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About The Oregon scout. (Union, Union County, Or.) 188?-1918 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 24, 1889)
The La t rut Whim of tlir Young Mm Who
1'rrtmil to II In Style.
It is becominp fashionable for men
to shave their beards and go around
with smooth faces. This applies par
ticularly to tho young men who have
been wearing close-cropped pointed
beards and mustaches as long as the
points of their beards. It is not con
fidered the best of form for these j
young men to bo seen in a public bar
ber shop. Of course to have their
faces constantly smooth they must
have themselves or get shaved some
where, but there is beginning to be a
prejudice against sitting in a line in a !
public bai bei shop, just as there has '
been for some time past against sitting
on the public bootblack stands at the
street corners. A man must have his
shoes shined. unless ho wears patent
leather or russet shoes, and even then
they need some looking after, but he
is expected to have tho work done
in some place where he will not be
seen during the process.
This recent whim against appearing
in the public barber shops will not
hurt the barber shops any more than
tho prejudice against public bootblack '
stands among the same class of men
has seriously injured the business of
the bootblacks. The class of men who
jiay attention to all these things is not ,
so large as to hurt tho trade of more
than a dozen places.
The theory of it is that n mun is
shaved by his valet and that every
man who can atTord to bo suHiciently
good form to pay attention to all these
things has enough money or credit to
have a valet; or, if he has not a valet,
to make a blull at it. On the sntno
assumption that his man looks after his
clothes and shoes is the other assump- I
tion that his man also shaves him. No !
iashionable young man would bo seen i
taking his clothes to his tailor s to bo
pressed, and though most of them who
have the creases in their trousers fre
quently renewed get the work done at
their tailor's, they make a pretense of
Having it done by their man. and to
the other duties of this man, in many
cases a supposititious being, is added
the care of his master's face.
This fashion of the smooth-shaven
face is said to have come from tho
actors. Just as actresses inlluence the
styles of dress of women, actors have
been to a less extent influencing the
apparel and appearance of a certain
class of men. The way of wearing the
hair which was prevalent a year or
two ago was begun by actors. Almost
all actors liuvo smooth faces, especially
almost all the actors who pose on the
stage and who attract audiences of
women to admire them.
The fashion of having a smooth face
is just coming in, and it has not yet
been taken up to a great extent. A
man may sacrifice his beard, but if he
has a bad mouth or a faco which would
be harsh in outline without the curves
of his mustache to change it, he will
not abandon his present advantages
quickly. N. Y. Sun.
WILLIE WINTER'S WIT.
He Was 1'orcotten Once, Hut Fiirgetfiiliiest
Ih an Kmusalilc Fault. I
Willie Winter is one of tho wits ol
the Xew York press, says Marshall 1
Wilder in his new book. Ho is a very
Halemn-looking fellow, and I have heard
that he confines his humorous exuber
ance to tho columns of the newspaper
on whose staff ho has been a valuable
eontributor for a good many years, but
the only time I ever heard him speak
hi public ho was quite equal to the
occasion. It was a dinner at which
General Sherman presided. My name
was on the list, but perhaps the Gen
eral had mislaid his glasses, for in
stead of calling for Wilder ho named
Winter. Winter, who had seen the
list himself, arose and remarked grave
ly: "1 had found myself almost en
tirely forgotten here, but General
Sherman, who never yet disappointed
any expectations which were made of
him, looked for me in tho person of my
esteemed friend, Marshall Wilder. 1
wasnot in tho least disappointed. It
reminded me of an old yarn about a
negro preacher who used to opou a
Hible at random when he went into the
pulpit, and one day ho stumbled on a
chapter which is tho terror of young
people wiio attempt to commit the
Bible to memory, and rend as follows:
And unto Enoch was born Irad, and
Irad forgot Mehnjael, and Mehujaol
forgot Mothu&ael, and Methusael forgot
Iimech, and Lamech took unto him
two wives and forgot Jnbal. Now, my
beloved bruddern, dis text am meant
to show you firstly dat dem old patri
archs dey was mighty forgitful.' Never
mind about tho rest."
