiivi-
,?f."r.'H,el?:J,w, "-'i" p'.
.... MIIV-IVIUI, ,
rirtl linllil.AlnnTtlKl t
" vii;i
A" person In arrears Tor subscription to The
New N'oimi west, who will scn.f his or her
subscription rep aint three new subscribers, ac-
"""i'"""1 ") "'u ihisii, making jn; oa wc wm
A linnilumAlnK.lil x . . . .
orSnfr'00'"' "'. White
Or n jmlr nrTabl'u Cloths;
R!!VJLE;,!.,Jl """igliam Lace Curtains
colAr Kid Gloves, any
Orn Japaneso Inlaid AVork llox;
w. .j "Hjii. wiue splice! ing.
inlW&'S Vr!!1. cl..'mount-
vaiult-lt,c,,,,.0r '''P'cplated.on white meta!
K 2fIVlVyr,",,B De?k."' inal value
OraLablnct.Japanesc Inlaid
Or an Extni Japanese Inlaid Work Box.
.i.l. "re an valuable, nml arc war-
nuiieii jo oe jusi as we represent them. IVr-
IXIi i .! K . "y w who can visit us can
i ii. 7 ."""' ourown handsatau
" . " "'nvenicni to visit us
we will send the articles by express to any ad
Mool;!cr ,hN klml vm receive attention
mi.s.ii iiviiiiiiianies n.
SAtlit ,.Yn(.A.. I.. II i..m I .
.ij-iuiuicv orucrs ai ine cus-tomap-
rates or currency, or send draft ir pre
ferred. All orders promptly attended to.
We sincerely hope that this unparalleled
oner, which Is a new feature in the newspaper
business In Ongon, will meet with a hearty re
sponse front tho many friends or our paper,
who up to this time have seemed to fall to rval
ue that Tun New Northwest cannot bo run
without money. Now Is the time to makeup
clubs, llegin lieforo some other person gets
the start ot you. See what you can do for your
selt.tho Public and The New Nokthwjmt
DR. ABORN,
Oculist mid Aitrist. TUront ami I.iinir
PHYSICIAN.
Laboratory. Consulting and Operarting
APAETMENTS,
coitNF-u Tiimn and MortnisoN srs.,
lortlanil. Oregon. n2)
3IRS. II. J. EXSIG.V,
Fashionable Dress and Cloak-Maber,
Third Street, Ncnr-"tVnshlngtou.
KKEPS A R'Ui .VS.SOKTMENT OF PAT
tcms, trimmed aud untrimmed.
COUNTRT DRESS-MAKERS
Will find It to their advantage to give her a
call.
Orders Executed with Neatness and DKpatrb.
Charges Reasonable. n2
Dlt. MAKY A. THOMPSON,
PHYSICIAN AND ACCOUCHEUR
RESIDENCE AND OFFICE TnntD ST.,
lictwecn Salmon and Main, opposite tbe
public Square.
Calls attended In any part of the city.
Batteries for sale ami Instructions given MX
the. uw of electricity as a IteincdiaJ Agent, nt.
SA5; FRANCISCO.
HE FLORENCE SEWINI MACHINE
TTIIJi SEW EVERYTHING NEEDED IN
IT a ininii) , iroui me Heaviest lo me Light
est lauiiw
It Doe Store Work,
More Kind, of Work,
And Better Work
Than any other Machine.
Ifthere Is a Florence Sewing Machine within
one thousand miles of San Francisco not work
ing well or giving entire Rtlifactlon, If I am
Informed of it, It will be attended to without
expense of any kind to the owner.
SAMUEL HILL, AKeut,
19 New Montgomery St.,
Grand Hotel Building,
San Francisco.
SKID FOB tIKf miH AXD SIMPIES OF WORK.
Active Agents Wasted Everywhere.
Jan.aj.lSTl-n.'SilOm
CHARUSS TENCE Sc CO.,
IMPORTERS OF
XVenoli aiilllnery,
STRAW and FANCY GOODS
NO. 13 8ANSOME .STREET,
Between Dash and Suiter, next Cosmopolitan
notel,
SAX FRANCISCO,...-
No 32. Rue du Fauborg-Polsslonnle re. Parts.
nM-tf
PORTLAND ADVERTISEMENTS.
FlTn,rl3re Baltery I
BT
DELLINGER CO.,
Washington St., beU Second and Third,
PORTL.VNJD -. OREGON
-yrr E .MANUFACTURE AX
A XO. 1 ARTICLE OF
BI-fEAD,
CRACKERS,
CAKES,
And all kindsof Pastry usually found In aTlrst
Class BakeryJ
BIT Goods delivered to any part of ttie cit
J21,'71nl2
DR. JT. K. C1RBWE1L,
Donti8t.
