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About Washington County hatchet and Forest Grove times. (Forest Grove, Or.) 1896-1897 | View Entire Issue (June 18, 1896)
W A S H IN G TO N
trial prov*- Hood1« s.r..|.«rilt« to to
purity ' K th « blond b. <• ns
! ' :„d (or
S a r s a p a r illa
food's Pi*!* <ure al1 Liver ,,U' 25 een,B-
little k is s e s .
Uttle Kb»' * -t the gate
Itrptu u»e 1» the tw ilig h t la t o ;
Where the rarest rose« b«
Walt« «be w ith a kinn fo r me*.
Bound my neok h e r rin g h tH fa ll.
Bbe'a the swoeteht rone o f a ll.
"How much do you l«>vo m e, K is.n « —
Little KiHrttH, crow ned nnd eurWnl?”
Then with arm s w orld w id e sh e answ er«,
"Love you—love you —-all th o w o rld .'*
Little Klwes at th e g a te
Wbl-per« t«» tho w h ite rose, " W a it.**
To the restless red roue sho
Whispers. “ Keep mo com pany.**
¿nil the red roao p e ta l* fu ll
On the sw eetest roso o f ull.
"How much do you love mo, K issro —
Little Kisses, crow ned an d ou rlod ?”
And tho roses h e ar h e r a n sw e r,
"Lovo you—love you —a ll tb o w o r ld .’*
LJttlo Kisses, a t th o g a te
Linger not too la te , too la te ,
Lest some lonely angel f a r
Wandering from u lo v e le ss s t a r
Where the e a rth ly a n g e ls b e
Steal your faco aw ay fro m m ol
"How much do you love m e, K isse s—
Little Kisses, crow n ed an d curled ?**
Shall I ever m iss th o an sw e r,
"Love you—love you—a ll th e w o r ld .”
•Frank btunton in C hicago T im e s -H e ra ld .
L a n t e r n M ari.
A lawyer of Biddeford, Mo., is afflict-
with a peculiar mania for collecting
amps of all s< rts. His house is filled
ritk every kind of a lantern lie has
een able to buy, including a full line
bicycle lamps. He visits Boston fre-
jntly and always brings back with
im a new lot of lamps. His craze costs
im a good deal of money, and he de-
ares that lu* is aware of the folly of it,
it is entirely unable to resist i t
No I n t e r r u p ti o n .
A great talker had en sconced h im se lf
cr" n the study of L a p la ce, th e g rea t
} " lathematician, w ho w e n t on w ith h is
rork. After a w h ile th e v isito r rem ark-
You are busy, M. le M arq u is. P er-
O b - laps 1 disturb you:
"Notin the le;kst. P ra y go o n ; 1 am
» wii ot listening. ’1— F a in ilie n b la tt
kSPONSIVK H O T I I T O H A R S H A M »
S W K K T HOUNDS,
A P A R S O N A N O A PIG.
* H . . W . . K f f « O n * Case W *.
• rie U i n t h e O t h e r .
A poor woman i-wue to (be parson ,,f
parish will, ,l„. r o , • • n eaa,.
I«. sn „: my „»•,! row Im took cruel bud!
wUh “ow- .'«»*,«i
so *o««l us
ismio uii<I say a prayer over her.”
A prayer: < easiness preserve us' 1
eanuot eome an,I pray over a pig'-»
PiK. my dear Sally that Is not possl-
I "Her be cruel bad. groaning. ami
Won l eat her moat. If her dies, pass'll
-w in,liv er shall we do p the winter
wlout Is-aeon sides and haul? Oh,
dmr! Do'y, now, pass'u, come anil say
n prayer over my ohl sow.”
"I really, really must not degrade
111 y «acred office. Sally! indeed, 1 must
"Oh, pass’ll! do’y, now!" and the good
«•mature began to sob.
The parson was a tender-hearted
man, and tears were too much. He
agreed to go to the cottage, see the pig,
and do what lie coud.
