East Oregon herald. (Burns, Grant County, Or.) 1887-1896, March 28, 1888, Image 3

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    BEAUTIES
RELATIONS-IN-LAW.
The Qualitie* Moul Needed to Mak»
Family Life Agreeable.
One of the first questions asked of a
newly-made bride is how she likes her
husband's rcla ious, and If circum­
stances compel her to take up her
abode with them, the question* is usu­
ally a sympathetically pitying one.
Considering the frequent disagree­
ments we see iu families it is hardly
surprising if
we
see occasional
troubles among those of
different
blood, and often totally different train­
ing. The patriarchal system, while it
would give unity to the nation, is not
without individual objections. It is
the hardest of all lessons to learn to
accommodate one’s own angles to the
angles of others.
When a newly-made wife goes to
live with her husband's people she
often loses sight of the fact that she is
simply a daughter of the house, with
no more than a daughter’s privileges.
In the
Hush of
her
new dig­
nity
she
is
apt
to
for­
get that she is simply on the same
footing as her husband’s sisters, as far
as the management of the house is con­
cerned. While she should aid her new
mother by every means in her power,
she can not expect to give orders in­
dependently. but submit to direction.
No household ctcn be a success with
two mistresses, and most assuredly it
is the part of the younger to defer to
the elder, though it may not always
seem a pleasant duty.
Really and truly we don’t think any
thing is more difficult than to live with
relations-in-law.
Even where they
love one another, there are so many
little traits and peculiarities which
cause internal vexation, if the jarring
elements never come to the surface.
There is no remedy for it, save ever­
present patience and kindlinois; and
the model daughter-in-law must stand
aloof from family disagreements. She
must never side with John against
Fanny, or throw her weight with her
husband in a difference
with his
parents.
She must always remain
neutral, or she will widen breaches in­
stead of healing them.
We believe that some of the squibs
and jokes scratched on the walls in
Pompeii make fun of the mothers-ii-
law. This estimable member of society
has been an object of derision of cen­
turies, just as if it were our fault that
we become mothers-in-law under some
circumstances. Many a mother-in-law
is asself-sacrificing as a mother; many
a man has reason to bless the woman
who stands in that relation to him.
There may be scolds and mischief-
makers among them, but they would
display the samo objectionable trails
in any other relation. The implied
dislike to mothers-in-law is about as
reasonable as the dislike for those un­
appropriated blessings, old maids. •
We can hardly wonder it the loving
mother shows anxiety for the happi­
ness and comfort of her married dar­
ling. The mistake is in regarding such
interest as officious. This is a mistake
on the part of the so 1 or daughter-in-
law; and the mother’s mistake is in
thinking that her child’s household
can not be comfortable without her
constant supervision. A young house­
keeper is very tenacious of her dignity;
she likes the pomp and circumstance
of domestic management, and the
young man just advanced to the proud
position of hugbaud
feels all the
dignity of the patriarchs vested in his
person.
So, perhaps, the qualities
most needed among relations-in-law
are consideration, kindness and a dis­
creet tongue. If only we all possessed
these qualities what a golden age we
should
enter
upon! — Rural
New
Yorker.
—When a washerwoman changes uer
place of residence one may ask her
“where she hangs out now” without
using slang.— Ex.
—It has been averred that a lady
with a diamond ring will scratch her
nose in a given period four times as
often as any other woman.
—Stranger—“Is Mr. Blinks in?”
Hotel Clerk—“Yes, he’s in his room.”
“Tell him Mr. Schwifferwitzenouter-
heim------ ” “Front, tell 126 a gentle­
man from Cincinnati wishes to see
him.”— Omaha World.
—Away with superstition! A Mich­
igan girl has found 2,125 four-leaf
clovers, and isn’t married yet. An
Omaha girl who found out how to make
pumpkin pie was married in three
months. — Omaha World.
—A great many men who insist upon
having their grocers send everything
they buy to their homes are perfectly
willing to carry home a large load
rather than inconvenience the saloon­
keepers.— Nebraska State Journal.
—“How it all comes back to me,”
murmured the poet sadly, as with prac­
ticed fingers he estimated the thickness
of the portly package of MSS. which
he had just taken from the post-office.
—Er.
—A man who will spoil a fifty-cent
pair of suspenders to hang himself
with when a whole clothes-line can be
bought for fifteen cents, can not expoct
this economic generation to remember
his other virtues over Sundav.
OF
POVERTY.
Remark* of an Optimistic and Phil­
osophical Funny Man.
No matter how much we may desire
wealth, we should always congratulate
ourselves on the fact that we are poor.
Indeed, there is no greater blessing
than poverty, when you know how to
reconcile yourself to it. If you are to
take the trouble to make the investiga­
tion, you w ill learn to your satisfaction
that ninety-nine per cent, of the
happy people in the world are poor.
No | oor man is unhappy until he
grows rich; and to prove this it is only
necessary to hear the wealthy man
alluding pathetically to the dear old
days when ho only got four dollars per
week, and found himself continually
in debt.
The painter, who has no difficulty
in selling every thing he paints at the
top price, will go into raptures while
telling you of the jollity of his strug­
gling days, when he painted portraits
on political banncfl'S, made his morn­
ing coffee over a tallow candle, and
hungrily devoured the bread he had
used through the previous day to
lighten his charcoal sketches. If the
artist had been rich then he would be
an amateur
to-day.
Nothing but
poverty makes an artist or a poet; and
this being the case, it bothers thinking
people to understand why we are not
even richer than we are to-day in pic­
tures and metrical literature.