Dentai. Rooxs-No. S9 Flret St., Portland.
a-The Ijtesnd Improved Btylti i of work at
lu-uucea 1 tales, citrous uxiue uh "r iiic
Iiainiess extraction of teeth.
Inl2
E. D. SttATTCCK. B. KILLIX.
SHATTCCK dc KIMJX,
Attorn oj'8atLaw.
OFFICE-ROOM NO. 1, DKKUWS BUIXD
Inr, First itree t, I'ortload, OMgon. Rltr
PORTLAND ADVERTISEMENTS.
IFIR.ST 3?It23TkriTJM
Oregon State Fair, 1871.
IBIS SPACE RESERVED FOB
H1WES & BACHELDER,
Steam Book and Job Printers, who intend nil-
lnglt with an advertisement as soon ns they get
time to write one. In the mean time call on
them at 93 Front St. if you want any kind oft
Printing done.
u-iotr
JACOB MAYER,
Importer and Wholesale Dalerln
3Et"32T GOODS,
MILLINERY AND FANCY GOODS,
Hats and Gents Furnishing Goods,
Iiilirs' nml Mioses
TRIM MM ED AND UNTRIMMED HATS AND
BONNETS,
Frames, Braids, Cords, Ornaments, Flowers I
Ribbons, Trimmings, etc.
Dress Goods, White Goods, Yankee Xo
Hons, Etc.
I nrllnel flnnlc f1ntlf Trim-U"
LadieS' UlOaKS, UlOaiV. irim
min??. Etc.
"'"&, mo.
rspvT nv TUF FIIFVDVI.F WOOLEN
AGENT OI THb hLlib.M).ur. "uul't"1
MILLS CO.
A Ihill Stock of Jilanhets, Yilnis, Bea
ver, Tweeds and Cassimcres
Constantly on
Hand.
ITF-ST STYLES BY EVEIIY STEAM EIU
S3- PARTICUL.R
ATTENTION
Paid to
Orders.
nl
DR. J. . CEEXN,
DENTIST
107 Trout Street.
PORTLAND OKEGOH
in
Ml'Rl'HY KELLY,
DE.VI.ES IX
FAMILY GROCERIES,
COr.MKt PKODCCE,FItlIIS ASD TtfiEIABLLS,
f.,- r Ti.ir,! nml Vnshlncton streets on
posltc Presbyterian uuurcni, iTjriiaiin, wjjj"";
Goods delivered to all pans of the city RKL
v. 1 1.... , rkww...
I civ I'll A nun. "
ISAAC BERtSJIAX,
Union TvUzxTrxs-ox,
Cor. Second and WasbliiRton Sts.
TTAVING RECENTLY FURCHA.NKD
i i inrir f. i fim now orenareu io sen on reas
onable terms the best Meats the country af
fords. i
DR. B. R. FBEEEAND,
(LATBOPSAN FKASCLSCO,)
D E N T I S rX" -
ROOM NO. TWO, DEKUMS' BUILDING,
Cor. First and Washington St, Portland.
HAVING HAD A NU.MIIKU or ihaibi;
practice In San Francisco. I feel competent
to do First Class Work In all Dental Opera
tions. . ,
Satisfaction guaranieeu.
Nitrous Oxide administered.
Reference :
Rev. Wm. Roberts, Judge O. N. Denny, Dr.
Dickson. Messrs Quimoy anu i-crKin, hu
Mrs. Dunlway, of flic New Northwest, nl
MISCELTVNEOUS.
Empire Hotel,
MAIN STREET, DALLES CITY, OREGON.
BOARD BY THE DAY, Week or Month, on
the most reasonable terms.
Superior accommodations for families,
Oncord Coach to and from tbe house free.
A large safe for the keeping ot valuables.
House open all night.
n!7 THOMAS SMITH, Proprietor.
PRIVATE BOARDING HOUSE.
ALBF.RT A. -MANNING
KEEPS A FIRST-CLASS BOARDING HOUSE
for the accommodation or people who pre
fer a quiet home to the confusion ni a hotel.
Terms moderate. Oiympia.W.T. mStf.
JAMES F. BROWN,
Attorney, Counsellor at Law and
NOTARY PUBLIC.
EUGENE CITY OREGON
Consultations In the English, French, Ger
man and Holland languages. n.
HOME AND SCHOOL. FOR BOYS,
Pacific Uulvemlty, Foreot rove.
0WJNO TO AN ENLARGEMENT, FOUR
more Pupils will be received. Number
" Foralctflars, address President Marsh, or
REV. C. M. BLAKE, A. M.,
n39.tf Forest Grove, Oregon.