Accordingly, he visited the patient,
which lay groaning in the stye.
The woman gazed wistfully at the
pastor, and waited for the prayer.
Then the clergyman raised his right
hand, i>ointed with one finger at the
sow and said solemnly: " If thou livest,
° pi«! then thou livest. If thou dlest,
O pig! then thou dlest.”
Singularly enough, the sow was bet
ter that same evening, and ate a little
wash. She was well, and had recover
ed her appetite wholly next day.
Now, it happened, some months after
this, that the rector fell very ill, with
a quinsy that nearly choked him. He
could not swallow, he could hardly
breathe. Ills life was in imminent
Sally was a visitor every day at the
rectory, and was urgent to see the sick
man. She was refused admission, but
pressed so vehemently that finally she
was suffered Just to see him, but she
was warned not to speak to him or ex
pect him to speak, as he was unable to
utter a word.
She was conducted to the sick room,
and the door thrown open. There she
beheld the pastor lying in bed, groan
ing, almost In extremities.
Raising her hand, she pointed at him
with one finger nnd said: "If thou
livest, O pass’ll! then thou livest! If
thou dlest, C) poss’n! then thou diest.’*
The effect on the sick man was—an
explosion of laughter that burst tho
quinsy, and his recovery.—Sunday
W l i a l W a t e r C a n Ilo .
JUDGE OF THE SUPREME COURT.
Home o f O u r I ' u r i t u n A n c e s t o r s Hail
K e u i a r k u h l e H ap ti H i n u I T i t l e « .
The quaintnesa uf the Puritan name«
of piety—not Bible name«, but words or
phrases of religious import—hits ions
been recognized. In the days of Crom
well, contemporary jokes were rife
among tin* "Malignants,” in which such
worthy Roundheads as "Flght-tlie-
good-hght-of-faith Jones,” "Help-from-
ou-High Robbins," and "Falnt-not- Pils-
bery," figured prominently, and wire
treated with scant respect. The names
themselves were not burlesqued. They
were so queer It would have been diffi
cult to do so.
The longest aud strangest of the com
binations in use in Old England did not,
fortunately, ever become popular in
New England. Nevertheless the Amer
ican colonies had their share. Our own
I)r. Holmes has recognized this in his
ballad of Puritan times, beginning with
the father’s invitation to his little son:
“Come hither, God-be-Glorified, and sit
upon my knee.”
And it was in a much later period
than the colonial that a worthy person
nourished, commonly known as Tribby
Clap, but whose whole name was
kingdom-of-Heaven Clap. The brief
surname follows its lengthy prefix as
surprisingly as a clap of thunder.
But, apart from the rarer and longer
combination names, any one reading
much among old town records, or expert
in antiquarian lore, is sure to come
across names odd enough to make him
pause to wonder whether the ancestors
who bestowed them were so singularly
sober-minded as to be without the
sense of humor, or so excessively hu
morous as to name their children in
Some of the names read remarkably
like puns. For instance, one of a group
of her ancestors to whom Mrs. Alice
Morse Earle dedicates a recent book on
"Colonial Dames and Goodwives” is
Mistress Silence Heard. One wonders
w hether Goodman and Good wife
Heard noticed the effect of this con
junction when they named their baby,
or did they do it on purpose?
Here are a few other names of the
same kind, all duly recorded among the
births and deaths, wills and land trans
fers of a few little New England towns:
"W ait Long,” "Temperance W aters,”
"Righteous Hope,” "Lovey Sweet,”
"Submit Willing,” and "Thankful
"Expect Little” of one village list off
sets "Hope Much” of another. "Lively
Smart” should certainly have been a
forward child, but lie died in infancy.
One poor little girl, at least, we may be
sure was named in ignorance by her
parents, who were peneoalde and re
spected people, though It Is hard to
Imagine how they could have failed to
perceive the bloodthirsty significance
of her Christian name when united
with her surname. She was christened
Notwithstanding her forbidding ap
pellation, a young man was found bold
enough to ask her to change it, and she
has to-dny numerous descendants
whoso d«»sires are not gory, but it is
Quite true that none of them is named
for her great-great-grand mot her.