The rich man creates envy in the
heart of his poorer neighbor when he
goes to Rome in the spring. B it his
wealth only enables him to get there to
die of R man fever.
The poorer man
stays in this country and lives on
R man punch.
Consequently, it is
better to live on Roman punch than to
die of Roman fever. The rich young
lady mounts the prancing palfrey,
is thrown and
breaks her neck;
the poor young lady gets into a
breezy dollar hammock, and, with a
dainty pair of French slippers, makes
the casual passer believe that, after
all, life is worth living. The rich man
goes to the sea shore and is drowned;
the p «or man stays at home and gets
fever-and-ague.
The capitalist lies awake and kicks
about all night, wondering how much
he won’t be worth in the morning; the
impoverished hod-carrier sleeps the
sleep of the innocent, and wouldn’t
aw ake in time to resume his hod at the
appointed hour if he were not struck
with a hammer.
It is pleasant to see a rich man de­
riving comfort from a poor man’s
plaster; and it is pleasant tos e a poor
man skipping around like a spring­
lamb, yearning for a little Phila­
delphia mint >auce, while the rich man,
with numb r four feet, 13 wearing a
pair of number fifteen slippers on ac­
count of his gout.
Some people are of the opinion that
the goods of this world are not prop­
erly divided. This is a fallacious the­
ory. It is the poverty of this world
that is not properly divided. For in­
stance. we ourselves have more than
we want or are entitled to, that we
would like to close out on easy terms.
Some people have a great deal more
poverty than others; and that’s where
the trouble comes in. No man can get
rich wi hout working, and a very few
men can remain rich unless they stop
working in time. There are many
men swamp, d by remaining in busi­
ness
‘Only the wealthy enjoy this
life” is very pretty as far as euphony
is concerned; but it is not true; be­
cause, just as soon as a ,man acquires
wealth, he becomes afflicted with new-
mown hay fever or a tuberose cold.
When you see a man with hay fever
or a rose cold, you may wager all y< u
can lay your hands on that he is rich.
If a poor man could acquire ei her ot
these maladies, it would not be neces­
sary for him to dress well, or be at all
fastidious. Say what you will, pov­
erty is a great blessing; if it were not,
it would not be tho -common lot of
man.— Puck.
------------- —-------------
Great Am erican Inventions.
Base
The fifteen great American inven­
tions of world-wide adoption are: 1,
the cotton gin; 2. the planing machine;
3, the grass mower and reaper; 4, the
rotary printing press; 5, navigation by
steam. 6, the hot-air engine; 7, the
sewing machine; 8 the India-rubber
indus ry; 9, the machine manufacture
of horseshoes; 10, the sand-blasts for
carvi ig; 11, the gauge lathe; 12, the
grain elevator; 13, artificial ice-making
on a large scale; 14. the electric mag­
net and its practical application; 15,
the telephone. — Chicago News.
A Bright Future.
“When I was twe.ity-one years of
age,” he said. “I thought that if I
wasn’t rich at thirty I would be too
old to enjoy wealth.”
“How old are you now?”
“Seventy.”
•‘And rich, of course?’*
“No, I’m a poor man yet; but I’ve
got a scheme in view that will make
i me as rich as mud before J’m eighty,
Lucky John Trimble.
When the Aurora papers announc­ i
ed that John Trimble, of 334 South
Broadway this city, had been fortun­
ate enough to draw a tenth share in
the $50,000 prise of the Louisiana
State Lottery, it was not generally be-
I lieved, but thia same John Trimb'.e i-
1
probably to-day the most contented
man in Aurora, for he has in the bank !
the anug little sura of $4,995. the
profits of his investment in tlie lottery. I
The remaining $5 went for expenses. '
Mr. Trimble was seen by an Exp"»» ’
reporter and acknowledged that he
had received a check for the above
amount and st ted that it was ¡>is in­
tention to use the money in his new ■
■maineae, he having recently purchas-
1 the cut stone business of Isaac !
d wards.
The lucky ticket which drew the
>0,0X1 prixe was number 73 185. Mr .
rimble had a tenth interest in thia
cket for which he paid one dollar, ,
le took his good luck very c oily and
hiloaophically. Thia is not the first
me that he has patron'sed the lottery
it allh- ugh he has never before
awn a very la-ge amount, he c airn--
at what be had received before hit big
ul paid back all the ticks a b td cost
n.—Aurora (Illa.) E/preu, Jan. 30
and then I propose to take things easy
ande jiylifo.”—V. Y. Bun
11.
- • »
—Noodles are delicious wrved fn any
consomne soup, or ns a vegetable,
Break n^jood-sized egg into a bowl,
stir into it about a half cupful of flour
and a teaspoonful of salt. Work this
till it is smooth, and turn out on a
kneading board and knead it well till
it is firm, elastic dough. Roll this out
till it is as thin as a wafer
Let it dry
about an hour. Roll it up in small
rolls, cutting off the end to form little
curls of paste. Put three cupfuls of
noodles in about two quarts of stock
and cook rapidly for half an hour.
Skin them out and serve in a cream
sauce, or mixed with half cupful of
bread crumbs fried brown, if they
are cooked in stock, the stock should
be seasoned and served for a dinner
soup. — Toledo Blade.
•—A few inexpensive changes in the
bam and stable arrangements might
save you much time and labor in the
course of a year. Get out the plans
this winter and do the work next spring.
—G »Id- hand led umbrellas are
ing into fashion. Th^ handle Is
ranged that it can be taken off.
is an improvement on the old
where the entire umbrella was
off. -F/U/rs Statesman.
com­
so ar*
Thi-
style,
taken
RED INDIAN HUNTERS.