MILS. It. LAWLESS,
-TANUFACTUREIl AND DbAlcu
SHIRTS. UNDERSHIRTS, DRAWERS, ETC.,
Corner Front and Yamhill streets, Portland.
Shirts wane so iinier
Of the best material, and warranted to HI.
All Kinus OI lueiiuiiiit uuiic. no
Temperance House.
LOVE'S HOTEL,
Will Frlsbie Proprietor
EIRST STREET, between XLiIn and Madison,
Portland. Oregon. New House. New Fur
niture, Excellent Accommodations. Board per
wees, so to ca. n-r uuj isimsiiw, uccoruing io
room, n39-tf
DNK WEED REMEDY.
THE LINK WEED REMEDY,
on.
Oregon Rheumatic Cure.
HISTORY:
TniS REMEDY IS COMPOSED OF THE
Active principle or the Unk Aeed.Eng.
Thaspium CordaturnOriglnls, La t. Indigenous
to Oregon. Grows most abundantly aud per-
rulli In l.elilni.ffn 1T1 Tl t "
PROPERTIES, ETC.:
It contains an Active and Volatile Principle.
I extracted by Ether, and a bitter Tonic Prin
ciple. .
MEDICAL PROPERTIES AND USES:
It Is the nint sure and speedv cure for
itlieumatlsm, Hheumatlc Gout and ItheumatU:
Pains of all kinds that wasever introouccu into
the Materia Medico. The UNK WKKD RF.M-
i , us fJrcjmreu uy us, 111 ii-vi."-- "
exisiing nuier principle, pu.-..sscs iuir iivc-its-
Sry virtiie of toelni
Powerful Tonic,
Promoting the Appetite and Invigorating the
Willie Digestive Appuratus, thus building up
and strengthening the ss'stem, while at the
same time the volatile principle, being ab
sorbed In the blood, acts siioclflcally on the
Itncumauc niison, removing it ironi me circu
lation and system.
There are few remedies known to the Medical
Profession which will reinovo the Rheumatic
Poison from the blood, but wiioe action is so
IHiwcrfuI iu depressing the system of the al-
reauy cnieeoieu iiueumaiic iwuem, wiai. mcir
usehastobeaiiandoncd before snecifle etlects
are obtainable, and hence the want of success
In treating this prevalent anil consequently
heretofore Incurable disease. Unllko these
medicines, already known, the UNK AVKED
KbJlr.lJl ,nilllougn priMiuciiig us uvuti aim us
powerful effects on the blood and system In rc-mni-lncr
the Rheumatic Poison, also possesses a
strong Tonic and Recuiienitlng Element which
admits or Its continued use even by the most
delicate and debilitated. Thus we have the
I combination for the tirst time of these two
necessary elements in one remcuy, which ac
counts forltssiiperiorandnever-failingcuratlve
effects In Rheumatism, Rheumatic Gout and
Rheumatic i'ainx or an Kinus.
N. R. The UNK WKKD REMEDY is partic
ularlv APPLIt'ABLK TO UVDIES. In conse
quence of its Tonic Qualities.
TESTIMONIALS :
Won re aware of the fact that It Is generally
an easy matter to procure certificates attesting
the efficacy of patent remedies from a certain
class of those who usethem. We have selected
the following because the names attached to
them are those of men of the most careful and
scrupulous character, anu uecuuse ine large
class of their acquaintances in Oregon will not,
for a moment, accuse or suspect them or any
exacireratlon in the statements they may-
mane:
Certificate from the Deputy Jailor of Mult
nomah Couuty Jull:
City Jail, Portland, Oregon,!
June , i5ii.
Dr. A. M. Loirea ,t Co.: I was attacketl with
a severe case of rheumatism. It was In my
tiiifiie Mm- flii"prs. shimlder blade Indeed In
Joints or my body I suffered great pain
adangulsh. I was attended by a regular phy-
slclan.butwltnnocneci. j. was inuuceo iu irj-
your Unk Weed Remedy, and It Immediately
I I . .. i. T winclifu. If fmm iiiv nTiic-
I rlcnce, the best remedy Tor rheumatism known.
ALFRED F. TURNER, Deputy Jailor.
Tills Is to certiry that the aoove siaiemcntis
correct to my own knowledge.
JOHN P. WARD, Jailor.
Alta CallfomlaBook and Job Printing Offlce,"!
az) vaiiiomia sireei, r
San Francisco, June 1, 1S71. J
Tir A. r. Tyin-ea Co.: For several vears I
have been subject to rtieumatism in my right
arm anu suouiucr, renuenng me unauie f
work. On a recurrence of the attack some
time since, I was lmiuceu io iry your -uns.