How to Keep Things Moving.
All progress is
motion, but not all
motion is progress.
In any enterprise.
spiritual or worldly, thoseeager spirits
whose only concern is to "keep things
moving" aro not always guides to
progress. Activity in a work is over
necessary, but never fiuflicient.
Things must bo kept moving." but It j
is essential to success that tho motion 1
bo toward a right point, and on a right
track. There aro retrograde motionB,
and backward moves, and down-hill
pushes. In keeping things moving, it
is of the utmost importance that fatal
moves bo avoided. Tho llrst way that
opona itself to view may be tho worst
way on which to move. Tho shortest
cut across may prove to bo tho longest
way around. Tho slow and circuitous
approach may bo the only approach on
which real progress is possible. Wo
can not afford, for tho sako of indulg
ing our feverish oagornc6 to koop
things moving, to rush on rcgardlosa
of the warning voices that protest
against our too hasty choice of the di
rection in which our energies shall be
exercised. S. S. lime.
GARDENS IN JUDEA.
Tliej IMajpil Nn Cnii.pl.unn. 1'nrt In ItnjM
nil PrlrMlc I.lt.
We may conclude that while gardens
were known and prized in Judea, they
plnyed no st.ch conspicuous part in
royal and priestly life as they did in
most Oriental countries, while the
private citizen, usually devoted to agri
culture and devoid of wealth, rarely,
if ever, created them on an extensive
scale. Moreover, wo can divine that
the royal gardens themselves were
primarily places for the propagation
of fruit trees and other useful plants.
Kven the poetical imagery of the HUile
reveals this fact, speaking much more
of fruits. sweet-Mnelllng herbs and
servicable trees than of plants prized
for their beauty or for the luxury of
the hnde they gave. Flowers were
not required in religious ceremonials,
but ineeie was, and odoriferous herbs
are constantly referred to in the Scrip
tureN sometimes as very precious
thing-. A "balsam garden" at Jericho
was important enough to be noticed
by Strabo. but in reading authors of
his time we must not forget the great
inlluence which (5 reek and Koaian
conquest had then had upon the
world. Of course flowers can not
have been neglected in Judea there
is no civilized time or country when
this hns been the case. Hut their role
was private, not public; and plants are
only mentioned in connection with the
temple in those simulated forms of
pomegranates, palms and "tlowers of
lilies." which entered into tho carvon
decoration. So learned and enter
prising a King as Solomon may well
have tilled his gardens with exotics ob
tained from his constant helpers, the
traveling and trading Phu'iiioiaus. and
tho mention of planting "strange
slips," in Isaiah, xvii., t!, seems to in-
ilicate that they were especially valued.
the Identical law atrainst the propa
gation of mixed species must, how
ever, have stood in the way of such
horticultural operations as have en
riched the garden flora of modern peo
ples. The Jews had a peculiarly keen
sense for the beauty and grandeur of
ind of wild-growiuir
forms of vegetation. Why, then, were
their gardens less numerous and im
portant than those of other Oriental
nations? Partly, as I have said, be
cause of their relative poverty and
simple ways of life, but partly because,
while the Kgyptiuus, for example,
werenrtistsby nature.the Hebrews were
tic,'. The same difference which shows
in tho history of gardening shows in
that of other forms of art. Art of every
kind was vitally essential to the
religious ceremonials of Kgypt, but it
played a minor part in Judea. and in
many of its developments was abso
lutely outlawed. It was pro-cribed as
a spi ing of spiritual danger. Hut it
would hardly have been proscribed for
this or any other reason among a peo
ple endowed by nature with a strongly
artistic temperament. The Jews were
a highly imaginative race, but their
imagination concerned itself most of
all with moral and spiritual things,
least of all with the things of art.
Garden and Forest.
i REMARKABLE MEMORY.