Method* Adopted by Them to Secure Fleet
Doer and M ocmr .
Deer-hunting,as is well-known, forms
one of the chief employments of the
numerous tribes of Indians who roam
over the vast territory of North Amer­
ica. It is equally well-known that the
flesh and skin of these animals consti­
tute the staple articles iff Indian food
and clothing respectfu ly. Although
the wants of the Indians in these two
particulars are identical, the means
adopted to supply them are not so, but
often vary considerably. To secure
the valuable prey by »Looting, either
with gun or bow, is c mil) on to all
tribes. In hunting the moose, the Es­
quimaux and the Montagnias depend
mainly upon their flatness of foot and
their skill in throwing a sort of elon­
gated harpoon; an I when once upon
the track of the deer, they rarely fail
te encompass its death. The writer
knew two young men of the Montagnia-
tribe who l<*ft their wigwam in tin-
morning, traveled a djatance of forty
miles into the interior, discovered an«-
captured a deer whose carcass weighed
nearly two hundred pounds, and re­
turned with their spoil in the space of
about twenty hours. An effective but
cruel device which is much used, par­
ticularly bv the Indiana who live on the
confines of the pale-face territory, and
also by the white settlers themselves,
is to place a large noose, usually of
stout rope, in rabbit-snare fashion, be­
tween two trees on each side of the deer
track at the same distance from th*
ground at which the ar.imal carries it-!
head, which, proceeding through the
forest, is thrown back upon the shoul
ders.
The Co-Yukon Indians of Alaska kil:
the moose in large numbers while
swimming across the Yukon river dur­
ing their periodical migrations, “ma­
neuvering round in their birch bark
canoes till the animal is fatigued, and
then stealthily approach and stub it in
the heart or loins.” Another and more
ingenious mode of capturing deer
adopted by these Indians is thus de­
scribed by Mr. Whymper in his “Trav­
els in Alaska”: “A kind of corral oi
inclosure, elliptical in form, and open
at one end, is made on a deer-trail,
generally near the outlet of a wood.
The further end of the inclosed space
is barricaled; the sides are built of
«takes, with slip-nooses or loops be­
tween them. Herds of deer are driven
in from the woods, and, trying to break
from the trap, generally run their
heads into the nooses, tighten them,
and so get caught, or are shot while
still bewildered and running from side
to side. Near the opening, it is com­
mon to erect piles of snow with ‘port­
holes,’ through which natives, hidden,
shoot at the passing deer.”
We will notice lastly the “decr-
fences” of the once numerous and
powerful but now extinct Beothic na­
tion. the aboriginal inhabitants of
Newfoundland.
They are thus de­
scribed by Mr. Harvey in a recent in­
teresting book
on
Newfoundland:
“The deer-fences were made by felling
trees along the ridge of the river’s
bank w ithout chopping the trunks quite
asunder, taking care that they fell
parallel with the river, each tree hav­
ing been guided so as to coincide with
and tall upon the last. Gaps were
filled up by driving in stakes and in­
terweaving the branches and limbs of
other trees. They were raised to th«1
height of six, seven or ten feet, as the
place required, and were not to be
forced or leaped by the largest deer.”
It is interesting to notice that large por­
tions still remain in some parts of the in­
terior of Newfoundland, principally,
however, in those lying to the north­
east and northwest, the usual head­
quarters of the Booths. The intrepid
Cormack, when traveling in Newfound­
land, saw those which lie on the bank
of the river Exploits, and in the narra­
tive of his expedition he thus refers
to them: “What arrests the attention
most while gliding down the stream is
the extent of the Indian fences to en­
trap the deer. They extend from the
lake downwards continuously on the
banks of the river at least thirty miles.
There are openings left here and then-
in them for the animals to go through
and swim across the river; and at these
places the Indians were stationed, to
kill them mi the water with spears, out
of their canoes, as at the lake. Here,
then, connecting these fences with
those on the northwest side of the lake,
are at least forty miles of country,
easterly and westerly, prepared to in­
tercept all the deer that pass that way
in their periodical migrations. It was
melancholy to contemplate the gigantic
yet feeble efforts of a whole primitive
nation, in their anxiety to provide sul>-
sistence, forsaken and going to decay.
There must have been hundreds of the
Red Indians, ami that not many years
-*go, fo have kept up those fences and
pounds. ”— Chambers Journal.
-«-Fetor Cartwright was dying, f or
fifty years he had been a presiding
elder in the church. Dr. Trotter, a
friend, was by his bedside. “Trotter,”
said the old hero, “I have often won­
dered what I would say when 1 was dy­
ing, and now I have it. ‘Give the gos-
|»e! a fair chance.’” This is the right
motto for all who are anxious about
the race problem in America.
Give
the gospel, as represented in
the
Christian schools of the South and of
the Nation, a fair chance.
THEY AIX ADMIT IT.
I have been taking Joy's Sarsaparilla for general
debility with great benefit. Ita effect npoa the
nervous system Is splendid. 4 case of catarrh, now
under my observation, has also nearly »uccumbed
to ita corrective influence«.
142 ft—«rj»h st.. San Francisco.
CARD FICON C 4 PT
IRELIN.
AsJ >y 18 r*ap trilla has just released me from a
bad cough I do not hesitate to make mention of It
thus publicly in the interest of other unfortunates
who may be similarly affl rtefi
Ran Fraaciaeo. Feb. M. 1SS8.
:wi 4 Sutter st.
Ft’T ME OX TA ft, A HIT.