H A T C IIE T .
Congressm an Powers Enthusiastic Over P a in e ’s Celery Com
pound, the G reatest Spring Remedy.
Judge Powers, who today represents
Vermont in congress, entered the na
tional house with a magnificent reoord
as lawyer and judge of the supreme
court of Vermont.
He is a fine type of the oarefnl,
learned. New England lawyer.
Though but 56 years of age, he was
a member of the Vermont legislature
a third of a century ago, and again in
1874, when he was speaker of the
house. He has been state censor, a
member of the costitutional convention
and of the state senate. In 1874 be
became judge of the supreme court of
Vermont, and reamined on the bench
until 1890, when he took bis seat in
congress. Judge Powers presided at
many of the most notable trials in the
history of the state, and is the author
of many of the most important opinions
to be found in Vermont reports.
No judge on the supreme bench in
any of our states has a reputation for
more clearly aud uuimstakably expres
sing bis opinions. His unqualified in
dorsement of Paine’s celery compound
in the following letter is a s straightfor
ward and concise as any one of his
The effect of tho hydraulic motor,
which Is now used for the purpose of
removing masses of earth, well-nigh
lenerves are o ften p a in fu lly a c u te .
in the case, the b est th in g ri) be don e I m to passes belief.
rek the tonic ami tra n q u illz in g A*-ai8tanee o f
A stream of water issuing from a pipe
uitetter’s Homm i) h irte r s, a s u p e rb n e rv in e , i
less beiielii’inl is it for d y sp e p tic, b ilio u s, six Inches In diameter, with a fall be
larfal, rheum atic, bow el am i kid ney co m
ints. Use w ith p e rsiste n t re g u la rity .
A hind It of three hundred and seventy-
leglassful before re tirin g co n fers bleep.
j live feet, will carry away a solid rock
The ¿iraffe has a to n g u e e ig h te e n in ch e s I weighing a ton or more to a distance
ig,” Baili Mrs. ( ia r r ill. -‘ And know s how to ■ of fifty or one hundred feet. The ve
'(lit, too," a napped Mr. fìa r r ill, w ho had had
locity of the si ream Is terrific, and the
long curtain le ctu re th e n ig h t before.
column of water projected is so solid
HOITT S C H O O L F O B B O Y S .
that If a crow I sir or other heavy object
1« thrust against It the Impinging ob
B urunoamr , Cal.
‘This excellent institu tion closes its fifth ject will be burled a considerable dis
*ar accredited at botti o f our universities. ta nee.
¡x-Siate Superintendent H o iit is well
Hy this stream of water a man would
Brtnt in Oajitivity.
> wii in educational m a tte rs.' T he m en
ni of his name as m aster o f th e school is be Instantly killed if he came into con
The greater number of the lions ex
guarantee to all who know him , that, tact with it, even at a distance of two hibited to the Knglisli puhlle have been
me but tirst-alafts leacheis are employed
boru aJid leaded in travelling menager
d that the school under his m anagem ent hundred feet.
ka among the tir s to f its kind. Nowhere 1 At two hundred feet from the nozzle ies or caravans. When very young the
re hoys better cared for.” —San Francisco a six-inch stream, with three hundred cubs are taken from the lioness and
and seventy-five feet fall, projected given to a collie, Newfoundland, or
Piso's Cure for Consum ption has been a momentarily against the trunk of a other canine foster-mother. A n a rule,
jiuily niedtune with us sin ce 18Gf>.—J . It. tree, will lu a second denude It of the
a woman looks after both nurse and
laiiisou, lb9b rid A\e., Chicago, i l l.
