Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The new Northwest. (Portland, Or.) 1871-1887 | View This Issue
FRIDAY. MARCH 15, 1872.
My Trundle Bed.
As I rummaged through the attic,
Llst'nlng to the falling rain,
As It pattered on the shingles
And against the window pane;
reeping over chests and hoses,
Which with dust were thickly spread,
Saw I, In the farthest corner,
' What was once my trundle bed.
. So I drew It from the recess
Where It had remained so long.
Hearing all the while the music
Of my mother's voice In song.
As she sang. In sweetest accents,
WhatI since hare often read:
"Hush, my dear, lie still and slumber,
Holy angels guard thy bed."
As I listened, recollections
That I thought had been forgot.
Came with all the gush or mein'ry.
Rushing, thronging to the spot;
And I wandered back to childhood,
To those merry days of yore.
When I knelt beside my mother,
Bythls bed upon the floor.
Then It was, with hands so gently
Placed upon my Infant head.
That she taught my lips to utter
Carefully the words she said;
Never can they be forgotten.
Deep are they in mem'ry driven:
"Hallowed bo thy name, O Father!
Father, Thou Who art In Heaven."
Tills she taught me, then she told me
Of Its Import greatand deep,
After which I learned to utter
"Now I lay motdown to sleep."
Then it was, with hands uplifted,
And In accents sort and mild.
That my mother asked, "O Father,
Fattier, do Thou bless my child!"
Years have passed, and that dear mother
Long has mouldered 'neath the sod,
And I trust her saluted spirit
Revels in the home of God;
But that scene at summer twilight
Never has from mem'ry lied.
And it comes In all Its freshness
. When 1 see my trundle bed.
A Banish Allegory.
THE LANGUAGE OF FLOWERS.
A young married couple were walking
oown a country Jane, it was a peaceful
ami-sunny morning in autumn, and the
jasi oi meir Honeymoon.
"Why are you so silent and thoucht
fill?" asked the young, beautiful wife.
"Do you already long for the city and
its turmoil? Are you weary of my
love? You regret, I fear, that you have
renounced your busy me yonder, and
consented to live only for me and our
He kissed her forehead, which she
tenderly raised up to him. She received
no other answer whatever.
"What can you miss here ?" she con
tinued. "Can all the others together
love you more than I myself? Do I not
suffice? We are rich enough, so that
you need not work; but if you abso
lutely must do something well, then,
write romances and read them to me
The young man again replied with a
kiss. He then stepped across the ditch
into a studded-field, and picked up a
straw, left by the gleaners. It was an
unusually line and large straw, yet
attached to its root and entwined by the
upon which a single little flower might
-was mac a very rare nower you
r i a. ..... . -
lounu 7" asKcu me mtieiauy.
No; it was a common biud-weed."
"Yes, that is the vulgar name. The
botanists call it Convolvulus arvensis.
The peasantry name it foxvines, in some
localities it is called tangieweed." He
paused and gazed thoughtfully on the
"Pray, what interesting thing is it,
then, that you have discovered ?"
"It is a romance."
"Yes or a parable, if you like."
"Is it In the flower?"
"Yes; the flower and the straw."
"Please tell me the story about it."
"But it is a sad one."
"No matter for that; I should like to
hear it very much."
She seated herself on the edge of the
grassy bank; her husband did the same
close at her side, and told the story of
"At the outer edge of a barley-field,
near the ditch of the highway, grew a
young, vigorous barley-shoot. It was
taller, stronger, and darker than the
others: it could look over the whole fielil.
"The first thing it noticed was a little
violet. It stood beyond over the other
cuge oi iuo tiucu, ana peered through
the grass with its iuuocent azure eyes.
The sun shone, and the balmv viml
breathed over towards the field from the
road, wnere tne violet grew. The voun
straw rocked itself in spring-air and
spring-dreams. To reach one another
was out of the question; they did not
even think about it. The violet Mas a
pretty little flower, but it clung to earth
anu soon disappeared among tne grass.
Tiie barley, on tne contrary, shot up
higher and higher each day; but the
dark green shoot still above all the rest.
It rejoiced already iu a long, full car be-
loreany oi tiieotuers nan commenced to
show their beards.
"All the surrounding flowers looked
up to the gallant car of barley. The
scarlet poppy blushed yet a deeper red,
whenever it swung over it. The corn
flower madeits aroma still more ninimut
than usual, and the flaunting yellow
jicm-cauuagc expanded Its one bold
flower. By and by the barley straw
blossomed in its manner. It swayed
about, now here, now there in the
balmy atmosphere; sometimes bending
over the corn-flower, at times over the
Poppy, and then over the tare and wild
lield-cabbagc; but when it had peered
down in their chalices, it swung back
again, straightened up, and thought
xou are out, a lor, oi weeds, after all."
"But in the grass, at the ditch, flour
ished a bind-wced, with its small, leafy
vines; it bore delicate snowy and rose
colored flowers, and emitted a delicate
fragrance. To that the barley-straw bent
" 'You gallant straw!' it smiled, 'bend
yet lower, that I may embrace you willi
my leaves and flowers.'
"The straw essayed to do it, with its
best will, but in vain.