After tu ing four bottles of Joy's Vegetable Ser
•aparUU, I write to say that you may also use my
name, as an additional authority for the sta’< bve ’
rhafi it will cure dyspepsia and liver and kidae;
diseaae. It has done it for ma.
•a. Ouldra OW Are.. I u Fnael^o.
A sick cit in a Missouri tow n walked
The latest returns show the population
into a drug store, and after snutlfhg round of Cuba to be
among the jars and tackages, picked out
a paper of catuip and gnawed it open.
8HE BiOKE THS ENGAGEMENT
Every day she returned for some of it because she *aw tl at he ha i ceased to love
until cured._______ _____ _______
her. Her beauty had faded, her former
huh spirits had given place t•» a dull las*
A RIPBIEVK FOR THE CONDEMNED.
situde. \\ kat had cau -ed this change?
Wretched men and womtu long condemned
r unctional derangement; sne w as suffer­
to suffer the tortures of dyspepsia, are filled ing from those ailments peculiar to her
with new hope after a few dusts of Hostetter’s sex. And so their I wo young lives drifted
Stomach Bitter*. This budding hope blossoms apart. How needless, how cruel! Had
into the fruition of ce tainty, if the Bitters is he taken Dr Pierce’s Favorite Prescrip­
persisted in. It brings a reprieve to all d> a tion she might have been restored to
ueptiua who seeK its aid. r latulemu. heart­ health a d happiness It any lady reader
burn, sinking at the pit of the stomach between
these lines is similarity afflicted’, let her
meals, the nervous tremors and insomnia of of
which chronic indigestion is the parent, dis lose no time in procuring the “Favorite
appear with their hateful progenitor. Most Prescription." It will give her a new lease
beneficent of stomachics! who can wonder that of life. Sold by druggists, under a posi­
in ao many instances it awakens grateful elo­ tive guaraut*e from the manufacturer ,
quence iu those who, benefited by it. speak I of perfect satisfaction in every case, or
voluntarily in its behalf. It requires a graphic
pen to describe the torments of dyspepsia, but money refunded. See guarantee on battle
in many of the testimonials received by the wrapp.-r.
proprietors of the Bitters, theee are portrayed |
Thirty-four street? in Paais are named
with vivid truthfulness. Constipation, bilious­
ness, muscular debility, malarial fevers and after famous musicians.
rheumatism are relieved by it.
— “brown’d Bronchial Tro
Two Mexican soldiers were killed by an ches” are not new and untried, but, hav­
American sheriff while attempting to cap­ ing been tested by constant use for an
ture a deserter.
entire generation, they have attained
well-in rited rank among the few staple
A’l the art and ta.-«te of the beet a-ti ts sterna to have remedies of the age.
been combined in the maguificent package ()f julj, rtt.j
Oleographic and Chromatic Cards which is being <>tTure«l
ITCHING FILES.
by the well known firm of F«euiing Brothers, of l*itta-
burtrh, Pa.
S ymptom * Moisture; intense itching an«l Htlnging,
To procure these elegant frosted and satin fringed most at night; worte by Bcratching If allcwetl to con­
car«ls, buy a I hjx of Dr. C. McLane’s Celebrateti Liver tinue tumora f«>rui, which often bl««ed and ulceiate,
Pills for cents from your druggist and mail the out beooining very More. S watnr ' s O intment atop* the
side wrapper with your adilre** (plainly w itt» nl and itching ami bleeding, heals ulceration, and in ui.ny
four cents worth of stamps to Fleming Broth'
’“’tta cases removes the tuinois. It is equally efficacious iu
burgh. Pa. You will be surprised and de' btad 4th curing all Skin Dise.sea DR SWAYNE & SON.
the beauty and variety of the curds you wil itcalvj
Proprietors, Philadelphia S wayne ' s O intment cau
be obtained of druggists. Senu by mail for 50 Cunts.
An Iowa minister refus <1 to marry a
Wakelee’s Squirrel and Gopher Extermi­
couple because the man was a liquor
nator Try it, and prove the best is the
dealer.
cheapest. Wakelee & Co.. San Francisco.
11’8
ALWAYS
THE
5JACOBS OIJ
Rheumatism,
Kansas has 307,949 acres of artificial
forest.
DELICATE CHILDREN, NURSING
Mothers, Overworked Men, and for all diseases
where the tissues are wasting away from the
inubility to digest ordinary food, or from over­
work ot the brain or body, all such should take
Mcott’n FniiiiNion of Pure Cod Liver Oil
with Hypophosphites. “I used the Emulsion
on a lady who was delicate, and threatened
with Bronchitis. It put her r in such good ’ health
’
and flesh, that 1 must say 'tie
t is the beat ...
Emul-
sion I ever used.”—L. I’. W addell , "
M. D..
Hugh's Mills, S. C.
VÚLWWEfO/fF
PURE,
>
WILLIAM HECK dk SOÄ
Whulesals and Retail Dealen lu
Lumbago, Backache, Head'
ache, Toothache.
Cuns and Sporting Coods
CURBS
Neuralgia
Sore Throat,Swellings, Frost­
bites, Sprains,
Fine x isuiug . ucmìc ,
Foot Balls, Boxing Gloves,
Indian C«ubs, M skh , t oil».
Western Aleuts for
CUBES
Sciatica,
Bruises, Burns, Scalds,
Promptly and Permanently without
lie turn of Pain.
For Stablemen
A. G. SDdimu & Brn’.
Base Ball Gooiis.
Stockmen,
TUB UBBATE3T REMEDY KNOWN FOH UU'WE
Btajralra, Velo» ipodee.
Trie, oies.