1 Anvi'ilotrN ol ticiit-rul Grant ItelHtetl by
Mr. iMrne W. Clitlil.
Mr. George. V. Childs, in his recol
lections of General Grant in Lippin
cott, relates the following incidents il
lustrative of the General's extraor
dinary memory for faces and names:
"They came to my house and we
walked across tho lawn to the Gen
eral's. Ho sat on the piazza and could
not stand alone, but was on his
crutches, and was presented to every
tine of them, shaking hands with each
one. Ho would say to one gentleman:
'How are you, professor? 1 met you
in Liverpool;' and to another, 'Why,
how are you? I met you in Loudon;'
and '1 am glad to see you; I met you in
,M,im.;ster.' So he recognized each
of these visitors as soon as he laid eyes
on them, and they said to me after
ward. 'Why, 1 only mot him casually
once with a party of people.'
"This power of recognition was re
markable. I asked him afterward
whether he had lost tho power. He
answered: 'No, 1 have not lost the
power. If 1 fix my mind on a person 1
never forget him; but I sue .so 11111113
that 1 don't always do it.' I can illus
Irate an Instance of his memory of
persons. During one of the times he
was staying with 1110 in Philadelphia
wo were walking down Chestnut street
together, and in front of a largo jewel
er's establishment a lady came out of
the store and was entering her car
riage. General Grant walked up to
her. shook hands with her and put her
in thocarrlage. 'General, did yon know
that ludy?' 'O. yes' he replied; 'I
know her.' 'Where did you see her?'
Well, I saw Her a goou many years
tlj,0 out in Ohio at a boarding school.
she was one of the girls there.' 'Did
yo., novnr see her before or since?" He
sa't, .j,.' The ,uy was thedaughter
f a very prominent Ohio man, Judge
Jewott, and the next time she saw mo
Hhe said: 'I suppose you told General
(Jrant who I was.' I said I did not.
'Why, that is very remarkable,' she
answered, in a surprised tone; '1 was
only one of two or three hundred girls
and I only saw him at school. I
never seen him since."1
Farming tends to cultivate inde
pendence of character. Tho farmer is
Ills own master more largely than most
othor classes of men. Ho has not to cater
to the whims of the public, and it Is
susceptible of demonstration that these
things favor heal10 and longovity. -American
"Hotter into than uover" ishardly
a suitable motto fur the man w ho travels
A SYMPATHETIC JURY.
It Itrluibursrs a Litigant for the Lmi of
a Valuable Tooth.
A case was recently tried in one of
the Hoston courts which involved a
peculiar state of facts. It was an
action of tort against tho keeper of a
restaurant to recover damages for per
sonal injuries and the loss of a tooth.
It appeared in evidence that the plaint
iff, a man of high social standing in
Hoston, and one who thinks a great
deal of hi" personal appearance, went
into the defendant's restaurant to get a
lunch. Among other tilings ho or
dered some lettuce. Hcing somewhat
of a nervous temperament and being
in haste to make a train, he ate rapid
ly. While eating tho lettuce a promi
nent tooth struck a largo-sized gravel
stone and was badly broken. Tho res
taurant keeper refusing to make any
satisfactory adjustment of the matter,
the injured party brought suit to re
cover damages for the alleged negli
gence and carelessness of the defend
ant and his servants to wash and clean
tho lettuce properly. Tho court, on
the plaintiff's testimony, ruled tint the
case was a proper one for the jury.
The expert testimony as to the value
of a tooth apart from the physical and
mental suffering of tho plaintiff, was
conflicting, it being a novel and per
plexing subject in which to fix the
measure of damages. The plaintiff
claimed that tho lost tooth was of a
particular value to him. both as to use
and looks, and that he would not have
lost 1' for $500. The jury was of tho
opinion that the defendant should be
more careful, and gave the plaintiff a
substantial verdict, a sum sutlicient
to buy an entire false set Oiicagc
The Burro and the Bull-Dog.