'"I cannot,' it sighed; 'but come to
mie,'. len on nic and clin t mo, and I
win raise you above all the proud popples
on,d conceited corn-flowers?
rloi., 'e neyer had any ambition to
sward aii.i nil ?i e.wlU lcave th green
anyVLVew Wm7 V
selves together J ?'" tw,,nc our
each other.' ' nd tlower a,ne for
clunir tenderiv in , Vl the f'dd. It
it with its Mn i2rLanS covered
.-Mx-uiuu iaj nun, kukii outer to rorfvot!..
The straw felt now really prouCnd Jw
up higher and higher. 3 1 ' and 8,,ot
"'Do you wish to leave me?' sidud
" 'Are you dizzy already ? smiled the
" 'Stay with me cling to me. Why
do vou rise hieher ?'
"'Because I must. It is my nature.'
"'But it is nptmine.'
" 'Follow me. if you love me.'
" 'You won't stay? I know now that
vou do not love me any more.'
"And the weed loosened its tender
arms, and sank to the earth; but the
era up to iu topmost blade 1 now
"It was a beautiful sight The tw
I straw continued to shoot ever upwards,
"The bind-wecu began to wuner. its
flowers grew more and more pale, u
have but lived and flowered for you.
For your sake I have sacrificed my
spring anu my summer. xui juu u
not notice my flowers you leave my
little buds to wither in the air; you
think upon anything else but me anu
the beautiful summer my time !'
' 'I think upon the harvest my time
has also its claims.'
Presently the rain came, ureal
drops fell upon the delicate leaves, ily
time is soon over,' wepi me weeu, ni
closed its little flowers to hide the cold
"Tears are heavy. The straw came
near sluking under its burden, but it
felt the importance oi i;ecpiug iuci up-
igut; it straightened up, gaiiami. iuuus
the storm. It grew stiller in the uouy,
nm, lmriipr in tlif Inillts.
"It was one or the uarK uays. me
lip.ivpns were trrev and the earth dark;
it hail been rainlinr for along time. The
weed had grown downward into the
earth, as if it would hide itself from the
" 'Bend down once more, as you did
iu days of yore, when Uiy love was all
in all to vou.' beirced the' weening flower.
" 'I cannot, I dare not,' groaned the
" 'And I, who have bent a thousand
times for your sake T, who. now bend
myself to the very dust before your leetl'
wailed the weed, grovelling on the earth.
"Then fell n couple of large rain-drops
upon the blades; the weight was too
much, the brave straw yielded, the weed
pulled it down, and both straw and
weed sank down on the wet earth, never
more to rise again.
"The harvest came. All the golden
corn was bound in sheaves, and brought
to the barn with song and joy. But that
which once so gallantly reared its head
above all the others, remained prostrate
on the stubble-field. The grain was
mouldy and the straw withered. Of the
beautiful vine, whose loving embrace
had been so fatal, only the dry, black
ened stalks remained."
Thus ended the romance of the barley
The young wife had tears in her beau
tiful eyes, but they were the balmy tears
which strengthen, not the scalding ones
which crush the soul to the earth. She
wound her arms around her husband's
neck, and whispered a single word In his
ear. Jt was "ThanKs."
Then she nluckcd the lost, half-with
ered blossom from the bind-wecd.
'It is a flower of memory that I will
take with me, when I to-morrow return
with you to the city again," she said
softly, as she hid it in her bosom.
"Love is good, bul lalor and love are
better. Pleasure is perfect only when it
harmonizes with our permanent inter
ests, as it is also true that no delight
can be enduring 'which interferes with
The Illinois Temperance Law.
THE FCLL TEXT OF ITS PROVISIONS.
The following is the full text of the
new temperance bill which has passed
both houses of the Illinois Legislature
and received the signature of Gov.
QrnnnV 1 Tin if nnnnfnl 1t im Tatv
pie of the State of Illinois, represented
in the General Assembly, That Jt shall
be unlawful for any person or persons.
by agent or otherwise, without first
having obtained license to keep a gro
cery, to sell in any quantity, intoxicat
ing liquors, to be drank iu, or about the
building or premises where sold, or to
sell such intoxicatingliquorstobedrank
in any adjoining room, buildingor prem
ises, or other place of public resort con-
s.t. t., i r.i .
That no person shall be granted a license j
iiecieti wim sum uuiiuirnr: xroviueu.
to sell onriveawavlntoxieatliiclinnors.
wit limit, firet. fTtvirtnr fi Hnnrl ir flirt nn ' i
nicipality or authority authorized by
law to grant license; which bond shall i
run in the name of the People of the
State of Illinois, and be in the penal sum
of three thousand dollars, with at least
two good and sufficient securities, who
shall be freeholders, conditioned that
they will pay all damages to any per
son or persons which may be inflicted
upon them, either in person or property,
or means of support, by reason of the
person so obtaining a license, selling or
giving away intoxicating liquors; and
such bonu may be sued and recovered
upon ror the use or any person or per
sons, or their legal representatives who
may be injured by reason of the selling
of intoxicating liquors by the person or
his agent so obtaining the license.