■ heaviest bark as cleanly as If it bad cub«, the task usually falling to the lot
HOW ’S T H I S ?
of the mistress of the earnvan. When
It is reported that the constant vibra
stream Is turned against a twink it cuts born the lions are like young eats. The
reoffcrOn» Hundred Dollars Reward forany and burrows it In every direction, hol little family Is usually accommodated tion caused by the heavy steam and
traction cara in Paria have eanaed great
of Catarrh u.ttc cannot he cured by Hall’s lowing out great caves and causing
In a corner of the caravan, or in the
F. J.U HF.NRY A CO., Prop«., T o le d o , O.
tons of earth to melt and fall and be trainer's private apartment. In their damage, especially to tail buildings,
and many of them are in t l nnsafe
have known F. J. Cheney
infancy the young lions are treated Just c o n d i t i o n . _________
tiie 1*8: 15 yenrs, nnd believe him perfectly washed away in the sluices.
•ruble in nil busincs* trail-actions, and
«.•iHliy at le to carry out any obligation
In d ica tin g W ea th e r C hanges.
By a special permit, and in mailing
b by their firm.
I ii many places the crow is looked on walk they have tlie run of the place,
* ent »fe Tar ax ,
play about, and scorn to look for nnd packages approved by the postofflee de
*Vbop'Mile D ru ggists, T o ’cdo, O.
ns a weather prophet of the highest
enjoy the tit-bits and caresses that are partment, bacteria or disease tissnes
w *i niNu, K i nan & M a r v n ,
distinction. On the approach of rain
r id /-
" boh siile iM ugiiKta, l o l c l o , O.
bestowed upon them. They recognize may now be sent through the mails to
«Hii sCarar h Cure is in k -n in te r n a lly , « tins:
a whole community will rise from their
rectiyupoii ii M<».,] and numouH su rfa ces o f
for a long time the authority, so to United States or municipal laboratories.
r r :c e 7Sc per b o ttle. S lid by «11
speak, of the foster-mother, and are
W ise. I'e-timoniHis fie»».
¡ gome tittle, longer or shorter, according
In the year 1596 there were only
obedient to her wishes, even after they
f11* family l.illw art- th e heat.
I to the duration of the coming storm.
four kinds of hyacinth, the single and
have considerably outgrown her In
• b i l» r . K l i n e 's ¡ The peacock screams loudly when rain
the double bine, the pnrple and the
eat N erve lC fa to r**r. No fits »fr* r ti e fir«t
violet. At the present time there are
Is coining. Swallows fly high in fair
rur»’8. T rc a ti» e and $2 00
many thonsands of varities.
rn ch . -e n d to Hr. K lin e , i weather, and when they fly low, skim
He Hail a t.noit Excuse.
»Archbt.. p ila d e lp h i« , Pa.
ming the surface of the earth, wet
A clergyman was on a Western trip
Naphtha is now used for sconriDg
C t K fmka fo r b r e a k f a s t .
! w«ather Is at hand. Oulls and other for Ills health, and happened one Sun
wood. 1» is claim ed to be less in ju ri
far-flying birds do not venture far from day to stop at a little Colorado Inn. the
ous to the wood fiber, and more pure
From XT.&.Jo'trvnl o f M 'dirint home when heavy weather is approach
keeper of which was also the superin wood oil can be saved than when the
P ro f. W . H. P eek e, w ho
Bain may Iw expected when tendent of the local Sunday school. The
m a k e s a s p e c ia lty of
wood is scoured with alkali.