Weed Rcmedv," and the result was a perfect
cure In a few days. I took only two-thirds of
the contents or one Dome, jiy nrm Dcnei is
that the MunK" is a certain cure lor rneuma
tlsm In all Its forms, and I would heartily rec
ommend all arUlcted with that dreadful dis
ease to try your "Remedy" and lie cured.
JNO. R. McLANE.
Certificate of A. R. Shipley, Esq., special eon
trlbutorto the "Willamette Farmer," and Sec
retary of the Oregon Horticultural Society:
Oswego, Oregon, March 2S, 1S71.
Dr. A. M. Loryea: Some tour week.tigo I was
entirely prostrated with rheumatism; In factl
was almost helpless. I sent to you for one 10
ounce bottle nt the "Unk Weed Remedy," by
the use of which I experienced almost imme
diate relief, and by the time the bottle was
miu the rheumatism was 2011c From mv
own experience, and lrom what I have heard
others say who have used the Unk Weed, I
- 1 Iwlievelt to be a certain cure forrheiimatIm.
I -i- r. . i t T ullflirT.-v
Certificate from Hon. A. J. Dufur, ex-President
of tlie'Oregon State Agricultural Society
and author of "Statistics of Oregon:"
East Portland, April 1, 1S71.
Dr. A. M. Ir'ea Jt Co.: I was attlicted with a
severe attack of chronic rheumatism; was con
lined to my bed moot of the time from January
to July, when I used the Unk Weed and it
cured me up. A. J. DUFUR.
Certlflcate from Jnmes Bybce, the celebrated
stock-grower and "King of the Oregon Turf:"
?sauvicrs isianu, January 1-1, ia.j.
ToDr..V. M. IiryeaACo.: Thlslstoacknowl
edge the efficacy of your "Unk Weed Remedy,
or Oregon Rheumatic Cure." I was alQIctcd
for months with a very serious attack of In
flammatory rheumatism, and tried nearly all
of the so-called rheiimutlc remedies without
any relief perceivable. I then tried your
Remedy.and its use resulted Inthemost happy
efTects a perfect cure. Truly yours,
JAMES BYBEE.
Certificate from the well-known merchant,
O. W. Weaver, Esq.:
The Dalles, May 23, 1871.
Dr. A. M. Loryea & Co.: I have used the "Unk
Weed Remedy," and can cheerfully recom
mend It to persons afflicted witli Inflammatory
rheumatism. It cured me of that disease. My
.....,!.. f .. .ii.l-l InJuul nl1 ... 1.1...
were swol len 'and very pai n fu f.
U. . ttE-lVUl.
Certificate from Hon. Nat. H. Iiane. Pilot
Commissioner of Oregon, and a member of tho
City Council oi East Portland:
East Portland, April 19, 1S71.
Dr. A. M. Loryea A Co.: I have been attlicted
for several years past with "weakness In the
back." and wandering rheumatic pains, ac
companied by severe constipation. By the use
oi one noiiie oi your "ihik teeu ucmeuy.or
Oregon Rheumatic Cure," I have been entirely
relieved, and I cheerfully recommend it as a
most valuable and effective remedy.
NAT. H. LANE.
Certificate from Hon. Gideon Tibbctts, a
member of the City council of East Portland:
East Portland, April 7, 1S7I.
Dr. A. M. Loryea A Co. Gents: This Is to in
form yoiPtliat I have used your"Unk Weed"
lor neuralgia and rheumatic pains, and found
rellcl from the use of only one bottle, and can
recommend It to those In need of such a rem
edy. Yours, GIDEON TIBBETTS.
Cortlflcato from Hon. E. L. Quimby, ex
County Commissioner of Multnomah county,
Oregon: f j,ortIant, Aprl
Dr A. M. Loryea Co.: I haveused the "Unk
Weed Remedy," and am satisfied It Is a valua
ble medicine. It regulates and invigorates the
system. This Is my evrrienee with the Rem
edy. Truly yours, - K. L. QLIMB.
Certificate from the celebrated musician,
Prof. Otto Vieuxtcraps:
Oregon Musical Institute. 1
Portland, May 22. 1871. f
Dr. A. M Loryea & Co.: I was attacked with
severe Inflammatory rheumatism, suffering
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 wns entlrelv cured by
It alone. OTTO VIEUXTEMl'S.
PUT UP IX TEN-OUNCE BOTTLES,
One Dollar ami Fifty Cents per notlle.
PREPARED AT THE "
OREGON MEDICAL LABORATORY,
I1Y.
DR. LORYEA & CO.,
EAST FORTLAND, OltKGON.
WFOK SAIE DY ALI. DltUCOISTS. luI2