Sec. 2. It shall be unlawful for any
person or persons, by agent or otherwise,
to sell intoxicating liquors to minors,
unless upon the written order of their
parents, guardians or family physicians,
or to persons intoxicated, or who arc in
the habit of getting intoxicated.
Sec. 3. All places where intoxicating
uti ft 11 K tn Iron Imlrl mill lntlni-rwl tr 1 '
liquors are soiu iu vioiatiou oi tins act,
common nuisances; and all rooms, tav -
cms, eating houses, bazars, restauranUj,
drug stores, groceries, coffee houses
ccllars or other places of public resort!
where intoxicating liquors arc sold in
violation of the act, shall be shut up and
abated as public nuisances, upon con
viction of the keeper thereof, who shall
be punished as hereinafter provided.
bEC. 4. i.very person who snail, by
the sale of Intoxicating liquors, with or
-llhn,it n llooncn nncn tlm In tn v., ( !,.
without a license, cause the intoxication
of any person, shall be liablo for and
compelled to pay a reasonable compen
sation to any person who may take
charge of and provide for such intoxi
cated person, and two dollars per day iu
addition thereto for every day such in
toxicated person snail be Kept in conse
quence of such intoxication; which
sums may be recovered in an action of
debt before any court having competent
BEC. S. .Every Jiusuand, wile, child,
parent, guardian, employer, orother per
son, who shall be Injured iu person or
property, or means of support, by any
intoxicated person, or In consequence
of the intoxication, habitual or other
wise, of any person, shall have a right
of action in his or her own name, sev
erally or jointly, against any person or
persons who shall, by selling or giving
Intoxicating liquors, have - caused the
intoxication, in whole orinpart, of such
person or persons; and any person or
persons owning, renting, leasing or per
mittlntr the occupation of any buildintr
or premises, and naving knowledge that j
intoxicating iiijuura aio iu uu t-uiu miTC-
ln, or who having leased the same for
other purposes, shall knowingly permit
tnerein the saie oi any intoxicating liq
uors that have caused, in whole or in
part, the intoxication of any person.
shall be liable, severally and jointly,
with the person or persons selling or
giving intoxicatlngllquors aforesaid, for
all damages sustained, and for exem
plary damages; and a married woman
shall have the same right to bring suits
and to control the same and the amount
recovered, as a feme sole: and all dam
ages recovered by a minor under this
acu snail be paid either to such minor,
frtJ.1,!? or lct I?nt, guardian or next
fnwVa? tl,,e court 8ail direct; and the
nnUilI8a,0,orKlvlneaway of Intox
o?aUgrte i1,a,U rk a forfeiture
der &f lcssoe or tenant, un
der anj lease or contract of rent upon
the premises where such unlawful Tie
or giving away shall tak" place-niuWM
suits for damages under uffi may b"
by any appropriate action in any of the
courts of this state having competent
Sec. 0. For every violation of the nro
vislons of tlio first and secondscctions of
this act, every person so offending shall
forfeit and pay a fine of not less than
twenty nor more than one hundred dol
lars, and be imprisoned in the jail of the
county not less than ten nor more than
thirty days, and pay costs ot prosecu
tion; and for every violation of the pro
visions of the third section of the act.
every person convicted as the keeper of
any of the places therein declared to be
nuisances, snail ioneii anu pay a line oi
not less than fifty nor more than one
hundred dollars, and bo imprisoned in
the jail of the county for not less than
twenty nor more than fifty days, and
nay the cost of prosecution; and such
place or places so kept by such person or
persons so convicted, shall be shut up
and abated upon the order of the court
. , t . i
Deiore wnom sucn conviction may ue
had, until such time as such person or
Ecrsous keeping such places shall give
ond and security, to bo approved by
said court, in the penal sum of one
thousand dollars, payable to btatc of Il
linois, conditioned mat ue, sno or tiiey
will not sell intoxicating liquors con
trary to the laws of this State, and will
nav all fines, costs and damages assessed
against such keeper or keepers, for any
violation thereof; and in case of a for
feiture of such bond, suit may be brought
thereon, for the use of any person inter
ested, or for the use of the county, In
case or a fine or costs due such county
Provided. That the penalties in the na
ture of fines, mentioned in this section,
may be enforced separately from the
Imprisonment, before justices of the
peace or police magistrates.
Sec. 7. The giving away of intoxicat
ing liquors, or other shift or device to
evade the provisions of tills act, shall be
held anu uecmeu to oc an uniawiui sen
ing, within the provisions of this act.