105 A 107 Second nt.. Portlaud, Or.
BRANCH stores :
ttivoraide Av Zpokaue Falla, W T. M SUte st ,Salem.0r
▲ND CATTLE D1SEASB.
Sold by Druggists and Dealers Everywhere.
The Charles A. Vogeler Co., Bulto., Md.
_.I W5
MI
CM
^AY.
“Didn’t I tell you so”! wife gentleman
to an acquaintance whom he chanced to
meet on the street; “it’s always the way.”
“What’s always the way’ I inquired a mu­
tual friend of the two men who happened
along just then. “Why, just this.” replied
the first sp aker: “you see Smith, here, the
last time I met him h i had one of the
worst coughs you ever heard. He com­
plaint d of a loss of appetite, night-sweats
of low spirits and other unmistakable pre­
monitory symptoms of consumption. I
told him to get a supply of I'r. Pierce’s
Golden Medical Discovery at on< e. He
did so, and look at him now! Did you
ever see a healthier looking man? The
‘Discovery’ has snatched thousands from
consumptives’ groves. I knew it would
cure Smith. It’s always the way.”
REWARD!
1 OOH TH be paid for each and every grain of pois-
4>lliUll < n u» aubatanie* found In Wladotn’»RoberuntL
acknowledged tho moot delightful and on'y reaUj
harnileas toilet article ever produc-nl for I eautifying
and preaerving ttw oomplexi->l>, n m >ving tan, sunburn,
(rock!ea and all blemi»h»s and roughness of the skin.
U-ed and ind< raed by the elite of society and the
-ta»:e.
id by all druggists at 50 cents per bottle.
White and Flesh. Manufactured by W M WISDOM
A < N» . (IhemMa Portland Oram.
I
PISO'S -CUR
CURES WHERE ALL ELbE FAILS,
t Cough Syrup. Tastes good. Use
in tiino. bold by druggists.
ar.TV
CIR18 Al. I. HVMOR8,
from a common Cllotcli, or Eruption»
to the worst Scrofula. Salt-rheum,
I believe Piso’s Cure
■ - for Consumption saved
S3
my life. A. 1 i. D owell ,
§
Editor Enquirer. Eden-
ton, N. C., April '?3, 1S87.
Fever-bore*,”
Scaly
or
Rough
Skin, in short, all diseiwes caused by bad
blood are conquered by this nowerfuL puri­
fy ing, ami Invigorating medicine, (areal
ilating Ulcers rapidly heal under Its be­
nign influence. Especially has it manifested
its potency In curing Tetter, H omo ItaHli,
H o II n , Carbuncles, 8*ro Eye«, Nerof­
g
il loin More« and Swelling«« Hlp-
ioint
Dl«ea»e, White
Swiffling«.
Goitre, or Thick Neck, and Enlarged
(slundM.
Send ten cents in stamps for n
CREAM
|AKlNg
largo treatise, with colored plates, on Skin
Diseases, or the same amount for a treatise
on Scrofulous Affections.
_
..
“THE BLOOD IN THE LIEF..’*
Thoroughly cleanse it by using Dr. Pierce’»
G<»l«len itledical Discovery, und good
The best Cough Medi­
cine is Piso’s C ure for
OoxftUMPTtoir. ('bildrai
take it without objection.
By all druggists. 25c.
H iwde R
digcNtion, a fair skin, buoyant spir­
its, und vital strength, will be established.
CONSUMPTION,
a
3E
11 IB aw Mftl X M Pg l
ÈURES V/’HERÉ ALL IÏSE FAIIST
Q
Best Cough Syrup. Tastes good. Ü80 IS
iu time. Stilli by drugidsts.
gf
M d
perfect
.1.
II.
which is scrofula of the Eung«, is ar­
rested anti cured by l Ins romody, if taken be­
fore the last stagt‘8 of the diseaso are reached.
From its marvelous power oxer this terribly
fatal disease, when first off« ring this now
celebrated remedy to the public. Dr. P ieiu ’B
thought seriously of calling it his “Con­
sumption Cure.’’ but abandoned tjiat
name as too limited for a medicine which,
from its wonderful combination of tonic, or
strengthening, alterative, or blood-cieansfng,
anti-bilious, pectoral, and nutritive proper­
ties, Is unequaled, not only as a remedy for
consumption, but for all Chronic Dis­
ease« of the
A nalytical C hemist , Liver, Blood, and Lungs.
Its superior excellence proven In millions ef homes for
more than a quarter of a century. It is used by the
United States Government. Endorsed by the heads of
ASSAY ER
the Great Universities as the Strongest, Purest and most
To tho Editor : —
If jr, *1 feel dull, drowsy, debilitated, have
Healthful. I)r Price’s Cream Baking Powder does unt
AMD TOXK OLOLIMT,
I ‘lease inform your readers that I have a poa- contain Ammoni«, Lime or Alum. Sold only in cans.
sallow color of skin, or yellowish-brown snots
iti ve remedy for the above named disease. By
Laboratory, 100 First St., Portland, on face or body, frequent hciulijche or dizzi­
PRICE BAKING POWDER CO.
its timely Use thousands of hopeless cases have
NEW YORK.
ST. LOUIN.
ness, ba«l taste in mouth, internal heat or
OREGON.
been permanently cured. I stall bo glad to
chills, alternating with hot Hushes, low spirit•
send two bottlvsof my remedy fkee to any of
NA LYSES made of all substances. Rates and gloomy forebodings. Irregular appetito,
your readers who havo consumption if they will
for assaying gold or silver, $1.50. Resgeuts and eoat«‘<l tongue, you are sutferiug horn
igeMiiou, Dyspepsia, and Torpid
Bend me their Express and P. O. address.
foa test ing all kinds of ores and metals manu Ind
­
Elver, or ‘‘liiliousne»«.”