A burro and a bull-dog had a light'
recently in Fresno, C'al. Burro is (.'all-1
fornia for donkey. The burro was 1
browsing on cockle burs by the road
side when the bull-dog trotted nlong.
stopped, and without a growl, seized
the donkey by the shank bono of the
off hind leg. The burro kicked and
kicked, and then ho tried to reach the
dog with his mouth, but unavaillngly.
Then the burro laid down on his back
and brought its hind logs forward to
wards its head. Ho shut his jaws on
tho dog's buck and slowly straightened
out Tho dog without flinching kept i
his grip on the shank bone. Hut the
donkey had just as much grit, and
kept on straightening out, though the
strain was causing tho llesli anil mus
cles to be terribly lacerated. The dog
let go first. The burro kept its hold
on the dog's back, and in a second was
on its feet, with the dog dangliug from
its month. The burro's leg was ter
ribly lacerated, but he did not seem to
mind. He limped across the road,
and, deliberately pausing several times
to rest, rubbed tho dog back and forth
over the barked-wire fence until it was
killed. The dog did not howl from the
beginning to tho end. Cor. Chicago
The Latest Agriculture Nows.
Jack (excitedly) "Mamma, you know
that lemon-pip I planted Inst year that
came up a pea-vine? Well,' it's got
string beans on it!" Life.
Klatte "1 see that the English
are buyinjr up nil our lager beer brew
eries. I wonder how they will carry
the beer across tho water?" Sharp -"O,
in schooners, I suppoe." X. V.
i'i iMiiKHi: i'ii.km::i
Dr. Wllliam'b Indian Pile Ointment is the only
tare cure for Blind, Bleeding or Itching Piles
evt-r discovered. It never falls to euro old
chronic cases of long standing,
Judge Ootlinbury, Cleveland, 0., says:
"I have found experience that Dr. Wil
liam's Indian Pile Ointment gives immediate
Do not suffer an Instant longer. Sold by Wil
liamson's Manufacturing Co., Props., Cleveland,
Ohla. .riOo and 11.
Sold by L. Blum auer & Co.. Wholesale Drug
gists, Portland, Or.
Far better Is It to know everything of a little
than a little of everything.
"White Elephant ol Slam, Lion of Eng.
land, Dragon of China, Crest of Switzer,
land, Banner of Perwla, Crescent of Egypt
Double Eagle of Russia, Star of Chill, The
Circle of Japan, Harp of Erin.
To get these buy a box of the genuine
Dh. C. MoLank-h Cklkhiiatkd Livkk
Pim.8, price lift centit, and mall us the out
side wrapper with your address, plainly
written, and 4 centa in stamps. We will
then mail you the above Hat with an ele
gant package of oleographic and chro
Fleming Bboh., Pittsbcro, Pa.
The virtue which requires to be ever guarded
Is scarcely worth tho sentinel.
What in the world is the uae of swtting
iirnnnH wntllnfr for HnTnithiTIr tn turn llll.
You might just as well sit down In the 1
meadow nnd wait for the cow to come up ,
to be milked. (Jet up nnd shake yourself ;
and make up you mind to turn tip some-1
tiling. If you have nothing delluite in
vour mind, then write to H. K. Johnson &
Co., Richmond, Va., und tliey will tell you
a thing of two Unit will make you jump
A slip of the foot may soon ho recovered, but
that of the tongue jierhaps neM-r
A soap that is soft Is full of unlet; halt
or two-thirds it weight probably, tlius i
vou pay seven or eight cents per pound
for wiifr. J)obbins Electric Soap Is all :
soap and no adulteration, therefore the
chrnptHt and best. Try Dobblnx' j
All men aro frail, hut thou shouldst reckon,
none so frail as thyself. 1
Ask your druggist for "Tansill's Punch."
Throat IIum'n commence with a Cough,
Cold or Soro Throat, "llrmen'n Hroitchial Tro
c."glvi) Immediate rellf. Mid onlv tn boxct.