E p ile p s y , h a s w ith o u t
ducks bathe. Geese chatter loudly superintendent was proud of his schol
d o u b t tr e a te d an d c u r
ed m o re c a s e s th a n a n y
ars, and persuaded his guest to attend
Dr. Peters, the African explorer, ia
liv in g P h y s ic ia n ; h is
fly early and far to eastward when that nflernoon's session, and to put the about to undertake a new exploration
asto n ish in g ,
o f c a se s
fine weather may be expected to hold, pupils through a little examination. The of Somaliland under the auspices of a
stan d in g
tint they fly Inland In search of food on lateer did as desired, and wound up number of wealthy Americana.
c u r e d by
h im .
the approach of atorras. Had weather with a short discourse on profane
p u b lish e s a
IS heralded by wild-fowl leaving the swearing.
v a lu a b le
o r k on
marshes for higher localities. Tho
“I hope,” he added, “that none of you
th is d is
guinea hen flutters Its wings end gives ever indulge in that wicked practice.
e a se , w hich
h e sen d s
fearful screams on a change In the at I am sure,” he continued, turning to the
head boy. a sparkling urchin of ten,
la r g e b o t-
" ‘' !V cur®, fr e e to a n y si»/Terer3
“that you never do it. Do you, my little
l»irtt?cSei the,r H ° * n d E x p r e s s ad dr ess .
fU f u
Ish in g a c u r e to ad d re ss
• *• PC E K £. F . D .. a Cedar S t . Hew Y o rk
Ail ingenious man has invented a de-
o. sir. I don't. The other day I
' vice for feeding his horse, and he does did call Bill Smith a cussed fool. But
t with one of the ordinary alarm he is. you know.”
town, (0P o n e o f th e
§eii|n g « rtie l- s clocks. For instance, if the horse Is to
♦‘' pry m nn, w om an nnd c h ild ,
Addition to O ur Navy.
have its morning feed of k™ln . 5
T ,r h ''
H nitw ry T o o t h B r u - l i w it h
_ *’"«"♦* « M -an in g v t t a c l i
Another formidable ship lias been
o'clock the alarm Is set. and when the
' 'hi* le a d !' g p h v sie isi s » " d
morning conies the horse gets its break- added to the active list of the United
• bend 1 5 c . for «am ple. Re **ilafor ‘25c
W ILL 4% FIN K CO ,
fost"before Its owner’s eyes are open, States navy. The double turreted mon- !
_ - n
ket S tre et, Han K ran eisco , Cal.
it is so arranged that the alarm pulls itor Terror has gone into commission
the slide, letting the grain run through at the Brooklyn navy yard. She Is heav
ily armored and has four ten-inch guns
a sluice to the manger_______
in her turrets which will throw steel
* »V » II
«& C . . 1 . • k .
projectile* with accuracy and effective
Ten years ago the heaviest locomot ee ness nine miles. The Terror has a low
fOR PEOPLE THAT ARE SICK or
used on the Pennsylvania express^ trains free-board and ber turrets are low. for
Ju .t Don't Feel Well,”
weighed forty to forty-eight tons. Now whicb reasons she will offer a poor j
through express trains are each target for hostile men-of-war.
hauled by an engine that weighs from could bring all four of lier guns to bear |
on a ship which, at a considerable dis- j
sixty-flve to seventy tons.
tance. would have great difficulty In ]
C o n d u c to rs .
The best conductors of electrici^r-^ bitting ber at all.
IfiEH'S W t’NTEO, hfe or E '™11 M
C O U N T Y
thonghtfnl charges to a jury;
House of Representatives, U. 8.
Washington. D. C., Feb. 19,1866.f
I have for several years liven acquainted
with the medicinal qualities of Paine’s
celery compound, and can enthusiastically
indorse as a specific in many cases for
which its use is recommended by its pro
H. H KNBY PoWKRS,
1st Dist. Vt.
By far the best use that any tired or
ailing person can make of these preci
ous spring days is to purify the blood
and regálate their nerves with Paine’s
celery oompuund. It is plain to any
observant person that the best remedy
for neuralgia, persistent headaches
and snob like indications of low nerv
ous vigor, is the on# that most rapidly
and completely nourishes the worn out
It is not in the power of any
other remedy to do the vigorous work of
Paine’s celery oompound in strengthen-
ing the jaded system, and in bringing it
back to an energetic, heultby condi
The real danger that stares sick peo
ple in the face is the putting off at
tending to sickness and diseas, and
slip these health-inviting
spring days, when everything so strong
ly favors getting well. This greatest
of all spring remedies is doing an as
tonishing amount of good these day*
among aick people and those semi-in
valids who are “ run down” by the
long, trying winter, or worn oat and
afflicted by disease.