Sec. 8. For the payment of all fines.
costs and damages assessed against any
person or persons, in consequence of the
sale of intoxicating liquors, as provided
in section five of this act, the real estate
and personal property of such person or
persons oi every i;inu, except such as
may beexemnt under the homestead laws
of this State or such as may be exempt
irom levy anu saie upon judgment and
execution, shall be liable; and such fines,
costs and damages shall be a lieu upon
such real estate until paid; and in case
any person or persons shall rent or lease
to another or others, any building or
premises to be usedoroccupied, in whole
or in part, for the sale of intoxicating
liquors, or shall permit the same to be
used or occupied, such building or prom
ises so used or occupied, shall be held
liable for and may be sold to pav all
fines, costs and damages assessed against
any person or persons occupying such
ouuuing or premises; proceedings may
be had to subject the same to the pay
ment of any such fine and costs assessed
or judgment recovered, which remain
unpaid, or any part thereof, cither be
fore or aftercxecution shall Issue against
tne property oi tne person or persons
against whom such fine and costs
of judgment shall have been ad
judged or assessed; and when execution
shall issue against the property so leased
or rented, the officer shall proceed to
satisfy said execution out of the build
I ing or premises m leased or occupied as
I aforesaid; and in case such building or
premises belong to a minor, insane per-
son or idiot, the guardian of such minor.
insane person or idiot, and Ills or her real
and personal property, shall be held li
able instead of such minor, insane per
son or idiot, and his or her personal
property shall bo subject to all the
provisions of this section relating to
the collection of fines, costs and dam
bEC. 9. The penalty and Imprison-
?nt mentioned in the sixth section of
i" mik , uctuiui uv iiiuicmiuiik
In any court of record havimr criminal
jurisdiction; and mi pecuniary lines and
Penalties provided for in any of the sec-
tions of this act (except the fourth and
iiith) may be eniorccd and prosecuted
for, before any justice of the peace of the
proper county, in any action of debt, in
the name of the people of the State of
Illinois, as nlaintiirj and incase of con
viction of the olUiiidcr shall stand com
mitted to the common jail until the
judgment and costs arc lully paid, and
the magistrate or court in which the
conviction is had shall Issue a writ of
capias ad saltufacicndum therefor; and
justices of the peace shall also have ju
risdiction of all actions arising under
the fourth and fifth sections of this act,
when the amount in controversy does
not exceed two hundred dollars, such
actions to ue prosecuted in the name or
tne party nuured or entitled to the debt
or damages provided for in said fourth
and fifth sections.
Sec. 10. In all other prosecutions un
der tills act, by indictment or otherwise,
it shall not be necessary to statu the
kind of liquor sold, or to describe the
place where sold; and for any violation
: of the third section of this act It shall
! not be necessary to state the name of the
i ron to whom sold; and in all cases
tho P? "J"3 to whom Intoxicating liq-
""'so""" ueoumm wuiuuuu ui uiisaci,
shall be competent witnesi-es to prove
sucn met, or any oilier tenuing thereto.
TJtiEKUi. Hints to Young Wkiters.
ISouauct is a French word: hnnucl is 110L
. . . ' ' j
1 " i, firX
'J "it "
boortqucl is a rrcncii word; aouurl-
JToradc combat is a correct French ex
pression; fiors du combat is not
Illy is not an English word. To say
that a person is Illy adapted to any em
ployment is as incorrect as it would be
to say that he is welly adapted to it
III adapted is the proper expression.
Firtlly is not an English word; first
should be used. Secondly, turaiy, eta,
The use of the word most instead of al
most is a vulgarism of New England or
igin. The Atlantic Monthly lately ex
hibited it in some verses. -
Nouns ending in cy form their plural
regularly by adding ; as key, keys;
monkey, monkeys; journey, journeys;
nttorncy. attorneys; money, moneys.
Ignorance leads some persons to write
attoniic and monies, instead of the cor
The word whisky has no c in it, and its
plural Is whiskies, not whiskeys.
It would be correct to say that "It is
not unlikely that Mr. Boutwcll will be
only too glad;" but it Is incorrect to say
that "it is not unlikely but Mr. Boutwell
will be only too glad;" or, "It Is not un
likely but that Mr. Boutwell will bo only
too glad;" or, "it is not unlikely but
what Mr. Boutwell will be only too
glad." This last form appeared reccntl
in a prominent newspaper. If it means
anything, it means that "it is not un
likely except that which Mr. Boutwcll
will hn nnlv too irlad" which is una
dulterated nonsease. Printer's Proof
A painful illustration of the depressed
industrial position of women, caused in
great measureby theirdisfranchisement,
is found in the following dispatch from
One of the women clerks in the Post
Office Department was married last
week, and there have since been nearly
100 applications for the vacancy. There
are also more than 500 applications of
other ladies on hand for the first va
cancy. Over forty letters have been
written for applicants ill this case to
present themselves for examination.
NOW IS THE TIME TO SUBSCRIBE!
Unparalleled Inducements to Clubs
THE NEW NORTHWEST,
A Journnl for the Frofilr,
DEVOTED TO THE INTETESTS OF HUMANITY.
"ELLEN DOWD, THE FARMER'S WIFE,"
A Serial Story which give promlno of being
even more interesting tlian "Judith Held," is
UUVi Dl'lllg puuuoucu iioin wcck io wees.
Arrangements have been made to secure the
fervtcM of a
COMPETENT CORPS OF WRITERS
upon any and all subjects or Public Interc U
The J.EW Northwest 1 not a 'Woman'
Right, but a Human Rights organ, devoted
to whatever nollcr mar he neeesxarv in rarur
the greatest good to the greatest number. It
kuuu-x iiu sex, no pontics, no religion, no party,
no color, no creed. It foundation I fastened
upon the rock of Eternal Liberty, Universal
..uirtukiiujuii uuu uuiraiuuii'ifu i ruression,
OUR PREMIUM LIST.