In many
factured and for sale.
Respectfully,
A. 8L0QUM. M. 0., 18i Peart St. New York
Upon the receipt of $1 will furnish a recipe cases only part of these symptoms are expo-
for making all kin« s of metallic alloys; also, riencetl. As a rcme«ly for all such case«,
tecipes for soaps, dyes, perfumes, IIuid extracts, Dr. Pierce’« Golden ITIedicul Di«-
The Grant Monument Fund Committee
essences, liniments, ointments, Halves, etc. In­ covery is unsun>asst'd.
For
Weak
l.ung«. Spitting
of
has on deposit $120,16?.
formation furnished on all kinds of chemical
composition. Packages sent by mail or express Blood, Shortness or II re a tli, Kiron-
chit!«, Asthma, Severe Coughs, and
promptly attended to.
We ought not to be too anxious to en­
kindred affections, it I h an efficient reme dy.
courage untried innovation, in caHe of
S old by D ruggists , nt $1.00, or SIX
use
doubtful improvement. For a quarter of
BOITI I’H for
Send ten cents in stamps for Dr. Pierce fi
a ce itury I)r. Sage’s Catarrh Remedy has
book on Consumption. Address,
been before the public and passed through
World's Dispensary Medical Asso­
llA-I^I.'H
W O.M.FERRY4CO.
the severest test and is pronouuded the
ciation,
Main Street, B uffalo , N. Y.
aro admitted to be the
most reliable remedy for that disagreeab e
Lnrgsst Seedsmen
malady. Thousands of testimonials of its
In the world.
A SUPBUOB KRMKDY FOR
virtues,
cents per bottle. By druggists.
D.M. FE’IRY ft CO 8
llluwtr»te«l, UMcrlp.
C0UGH8, COLD’, INCIPIENT CONSUMPTION
U*«> und 1'rited
And
all Throat and Lung Trouble«.
Is offered by the proprietors
The inhabitant« of the globe profess
of Dr. Sage’« Catarrh Remedy
SEED
more than one thousand different religions. Mold by ail DruffglNtM for ftO Cents.
tor a case of oatarrh which
J. R. CATES A CO.,
ANNUAL
they cannot cure. If you
CURE OF PNEUMONIA
PROPRIKTORH,
For 1883
have a discharge from tho
will be mnilod
nose, offensive or otherwise, partial loss of
H ess R oad , N iagara C o ., N. Y., March 417 HaiiMonae Mt.. NAW Fit A NCIMCO
smell, taste, or hearing,’weak eyes, dull nain
REE TO ALL
24, 118«.
applicant», and
or »«r««sure in head, you have Catarrh. T hou­
to laHt neaaon*«
sands of cases terminate In consuiflutlon.
About a year ago I was taken with a
cuatoiner« with­
PRINTERS* COMPOSITION
Dr. Sage’sC ataiirh R emedy curestho worst
out ordering it.
severe pain in both lungs. I was fir t
cases of Catarrh, ‘‘Cold In the Head,’1
Invaluabjetoali.
and
Catarrhal Jfleadache. 60 cents.
attacked with a violent chill, then a dread­
Every ¡>enon umng
Carden, Field» Flower
ful pain and then a cough accompanied by
' r* r
iboald«end
(hr
considerable fever. It looked very much
U. AldroM
like a bad attack of pneumonia. A friend
9.M.FERRY&CO., Detroit, Mich,
of mine procured five A llcock ’ s P lasters .
WEAK, NERVOUSÙ
One he put under, each arm, one under
each shoulder blade, and one on my chest
PEOPLE
H
close around my throat. In a few hours
TIIK REST AND <'Il FA PKMT.
Bhould Take this Great
the cough ceased, the pain gradua I.v
PALMER & REY,
abated and I broke out in a profuse perspi
Printen’ ßupply House
ration. I fell into a profound sleep, and
Ilobb's Nerve Tonic]
the next day was almost well. 1 wore the
•Ills uro composed of
Plasters eight days afterwards, and have CANDY MAKING FOR PLEASURE OR PROFIT. Alfalfa, Onion Hets, Grass, Clover, Vegetable and
Just HUch element« hh
Fnrieh the Blood and
never had any trou' le since.
■VTOUVIi PERSONS wishing to engago In a light. Flower Seeds. By tar <he largest and mo complete
strengthen th*» Nerves
1. pleasant, and, perhaps, profitable amusement, stock on the Pati tic Coast.
W illiam A. S awyer .
l arge Illimitati d. descriptive and priced Catalogue
tflv I ng the body the spring
can learn the art of < Andy Making at home, un<l while
und elnsticity of youth.
giving iiniurtoiuent to their friends and themselves, dis­ mailed, free, to all applicants.
I n the compounding of Hobb’« Little | cover whether they have a taste for tho work an a bus!
Men nml Women fnifler
F. J. BOWRK
nfrom llernngements of
Vegetable Pills only the purest extracts , nees, ami thert by make a fair liv'ng profit f-oin a very
inveetmmt. Receipt««, and full inntructions In de 0ft Front Mtreet, Portland, Oregon;
__ the Nervesand Pover­
from the vegetable kingdom are used, j small
tail,
sufficient
for
several
lessons
for
the
making
of
ty of the Blood. We seel
.v-_
Or, 315 and 8178«neome St., San Francisco, Cal.
Try them.