Price, 2S ceuts.
TRTiOiatMKA for breaJtfaat.
o xi jk. r k x rr xx r w x T x ii x x jsi
Will Raise Ton TimeB More Water.
Our Celebrated Vapor Engines and Revolving: Power Pumps,
With uvcrything for a complete "plant." Specially adapted for tho Fanner, Hotel, etc., for Water Works, Irrigating and Piro Protection. Writo
NIcSoL'H 31 UIYOrXMJXfcI IV COMPLY, Calilorniiv Street, Han lrttnoiNco.
Borrowing It the cauner and the death of
every man's ette.
The Hem TcHtlnionlnl
yet published for any blood medicine Is the
hrinitd puarante of the mnuufnrtuwrs of lr
View's Golden Medical Iieovery, which wnr
rantt that wonderful medicine to benefit or cure
In all ces of those dleae! for which It Is re
commended, or money paid for it will be re
turned. It cures nil iIIones Rrlsinc from torpid
liver and Impure blood and their names are
tryton. All Skin, sculp and Scrofulous afl'eetioui,
Kruptlonx. Sores and swellings, Salt-rhunie,
Telter, Krysltxda and kindred dleae. tire
amone tliov fn which the "Discovery" etlVcted
When 'VirthImr el'c fail. Dr. Sace's Catarrh
Kerned cures. ;o ccnt, t drusRit.
He Is n fool
that praises himself, and he a
madman that speak
s ill of himself.
Consumption Mircly Cured.
To the Kditob IMease iniortn your readers
that I have a positive remedy for the above
named disease. By Its timely use thousands
of hopeless cases have been iermanently cured.
I shall be glad to send two bottles of my reme
dy frkk to any of your readers who have con
sumption if thev will send me their express
and postoftlce address. Respectfully.
T. A. SLOCTM. M. (.'.. 1S1 Pearl St.. New York.
The richest man, whatever his lot. Is he who's
coutent with what he has got
.1. II. Kink. Chi' men t nmt Awayei'.
C j Washington st , Portland. O. Packages by
mall or express promptly attended to.
df 'la ts n any. Samples worth oai.lff
rKKP.K. Lines not under horses' feet.
Write Hrewster NatVty Kelu
Holder Co- llollv. alien.
The Celebrated French Sure,
w,o"V:;r "APHRODITINE" ,B
Is P, i.n on .
to euro a 11 y
disease, or any
dlsonler of the
gnus of eltliei
. ... 1. ... 1
BEfnnr ui,. 1,.,,., .1... aptfd
exeeltu use of Stimulants, Tobacco or Opium
orthiough jouthful Indiscretion, over ludiilg.
euro, Ac, such as Loss ol Hmln Power, Wnkefu.
ne.ss, Hearing dm 11 Pains in the Back, Scnilnn
Weakness, II j stoi la, Nervous Piostiutiim Nocturn
al KmisMons. I.cucoirhiea, Dizziness, Weak Mem
ory, I.O'snl Power ami linpotencv, which il ne
elected often lead to pieinnliiieoltl ageimd lnan
ity Pilcell 00 a Ihix, 6 boxes lor Scat by
mall on recnlpt of price
A WK1TTKN 5 1 A It A XTKI2 for even-?? 00
order, to tefiiud the monev If a 1',-miiiiu'iit
IMM-.1 lc fint .ilV.ii.fn.l 1'li..i....n.l. ..I .....I
from old and young, of both u-xes. permanently
in vii n ituin 1 1. k, irt mar iree. .Anurias
I'lC Mt-riMvJ (VI fcUIUIlN t 'JU.