As an Inducement lor our friends lo make
exertion to secure large club lor the Sew
onTnvrKST.weoirerine following llntof val
liable premium :
ror twenty subscribers, nt S3 e.ir-h. jiwim
panhHl by the rash, we will give tho HOMK
n urixa-; shwisu jiachink, without ta
ble. beautifully ornamented. Prire.. tn
For tlilrty-nve Mibrlbcr, at $t CU eaeh.oe-
rompanieu ny me can. wo will clve a JHJ.Mr;
SIIuTTLK KfcWIJCfi MACIIIXK, with Illack
Walnut table, bronzed and nicely finished.
. vr. ' " ' uv ci AJ V II. tllllllll-
panledby thocash.we wIllglveaHOMKSlIUT
TLK HKtVING MACHINE, finished In extra
siyie, wiin macs naiuui tauie and cover.
The nbove Sewing Machine, which are war
ranted flrst-cla In every particular, can br
seen at the office ol Geo. w. Travcr, 112 Front
For llftr subscriber, nt vt til each, nconm
ranled by the cash, wo will givo a MASON Jt
AMLIN TORTAIILE ORGAN, four octave,
Mnsle reed, with black walnut case, automatic
oeiiow sweu, two oiow penal, improved cen'
ler nrcKSure reed valve, etc lrliH .V)
Furscvcnty-flve subscribers, nt S3 00 each, ac
mmnnninl lirlhnr.Kh.!i flntilitA xricftv
-t . "-'.. . , i . . .ItUJVtl
s iiA.Mi.i.N ui-.u..- 7 resemuie tne first ex
cent that It ha also a knee stop. Price, STa.
For fccventy-flvo subscriber, at S3 (JO each
accompanied by the cash and twenty-flve
dollar additional, we will give a MASON &.
HAMLIN ORGAN, of FIVE OCTAVES, one
iur, ni.i.f-AUiLnu.u kkkd VALVES, IM
PROVED 11EMXIWH, TREMUI0T AND KNEE'
SWELL Price, S10UL
Fnr mm limnlrp,! iilra.riKi.r nt et nn
andtweuly dollar additional, wo will give i.
Jmnu.i UKU.Ui, FIVE OCTAVES,
FIVE STOrS, TWO SETS OF ItlnitATORS Tiinoroir-
OCT, IMPROVED OllADUATED HEI.F-AIUCSTINO
KKED VALVES, IMVKO VED HELLO WH,THEMULA NT
FLUTE. TREM ULANT. 1-rlce.
Those who desire to work for these premiums
vmi kcuu mc names anu money hs fast as re-
ccivru. j nc MiDscnoers win oe placed lo their
credit, and If enoueli nnmo m nni nMij
during the year to procure tho premium de-
bihhi muj ran cuuwcn lesxcrpreiiiiurn, or tliey
wilt be entitled to receive twintv.flvn nrn.
in cash of the amount remitted for their labor,
OUR NEW PREMIUM LIST.
As The New Noktiiwest lias already proved
a popular success, we are decided that It shall
umiiiuic tin li.ui a.
To enable, our friends who mar iWl.io in
viiss for our tinner tn lu-npfltlmtii f
and us by Increasing otirHubcrlptloii Uts. we
propoe to give the following additional Pre
miums to canvassers :
Any subscriber who Is In arrears for the Xnr
Northwest, who will send us his orbcrown
subscription fee, and one new subscriber, ac-
.viiifuuitu uj ihu UMII ;o W WC Will glVe i
A pair Parian Marble Vases;
Or a liohcmlan Glass Vase;
Or a Bohemian Glass Card Receiver;
Or H dozen Ivory Napkin Rings;
Or J4 dozen Plated Tea Mpoonx;
Or 1 pair Alexandre's Kid Gloves;
Or a spangled Lady's Fan.lcathcred edge;
Or a Bird Cage;
Or an Album for holding 10) pictures;
Or an Album (extra) for holding SO pictures;
Or a Fancy Letter Cac:
Or n box Toilet Articles, Including soap,
chalk, perfumery, etc.;
Or n Britannia Tea Pot;
Or $ dozen Glass (Soblets;
Or Vj dozen Glass Tumblers;
Or a largo Gloss Fruit Dish;
Ora Fine Embroidered Handkerchief;
Or ! dozen Linen Handkerchiefs;
Or a Woolen Table, Cover;
Or V, dozen Table Napkins ;
Or js dozen Towels ;
Or an elegant Portmonla.
Any subscriber who is In arrears tor a year's
subscription, and who will send his or lirrnm
subscription fee, and two new subscribers, ae-
cuiut.tui(,-u u uio ciiMii iiiHKiutf uu we win
A set ot Rogers' Table Forks, triple plated, on
Orn set of Ilogcrs'TableSpoons, triple plated,
on white metal, warranted;
Or a set of Rogers' Tea Spoons, triple plated,
on white metal, warranted;
Or H dozen Rogers' & Russell's Tabic Knives,
ui'M quaiii.v, w urraiucu :
Ora handsome Bird Care.