* . | twelve simple varieties, and amply sufficient for home
It in the whitening hnir.UJ
amusement, sent for one dollar. Tools imccssary may
tho untimely wrinkles,Ml
be f •uml in any kitchen. Address, GEO. 1’. PER
Piso’s Cn e for Consumption is the liest UlVAL,
the I orh of form—in fact,!
122
Ellis
Street.
Han
Fruncisoo.
Cough Medicine. If you don’t believe it,
in nil the sigtiH of pre ma-1 0
r
take a dose. By druggist*j V5c. a bottle.
turn old age.
QTFIAIIA/AV KKAXK’H. FKANE A
Men, Young Men,Old I
OlCIIvvlHI. |<z%<11. Gabler, Roenish
OF THIRD AVENUE, NEW YORK CITY.
H
Men,
and
Young
Old
Piano«;
Burdett
Organn,
baud
instrumenta.
Lafge«t
See Antisell Piano advertisement.
have now ready their handsomely iliust ated
rttock of Hhevt Mud»1 an<l Book«. Banda »uv|>li«*<l at semi-annual
Men, you need Hobb's E1
Eaatern Frio-« MATTH I AH GRAY GO., 206 Po«t
Nervo Tonic Tills. It is Brain Food, It A
str«-et. flan PvmdtMo ________________________
I r a miiBcle invlgorator; build« up the IVante L
T rv G ekmea for breakfant.
1‘laces ; makes the weak strong and vigor­
(R C ToSHa Day. Sample« worth $M0, FREE.
Ounellln. Impro.M .nd pr«»r,pB the f>tnrkxt'>n
JR Lines not under the horses feet. Write Bin w- which contains a most complete list of latest ous. Are you RUflering in eeortt for post
in Cosh men. Wraps, Millinery, NoveliioH errors? We will indorse for you If you try
W Lr htkr ' m H afw y R icin H older Co.,Holl v ,M Icli. styles
in DrefwGoodM, Hliof*H,etc.,etc ,both Foreign and tho Nerve Tonic i’ills. Even if you are
I)<>mestic. which are sold at such low prices as to weak and nervous with loss of vital power —
'A DOLI r ampl C
make their nnme renowned throughout the your manhood almost fled, leaving you pnle-
K r\ r\ rlTREATMtN 1
Union.
I«C«d and hollow-eyed — Ilobb's Nerve
Tliis catalogue is issued for tlie benefit of per­ Tonic 1’111« were made for you, and nl I
sons residing at a distance from Now York City, persons with tlie foliowingcomplaints,
und enables them to make their purchiiKos with viz.: Palpitation of the Heart, Flutter­
t he same facilit y h an«l at the same l«»w prices ns ing, Trembl Ing, Hysteria, Nervousness
PISOS CURE FOR CONSUMPTION tfenigh they call-d in person. A copy of this book In any form, Nervou« Headache, Neu­
will be niaile»l CDCC t*»**»»y person upon ap­ ralgia, Cold IIan<lH or Feet, l*aln In the
plication by I IlCE postal card or letter.
Baek, or any other form of l'<*innl«'
W'eaknrss wnleh we do not care to enu­
Cuneus* R emedies C ur «
Ill mini I n gd a le Brother*.
merate. Try them, and you will J»»in the
Manufacturer*.
Impoi-ler*,
lc«
taller*,
WRITING
FOR
CHILDREN.
8 kin ano B lood D iseases
'lliiril Avenue, Vew lork.
thousands of happy men and women who
H”.ND V o R A ( ATAIXXIUK.
daily bless Dr. llobb for his great work in
phom P imples »• StvruiA.
i The Result* of Investigation» Made by a
their behalf.
They drive away Flmples and Blotches
Noted Authority.
O PEN CAN DC JVBTICE TO TUK KHTEftM IN
from the skin, cause a «lull yellow skin to be
which the Cl TU I HA IlKMEl.lkH a;e held by
Sehulaert,
of
Nuremberg,
hat
made
replaced by at'lear Complexion, anti leave
me thousands upon thousands who«: liiea nave
the brightness of youth. They nr<> sngar-
been made t appy by the cure ot uonliing. tin , careful study ot variou, kinds of
coated, and only one pliladose. Price fttfcta.l
initiation, itching, scaly and p inply <11» use" ot
«eript, and the b>anng which the use
Bottle. Sent by mall or all Druggists.
the »kin. scalp and blood, with low of hair.
CUTICUKA, th© great Skin (.«lire, and I-VIJ if each has upon tho hygiene of the
HOBB’S MEDICINE CO., fU FUNCISCO. CAL I
cun. Boar an exquisite Pkin lleautiller, ore
^from It. externally, and Cu rtevKA lit •ves among children, and tho followi­
solvent , th© new Blood Purifier, internally,
ng are his conclusions:
are a positive cure for every form of skin and
As a practical conclusion to
Mood disease, from pimples to acrofula
Sold everywhere
Price, CUTIOUBA. 50c. j li awn from his observations, Schubort
S oap . 25c.; llEHOLVB>T |l. \ repared by the
P ottkk D bug an d C h km ical C o ., Boston, Mass i iys down tho rule that all children
ffjTSend for ‘How to < Hre Skin Disease«.