WKSTKKN lilt INCH,
WOj; 27 POKTl.AN'n OB
Sold by Ptrelbig A I.aue, DrugglM, cor. rkc
otui WHshlncton Sis.. Portland. Or.
l-or busiiies pursuits -it the Portland Business
C'oIIckc. Poitlnnd Oregon, or at the Cupitul Bus
Bless College, Salem. Oreuou. Both schools are
under the nmiuiKtiiitntof A P Armstrong have
same course oi studica uud saint- rates of tuition
II ii x i ii v n h, S li o r I h a n d ,
Typewriting, Penmanship and I'ugllsli Dtpatt
ments. Day and evening sessions, stiideiilad
milted nt nny time, 1'or Joint Catalogue, iiildreM
I'urlUn.l lluvlurss lollivr, nu U.ii.ii i;a.iiif. K.inirr,
ORDER BY MAIL.
One Dozen ABBorted HandkerohlefB ut
50c 7CO., $1,00 or $1.60. poatago
paid for Men, Ladles and Children.
Order anything mil everything you want to
use. to wear, tn eatortoiiumsoyiiursclfor others,
and It will be furnished at lowest price. Or
der a sample copy of the llomr. I'ln te, containing
prleo list of over -'1,000 articles used lu families
and It will Ixt sent you free of cost. Order a few
samples of dry goods to compare price and iiial
Ity with orders, afirper atoiico It will pay you
SMITH'S CASH STORE
418 FRONT STREET,
MAX KII.VXCIMC'O - VA 1. 1 FOK.VI A
I CURE FITS!
I do Dot nifsn 'merely to stop tbrio for a time and
then bate tbeui ri-turu aifklii. I mean a radlcsJ cue.
I bare wade the AIu-um of kits, iceiLsmr or fall
IM sit-UNKHs allfe-lone studr. I warrant my remedy
to cun the worst caa. Itecauae other bale failed is
do reason for not ddw recelTlnia cure. Hrai atonoe
or a treatlMi and a freo Iwttle of lay lufallible remedy,
Ulle Eipres and P't OHioo.
II O. BOOT M O, 183I'MilBt.,New Vork.
VP W TT Hn, WJ-H F. W, Tl. Nn. f70
, IrilenrMn In n llanserooH fault
In the kidneys. When Inactive they speMIlv
fall Into disrepair. Those obstinate and fatal
maladies, HrlRht's disease and diabetes, ensue
with terrible cettalnty upon the inaction of the
orpatisafTectcd. Catairhof the bladder, enuresis,
gravel and strmijrury are also to bo apprehended
from a partial paralysis of the bladder, of which
weakness and slucKishness are the cause. Hos
teller's Stomach Hitters Is a fine tonic and pro
moter ol activity fot the renal organs, and one
which can lie relied upon to atTord them the re
quisite stimulus without exciting them an
enVct to Ik? fcarini from the unmedlcatcd alco
holic excitant of commerce. A further boncfi
cent effect of the Hitters, by renewing activity
of the kidneys, is to enable them to drain froth
the blood In its passage through them. Impuri
ties productive of rhenmatism ami dropsy,
Nervousness, fever and ague, constipation ami
djjpepsia are conquered by the Hitters.
lireat talkers are like
thing ruiiS out of them.
leBky pitches s every
now 1 s. i:i?iv i.i n:.
1 was taken sick while at the dinner table
with terrible distress In mv stomach. Before
this I had been hearty and strong. Tor fourteen
days I kept getting wore, despite the efforts of
two doctors 1 lost forty pounds, and was satis,
tied that I could live but a few days. My trim
bit1 was Stomaeh and Liver Complaint, "result
Ing In an attack of bilious colic. At this time
1 saw Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite llcmedv, of
Houdout. N. Y , advertised, and sent for n'lwit
tie. I al'o scut for my physician, and told him
that 1 was going to try the Kawirite Kemedy
Ho examined it and told me tu use It three days
and let him know the result. In the three dBys
I walked four miles. Dr. Kenncdv's Favorite
Kemedy has sated my life. W. S. flltzer, slate
Mills, Koss Co., Ohio.