Any person In arrears for subscription to The
New Noiitiiwest, who will-send his or her
suocnpiion ice ana mrce new subscribers, ac
companied by the cash, making $12 00, we will
A handsome Marsollle Qnllt;
Ora handsome Woolen Quilt, red and while
or blue, and white;
Or a palrorTable Cloths;
Ortwo pairs of Nottingham Lare Curtains-
Or three pairs Alexandre's Kid Gloves, any
color or size:
Or a Japanese Inlaid Work Ita;
Or IS yards best yd. wide Sheeting.
For seven subscribers at $3 00 oacb.amnnnt.
Ing to $21 00. we will send: ' mount
vMu,edat$9 00-Or' ,rlP,eIIal0jlo' meta!
Or a Lady'W'ritlng Desk, orequal value;
Or a Cabinet, Japanese Inlaid; '
Or an Extra Japanese Inlaid Work Box.
J0farVc,?s re 8,1 va'ahh.and are war
ranted to bo Just as we represent them. i
sons It vlng In this city or wiTcan VlslT"usn
receive theso articles from our own hand atHS
hour's notice; or lr not convenient to visit u?
wewllsendtho articles by express to any 'Sal
No order or this kind will receive attention
unless the cash accomiuinlc In acntlon
inm?i.mn.IMy in """nic- orders at the ens
ferred? of currency, or send draft lfpre-
All orders promptly attended to.
l e SlnCCnIV hniiA 4lmr thl. nnnnmlUUl
offer, which Is a new feature In the newspaper
business In Oregon, will meet with a hearty re
sponse from the many friend of our paper,
who up to this time have seemed to rail to real
ize that The New Northwest cannot 1 run
Without uionev. Now Is the time to makeun
clubs. Begin before some other person get
tho start of you. See what you can do for your
self, the Public and The New Northwest
THE FLORENCE SEWINfi MACHINE
VIJILL 8EW EVERYTHING NEEDED. IN
if u 1.1U111J , uuui mc Heaviest to tne Lignt-
It Doe More Work,
More Kluds ef Work,
And Better Work
Than tny other Machine.
If there It a Florence Sewing Machine within
one thousand miles of San Francisco not work
ing well or giving entire satisfaction, If I am I
Informed of it, It will be attended to without
expense of any kind to the owner.
At'EL HIIX, Aseat,
19 New Montgomery St.,
Grand Hotel Building,
8E.ND FOB (lECTURS AND UUP1I3 OF WORK.
Activo Agonts Wanted Everywhere.
Jan. 2u, lSTl-lriS 10m
.tiiit ..! i.j ; ,.
CHARLES TENCE & CO.,
STRAW and FANCY GOODS
XO. 1J SANSOME STREET,
Between llush and Sutter, next Cosmopolitan
SAX FKAJfCISCO,... CAfc.
No 32. Rue du Fauborc-Polsilonnlerr, Paris.
IEX.lL.I3NrGEIfc -& CO.,
Washington St., bet. Second and Third, -PORTLAND
Yrr E MANUFACTURE AN
A SO. I ARTICLE Or
And all klndsof Pastry usually found 1 u n First
3-Goods delivered to any part of the clt
K. J. R. CABBWELI,
Destai. Itxwxt No. fO First SU Portland.
iWThe Lateand Improved Styles of work at
Reduced Rates. Nitrous Oxide CJns tor the
painless extraction of teeth.
K. D. SIIATTUCJC B. Hll.
HIIATXrCK tc KILLIX,
OFFICE ROOM NO. DEKUM-S tnLP
Ing, First street, Portlgna, Oreron. nltr
Oregon State Fair, 1871.
THIS SPACE EESEKYED FOB
HIMES & BACHELDER,
Steam Book and Job Printers, wlto Intend CU-
'"S 11 glh an advertisement as soon as they get
Importer and Wholesale Dealer In
MILLINERY AND FANCY QOODS,
Hats and Gents Furnishing Goods,
I.sullei and Misses
TRIMMMED AND UNTRIMMED HATS AND
Frames, Braids, Cords, Ornaments, Flowers
Ribbons, Trimmings, etc.
Dress Goods, White Goods, Tankce No
jjoci rMrmtrc flnnir Trim-
L.aaieS' UlOaKS, UIOaK. irim-
i AGENT OF THE ELLEXDALE
A Fidl Slock of Blankets, Yarns, lea
vers, Tweeds and Cassimeres
I.ATF.ST STYLES BY EVERY STEAMER.
Bit. J. . GLENN,
33 1ST 17
107 Front Street.
MURPHY fc KELLY",
cor.NTitT pnoDrcE, fecits asd TEUETABLES,
Comer of Third and Washington streets (op-
iKwlte I'resbytcrian Churehl, I'ortianu.onon.
Goods delivered to all parts or the city fllbt.
OF RIIARGE. "1
Cor. Second nnd AVnsIilngfon Sts.
AVINO RECENTLY' PURCHASED THIS
rl Market. I mi now nrerjared to sell on reas
onable terms the bebt Meats the country af
DIL B. K. rBEELAXD,
(LATE OF SAM KKAXCISCO.)
I li 3V T 1ST.
ROOM NO. "nVO, DEKUMS' RUILDING,
Cor. First and Washington Sts., Portland.