I diould bo taught a
perpendicular
MEN'S FURNISHING COODS,
Pimples, blackh-
S4T skin prevent« d by Ct”ii<’i ka S oap .
thX I land writing Even If the eroct median
Hardy Northern Grown w L> 1» U Vw
Rheumatism. Kidney Pains and Weak ! > .sition of copy-book bp not actually
speedily cured by Ct.’TJ< ' ha A nti better than the oblique median, still
From Mlnrieapolm, Minnesota, are the I h M., bt- au-e
Pf.AHTitM, the only pain killing planter
Shirt«, Underwear, Suspender,,
I ho teacher can not tell when inspect- they are earlier and the m»>*t prcxlu» tlve. Taken«
other until yoB try them. E «r *ale by all laading
ho.tory, Gloves, Neckwear,
nig writing done at home what absurd dealer» on the ' oast throughout the country,
¡position may have been adopted in supplied by
Callart, Cult,, Etc.
WFMTI'OrT DKOTIIF.RN,
L Y ’S
vrlllng it if tho child is permitted to
ftaed Merchant«, UM> and
Han«*»me Ntroet, San
I used Elys
, .»rite any thing but perpendicular let- FranHeco, Cal.
Cream Balm with
' ers.
These latter can only lie ox-
fl!u*drate<l Catalogue, with Rules
m A
l»t PpioluniA. A,-*’in «»•«,
nrmpltte success.
cuted in the correct median position.
for Self Measure meat. Mailed Fre«.
DSftSVli'i 2« /•••" E-taMLhed. N« w
It is over one year
It may Is* possible for adults to write I lnllUUs|«t*i>t<x< Ktcel Tim ng D‘-
vn e, hi u*" m ne other Plano, by which '»ur Pianos
since I stopped
nore rapidly a slanting than a per­ stand In tune 20 j ears, good f<>r 1<K> ; not affected
using it and have
pendicular ha id. but chil Iren are not by climate. No woo! to *>•**•• ,’rr<K- •*«,L shrink,
cm .k, de» ay, or wear out; we guarantee it. Ele­
__ ________
no return of ca
required to writo rapidly, but in a gant Roeewood Cases, 3 strings, double re|onliug
t«> stop
n I rey ture I ’ <!•»
■ n- t mean merely
----------
— them
- ----
tarrh. I recom
wanner that does not tend to deform action; flnest Ivory keys; the Famous ANTINELL l.lf Wla
it-n hare them return a«»in. I
•
A tlllH) and
------ 11 -------
«
’
all
or
write
hr
Catalogue,
free
T.
M.
ANTISKI.L
ire. I 1 hare mael«« lire <Lito«re of FITS. ki*IL
cure.
mend it to all my
he vertebral columns of their eyes. In PIANO CO., Manufacturers, Odd Fellow»’ 1UII, Mar­ fadi<-4i
FALLING NICK
NESS a lifo-lon« study.
r.BNY or — FAI.LL~G
-■>
.
- 1
,t «a»««.
warrant my retnndy tl to , Cljr-
cure tho
the w<>n
wurwt
caw*, Becaott*
irecausw
friends. MiltonT
nany coitntrii s nowadays, and in limes ket and Seventh Streets, San Francia» o.
Xtrers ire vh tail &norttaa«>n for n.A now rwewiring a
Palm, Reading
onca - for a treat ire and
?**;*'*•
cure. h. ik I i U ‘-----
pist, perpendicular handwriting alone
— Ilthlfl retami]
r>-rn «.|y. (Hva Etprrea ami Post (Jffire.
Penn.
:>i tnj InftdiiblM
..btiJna, and Schuliert appends a series
li t.. Koo r. M. < I I h.l Pearl M. New k ark.
A Mirtiete is appltad Into
n«aril andl«
Price 56 et« «t •Ir'igxlsta by “‘•‘L r»-rl«ter -«I, ® cU
4
fac-sinilles
of
German
handwriting
Big rt han given Qntvtr»
ELY BK<»THKKH 236 Greenwich Hl New Y»*x
DISPENSARY.
sal sattafaction In lb«
in every century from tho eighth to the
CarM 1«
VOB.'LANIX OB
cure of Gonorrbtr» and
I
TO
ft
OATH.
The Oregon National Bank, eighteenth inclusive. From this it I,
Gleet. I preacribe It aod
Y»» in«, o . m L ìi »«- mw 1 and
I seen that slanting letters were not
Id, HlQgle or marvtaA nreo
feel safe In r» c« iumend­
or poirri.Avr».
U)tì^ì&ANHcJoD
adopted to any ex ent until the seven-
ing It to «11 «offerer«.
N<wvo«.j Debility, H®erma
A. J. bTO^H, N-Do
teenth century. —Oplhalmi» Hevieui.
« (joNMUBi Itenk.r« Hi wine—
L.rr hew. Sen, irmi L omm
Decatur, IIL
kntA
V. cbec k
HA NOK uo
» mnrtnrr, and yfov Turk
pniCB 1100. .
Hold by Drug^iat*. '
—Farmer Banconi—“4 do wish the
’’"■“ d ". rhkrman
threshing machine would come around
this way.” Johnny Bascom — “O. pa.
that reminds me! Teacher wanted me
A llen s iron royic biters .
to tell ^ou he was cornin' to our hons
iBVfeeaMS. 0eeeiMs~*«W » F AIU h - m Frei.*.*«.
to board next week.”— Burlington Free
p. n . u. N«. » a r. N. u, >»>i.
CONSUMPTION SURELY CUBED
V
r 6,000,000 rsopie
PULMONARY
BALSAM
$500 REWARD
E. J. BOWEN’S
SEEDS
LIFE RENEWER.
q
brothero
B loomingdale
FASHION CATALOGUE
I
•""BEAUTY
H
WESTCOTT BROS.
CREAM BALM.
RFfilS
232 Kearny St., San Francisco
C atarrh
SHIRTS TO ORDER, 11.
I CURE FITS!
The Van Monciscar