Hit. KKNNKtiv's Kavoritk Kii.MKiiv, made at
lUnuulout, .V. Y- It: 0 for IS.
Send for book, how to cure Kidney, Liver and
It Is a good thing to be able to let go the less
for the sake of the greater.
HVHK Ol'KK FOIt I'l I.K.N.
Sure cure for blind, bleeillng and itching Piles.
One Ihix has cured the worst cases of ten years'
! standing. .No one need sulIVr ten minutes after
using Kirk's ticrman Pile Ointment. It absorbs
tumors, allays the Itching, acts as a poultice,
gives relief, Dr, Kirk's (iurmnu Pile Ointment
Is prepared only for Plies and ltchiug of the
private purls, ami nothing else. Kvery Ihix Is
Sold by Druggists and sent by mall on receipt
of price, 11.00 per box. J. J. Mack ,v. ('o., Whole
sale Agents, San Francisco,
? I tin nn I . BACH. Oablor, ItoenlAt
PUnos; Bnrdett Onani, band Inatrnmesu. Laarns
stock ol Sheet Mule and Books. Bands supplied a
Kaatern Prise. MATTHIAS (1IIAY CO , VjS Pn.
BlreM, Ban Franataon
Plso's Ilemedy fbr Catarrh Is tho
Best, Kaslefct to Use, luul Cheapest.
Sold by druggists or sent by maU.
60c. K.T. UazclUne, Vurreu. Pa.
I . i prescribe and fully en
I dome Big C as I lie onl
speellle fort lie certain cure
of tills disease.
Amsterdam, ft. Y
We have snltl Big C5 loi
many years, anil It hat
ri Tfi s iiiT"
f bi In
a an ' - - - nn t
Mrdsclj by Ike
piven wit) if si ot sails
1. It. DYCIIP A CO..
181.00. HoA by Drugglats.
PENNYROYAL PILLS, i
RED CnOSB DIAMOND LlllAN D.
Thfonlr rt llfciilf I 111 forfta.A. fr-niV
and tiro. Lh1Ir, ak Drufclit fir
th IHutnnnd llntm). In rtM. iui
Ifntllo l-tixr. ft-rtltNl nitti blue rlbboii.
Tit tt no nth it. Alt iiltli In irtxiftri I
risuiitrrlYlt. Stud 4v, (ilimi) lor ir
HcuUrt, iritlmonUlHi cto aiid lt-llrf
flir Lutll-. in Utttr, by return mull.
I Mr krtrr (.lira. Co., H4Uoa hq., I'M)., IV
Ntawitn run wriiri rr tlanirrrou
$160 PER MONTH
And expcudcs to represent tho
Pari lie Land and Loan o.
In this county. Best of references required. Ap
ply at Home OQlce.
Flood Idi i I it in it. Nun KmnrlHco. f.'ul.
NOTICE TO PUBLISHERS.
Electrotype ai Stereetyje
ESTBLISHED AT PORTLAND
PALMER & REY.
Tl 1 1 Tl 1
r. raw i mi
The Great Cure
A Regulator of the
A. .SITA IFIO I'Oll
Salt Rheum, Neuralgia,
And nil other blood and Skin Diseases.
It l.i u jwsitivo euro for all thofo Painful, IX-lii-nto
Couijilaljits luul cuinpUi'ittetl trouhleri and AVeiikneHsi'.s
coiiimon unions our "Wivi'S, Motln-rs and Duughlirs.
Tliu effect in hnmodiato nnd liihthii,'. Two or thro
do'S of Jr. Inriluu'H Hoint'dy taken daily lt-ops
llio lilood cool, tho liver and kidneys active, and will en
tirely eradicate from tho Kyntoin all trat'oM of Scrofula,
Halt Itlieuin, or any other form of blood dit-oiiKH,
No medicine ever introduced in thin country hr.-i met
with Mich ready nalo, nor givon mich tinivornal hatisfactiou
whenever used an that of Or. J'anltjo'H Iiiiiu;dy.