HAVING HAD A NUMBER OF YEARS'
pracUce in San Francisw. I feel competent
to do First Class Work In all Dental Opera
tions. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Nitrous Oxide administered.
Rev. Wm. Roberts, Judge O. N. Denny, Dr.
Dickson, Messrs Oulmby and Perkins, and
Mrs. Dunlway, of the NEW NoimiWEST. nl
MAIN STREET, DALLES CITY, OREGON.
BOARD Il THE DAY", Week or Month, on
the most reasonable terms.
Superior accommodations for families,
Cancord Coach to and from the house free.
A large safe for the keeping ot valuables.
House open all night.
n!7 THOMAS SMITH, Proprietor.
PBIVATE BOARDING HOUSE.
ALBERT A. MANNING
T"EEPSAFIR.ST-C LASS BOARDING HOUSE
XV ror the accommodation of people who pre-
ler a quici nomc in mc contusion oj a notci.
Terms moderate. Olympla, W. T. a'JStC
JAMES F. BROWN,
Attorney, Coumollor at Law anH
EUOENE CITY OREGON
Consultations In the English, French, Ger
man and Holland languages. nJy-
HOME AND SCHOOL FOR BOYS,
l'aeinc University Forest rovr.
OWING TO AN ENLARGEMENT. FOUR
more 1-uplls will be received. Number
UForrt!S.addrcss President Marsh.or
BEV. C M. BLAKE, A. M.,
n3J-tf Forest Grove, Oregon.
MRS. R. LlWtEWI,
ANUFACTURER AND DEALER IN
SHIRTS. UNDERSHIRTS, DRAWERS, ETC..
Corner Front and Yamhill streets, Portland.
Shirts Made to Order
Ofthc best material, and warranted to fit.
All kinds ormcmltng done. no
FIRST STREET, between Main and JIadlson,
Portland, Oregon. New House, New Fur
niture, jsxceucm vcvuiuiuuuanons. jsoaru per
week, to to $8. Per day, SI to $1 SO, according to
UNK "WEED RE&LEDY.
THE UNK WEED REMEDY,
Oregon RJieumatio Cure.
rpHIS REMEDY IS COMPOSED OF THE
s .Active principle oi me uufe-
Thasplum Conlatum Originls, La t. Indigenous
i io urcgon. urows most nDunuannj aim per
fectly in Washington county.
It contains an Active and Volatile Principle.
I extracted by Ether, and a bitter Tonic Prin-
MEDICAL PROPERTIES AND USES:
T I I . 1 ,-..1
RhenmatUm, Rheumatic Gout and Rheumatic
Ii'aini oi an Kinus mat wasever iniruuuctni jmo
the Materia Medlca. The UNK WEED REM-
I Kin, as prepared by us, in consequence oi me
"ryvWueof DeYnsnaIP,f' po,SOSSCS ,he neCOS
Promoting the Appetite and Invigorating the
while Digestive Appuratus, thus building up
and strengthening the system, while at the
same time the volatile nrlnclnle. belmr ab-
Isorbed In the blood, act specifically on the
Rheumatic Poison, removing it from the circu
lation and system.
There are few remedies known to'the Medical
Profession which will remove the Rheumatic
Poison from the blood, but whose action is so
powerful In depressing the system of the al
ready enfeebled Rheumatic patient, that their
use has to be abandoned before specific effects
are obtainable, and hence the want of success
ill iri.tii"n (ills prctiilUIlb UI1U iUli'.UiUlIlfcljr
heretofore Incurable disease. Unliko these
medicines, already known, the UNK WEED
REMEDY.although producing as active and as
powerful effects on the blood and system In re
moving the Rheumatic Poion, also possesses a
strong Tonic and Recuperating Element which
admits of Its continued use even by tho most
delicate and debilitated. Thus we have the
combination for the first time of these two
necessary elements In one remedy, which ac-countsforltssupcrlorandnever-falflngcuratlvo
effects In Rheumatism, Rheumatic Gout and
Rheumatic Pains ofnll Rinds.
N. Iu Tho UNK WEED REMEDY Is partic
ularly APPLICABLE TO LADIES, In conse
quence of Its Tonic Qualities.
We are 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 use them. We have selected
the following because tne names ntuicnea to
them are those of men of the most careful and
scrupulous character, and because the large
class of their acquaintances In Oregon will not,
for a moment, accuse or suspect them of any
exaggeration in the statements they may
Certificate from the Deputy Jailor of Mult
nomah Couuty Jail:
City Jail, Port land, Oregon,')
June 7, Iti7I. f
Dr. A. M. Iiryea & Co.: I was attacked with
a evere case of rheumatism. It was In my
thlcrlis. bins. Olivers, shoulder blade Indeed in
aM t,ie Jointsof my body Isnffered greatpaln
nndnnmsn. 1 was attended by a regular phy-
I slcian. but wmi noenecu I was muuceu io iry
vour Unk Weed Remedy. ar.d It Immedlately
cured me iid. I consider it. from mv expe-
I rlence, the best remedy for rheumatism known.
I AIJ-'RED F. TURNER, Deputy Jailor.