The sonl and life of sound health in
a well-nourished nervoua system.
Paine's celery compound repairs thn
worn, nervous system us nothing els*
can do. It is the one certain and per«f
manent cure for sleeplessness, hysteria,
nervous debility and exhaustion, rheu
matism, neuralgia and the various
manifestations of an unhealthy bodily
condition, such as languor, nervous
ness, hpart palpitation, loss of flesh
and mental depression.
With Paines’ celery compound, re
turning strength and cheerfulness soon
show that one is undoubtedly on thn
right road to health.
Paine's celery compound is the on*
real spring remedy known today thak
never fails to benefit. Get Paine’a
celery compound, and only Paine«*
celery cnmponnd if von wish to be well.
Less than a cent in fact — and all Cocoa —
pure Cocoa — no chemicals. — T h a t describes
W alter Baker & C o .’s Breakfast Cocoa.
W A LTER BA K ER & CO., Lim ited,
ii.u v. . y reuiaraable and certain
re'ief given woman by tIODKK’S
RE V E A L E D REM EDY lias given
it the name of Woman's Friend. I t is ■ ‘j
V " tr
ful in relieving the backaches,headaches
and w e a k n e s s
which burden and shorten a woman’s
life. Thousands of
women testify for it. I t will give health and strength
and make life a pleasure. For sale by all druggists.
BLUM AUER-FRANK DRUG CO„ P obttxno . Agent«.
F' s ' V . No. 664 . - 8 . F . N . Ü . No.
platinum; 8, annealed Iron.
When an Industrious man makes a
dollar hy hard work, the loafer starts'
the story that be made at lean ten dol- ■
Lira, and stole half of it.
Dorchester, H ass.
' w roivn^h-isr
H a r e yon a feelin g
o f w rlifh t In th e
Sfon t it h
f llo n tln «
n f t e r e a t i n f - - B e lc h -
in « o f W ind V om it*
in « o f Food W at e r "
b ru sh
H e a rtb u rn
B a d T n s te In th e
M ou th In th e M orn-
In « I’.ilp lfn f Ion o f
th e H em t due t o D iv
te n sio n o f S to m n c h
C a n k ered M ou th
G ao In th e R o w els
B U L L DURHAEVa
T o o will find on« conpon Inside m eb 1 ounce be« and two coupons Inside eswh 4 ounce t
Buy a oe*. read tt»e coupon end se« how lo r e t your share of |A«0,>J00 in p r i n t s .
*f Flesh— j
Appetite — J
D epressed I r r i t a b le "
C o n d itio n
th e ^
M ind — Dlzilnei
Meodarhe Const Ip- ,
a Mott or Diarrbau? 1
Tbvn you bave
D Y S P E P S IA
In one o f its m i n t fo r m s. T h e one
fo r t h is d U tr -ftin« c o m p la in t io
IMPKufKD LIVER PILLS
peoltlve c u re t
Acker s Dyspepsia tablm,
by mall, prepaid, os receipt o f a$ cents
r (MIMES RtNOKT. Hotel Imnerlel. New 1
> s»ys: " I
rr My fmm dyapvnebl
A- ker'i» Tablet«.taken alter m«*ala.hsive c tir v ii
, AC Kf It MEDICIXICO.. >4 A iS Chamber« *»
S U R E C U R E FOR P IL E S
oixi h . im I , «• . -luig ur rroiru 'liiig PtloOftaM *» •»»* *■»
D r. B U -S A N -K O 'S P I L E R E M E O T .
. now «
r e a rs
C ircu 'ar-
I free T n « *
- —*> im. ■••i s s t . I'kite- r *