TliiH remedy haH U-ou tiM-d in tho hocpitalrt throughout
tho old world for tho pant twenty-live, yearri, art il Bjocille
for tho ulxivo (Umiusoh, and it ha-J and will euro when all
othor no-called romodiiH fa'i.
Hend for jiamphlet of tuUimonialrt from tiiono who have
lioen cured by Hh uho, DnigglhtH sell it at $1.00 lor
bottle. Try it and Ixt e nvined,
MAJ L'AOTUHa) nv
Pardee Medicine Compare Rochester, N, Y.
5 mtuu e
lu f ursMior riwllrnrv pru tu Id mllliuui of homta for
more tha (iilarUr of century. It Is usvd by the
United Stab (JoTernmeut. K.Ldorsisl bj the heads of
theOrnat Unlterr'tlm utbeStrcasMt, Pumt ind most
Healthful. Dr Prloe's Cretin linking Powder does no
oontaln Anxnncla. Lime or Alum Sold only In can.
PRICK HAKINP POWDER OO.
NKW YOItK. CHlCAftO SAN" FKAXC18CO
Kkwabd It yon nave an Old Sore that needs
healing, and that other remedies have failed to
heal; or a breaklug out or Itching of tho scalp
or body; or a Boll, Burn, Cut, or any ailment for
which a Salve Is suitable, buy a iVcent box of
Mexican Nnhe, which is Warranted to
Cure when everything else falls. If not kept by
your druggist send 26 cents lu stamps to J. (J.
IiKMKNT, Agt Astoria, Or., and rccclvo ft box
.A HOW TO ACT I ADVICE FREE I
rnm lrbllll.T, lrc
milt tiro lUrrJIuc. etc., re.
utlDft from iDdltcretloiiR.etceMfa,
i., .irrtl Itlioiit Si to lu
ll rilKKllIK, tj
HE M .STON TREATMENT.
ffltMIIIMMI THE MARSTQN..C
lUWIVIIMf IU Park pi
lace. New YorS
by return mall.
Any lady of ordi
can easily and
quickly learn to
cut and maWo
any garment, In
any style to any
measure for lady
or child. Address
MOODY & CO.,
Having for tho past four or flro Years boon troubled
w itli piniplus and blotches on my face and body, and
finding no relief hi any of tliu chemically pre-ared
simps and medicines piescrlbed fur mo by physicians,
I concluded to try uur S. S. S. remedy, and hare
found great relief In tho tamo, four bottles clearing
my akin entirely. I cheerfully recommend your
medicine to all who arc In tho xisltiun that I havs
Wen in. You can uso this let r and my name as a
testimonial to tho merits ol the S. H. 8. remedy.
Very truly yours, Alfhkd P. Bom-isoN,
320 Sansomo St., San Francisco. Oal.
6'ir-Send for our hooka on Blood and aitlii Dis
eases and advice to suMVrcrs, lualli'd free.
Tin: swift hpi:cifio CO.,
Draner H. Atlanta, IK
EVEfl-READY DRESS STAYS,
Manufactured from FIN F.ST SPltlXO STKEL,
Kubber Coated, s"ntlni) luul satin Covered.
Not to Bust, Break or Split. Stlteheu. to tho
Seams, Xo pocketb or hot Irons reijulred.
AAI ITIfMVI HEW'AKE ' worth
OAL I I VINs less Imitations. Seo
that "KV15R KKADY " Is stamped on tho back
of tnen Siuy. 1
THE EVER-READY EXTENDERS
Are inndo of tho sumo material, Willi elastic
emlH and Buckles
jar-Ask for the EVEK-BKADY Stays and Ex
tendrn, and take no other. .
illtOAVN & MET7.NEK Aireiita,
MS Market Stret, B. V.
..t,Tl St j
1 OAEMENTS a
Jf' TO FIT
HflRMrV nrr rrrn ssa.fK. 1