Tins is to ceniiy mat tne a Dove statement is
I correct to my own knowledge.
jun. r. wauu, janor.
Alta CalifornlaBook and Job Print Ing Office,")
jjj f.aiuomia sireei,
San Francisco, June 1,1871. J
Dr. A. M. Lorvea & Co.: For several years I
have been subject to rheumatism In my right
arm and shoulder, rendering mc unable to
worn, on a recurrence oi tne aitacs: some
time since, I was lndueed to try your "Unk
Weed Remedy," and ihe result was a porfect
cure In a few days. I took only two-thirds of
the contents of one bottle. My firm belief Is
that the "Unk" Is a certain cure for rheuma
tism in all Its forms, and I would heartily rec
ommend all mulcted with that dreadful dis
ease to try your "Remedy" and le cured.
J.NU. 1C .11CLA.M-
Certificate or A. R. Shipley, Esq., special con
tributor to the"Villomette Fanner," and Sec
retary of the Oregon Horticultural Society:
Oswego, Oregon, March 23, 1871.
Dr. A. M. Lorycn: Some lour weeks ago I was
entirely prostrated with rheumatism; In fact I
wasalmonthelplesj. I sent to you for one 10
ounce bottle of the "Unk Weed Remedy," by
the use ot which I experienced almost Imme
diate reller. and by the time the bottle was
gone the rheumatism was gone. From my
own experience, and from what I have heard
others say who have used the Unk Weed, I
believe It to be a certain
cure for rneumatlsm.
A. R. SHIPLEY.
Certificate from Hon.
Certificate from Hon. A. J. Dufur. ex-Presi-
dent of tlie Oregon State Agricultural Society
and author of "Statistics of Oregon:"
East Portland, April 1, 1871.
Dr. A. M. Loryea & Co. : I was afflicted with a
severe attack of chronic rheumntism; was con
lined to my bed most of tho time from January
T..1-. T ha TTnL- U'.l anrt it.
gureS nie upT X J. DUFUR.
Certificate rrom Jnmes Bybeo, the celebrated
stock-grower and "King of the Oregon Turf :"
Sauvie's Island, January H, 1S71.
rrv.r -r inmw.ti)i: Tills is to acknowl
edge the efliraey of .vour "Unk A ecd Remedy,
or Oregon Rheumatic Cure." I was nfflleted
for months with a very serious attack of in
flammatory rheumatism, and tried nearly all
of tho so-called rheumatic remedies without
any relief perceivable. I then tried your
Remedy, and it s u resulted In the most happy
effects a perfect cure. Truly yours,
Certificate from the well-known merchant.
O.W. Weaver, Esq.:
Tho Dalles, May 25, 1871.
Dr. A. M. Lorvea i Co.: I have used the "link
Wel Remedy," and can cheerfully recom
mend It to persons afflicted with Inflammatory
rheumatism. It cured me of that disease. My
hands, wrists, ankles Indeed, all my Joints
were swollen and very painful.
O. W. WKAVUll.
Certificate from Hon. Nat. H. Lane, Pilots
Commissioner of Oregon, and a member of the
City Council ol East Portland:
East Portland, April 19, 1871.
Dr. A. M. Loryea 4 Co.; I have been afflicted
for several years past with "weakness In the
back," and wandering rheumatic pains, ac
companied by severe constipation. By the use
of one bottle of your "Unk Weed Remedy, or
Oregon Rheumatic Cure," I have been entirely
relieved, and I cheerfully recommend It as a
most valuable and effective remedy.
NAT. II. LANE.
Certificate from Hon. Gideon Tlbbetts, a
mcmberorthc City council ofEast Portland:
East Portland, April 7, 1871.
Dr. A. M. Loryea .5: Co.-onts: This Is to In
form you that I have used your "Unk 'Uced"
ror neuralgia and rheumatic ialiis, and round
rellel from the use of only one bottle, and can
recommend It to those In need of sue h "rem
edy. Yours, UIDtO TlUItll.
Certificate from Hon. E. I- Quimby, ex
County Commissioner of MuItuo;uah county,
Oregon: PortInnd( April 1(
Dr A. JL Lorvea A Co.: I have used the "Unk
veotl icemetiy, ... . t ,a ,uiua
ble medicine. It regulates and Invigorates the
system. This Is my experience with the Rem
edy. Truly yours, E. L. QUIMBY.
Certificate from the celebrated musician,
ProC Otto Vieuxtcmps:
Oregon Musical Institute, )
Portland, May 22, 1871. f
Dr. A. M Loryea & Co.: I was attnefcedwilh
severe Inflammatory rheumatism, suffering
greatpaln, and was so prostrated that I was
umiuie i ipiiu lomv nusiness. i useu one ooi
tle of your "Unk Weed Remedy, or Oregon
Rheumatic Cure," and was eutirely cured by
it alone. OTTO VIKUXTEMPS.
PUT TJP IN TEN-OUNCE BOTTLES,
One Dollnr ami Fifty Ceiitn per Ilotlle.
PREPARED AT THE
OREGON MEDICAL LABORATORY,
LORYEA & CO.,
EAST lORTL.VND, OllEGON.
ewFoR Sale bt all DncooisTg. Iul2