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About The Coast mail. (Marshfield, Or.) 187?-1902 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 15, 1879)
The Coast Mail
1M JNhw WHH Jemy Idly.
W c light thai beat nuowt
Wnjij' titrwue lnut suddenly been
nB((jilj tttroitgfa Uto moans of a uour
tthim Lofutoh, pjUMir, nivon tho two
l!Mm bflllon of ilio jnolroiwlis. Mm.
JUasjtery Jh lho daughter of Uio Dean of
J?, HH Inland which is famous for
MWy Wol,allhoiiRli it had not before
JwwttM tlw distinction of fnrnishintt
fw with Iho lcanty officially no
OHMWhf ft BTir.ll. Iter ruirlvl tn m tuni.
d etittrely iu tho ilo of her birth, and
as iweto ncojuod no reason whv alio
K I'ntitr Xing.
-JS10 E,nsHli iwoplo liavo but just
fttmkonort to tho fact thai tho older of tho
to aona of tho Princo of Walon in n
prolmuio heir to tho throno, and that ho
is, an Bch, an interesting twrson. At
tlio aamo timo thoy romoinbor, with a
taixtnro of amusement, that they know
almost nothing alwnt him. In fact,
thoy nro rather puialctt, when it isnivca
ftry to ipeak of him, to know how ho is
.,, 0. cUlot' Ho , n full, Trinco
Albert Victor Christian Edward. Ho
mod to Ik Rtylod Trinco Albort Victor of
W ales. Popularly ho had been known
as Trinco Victor. W'hilo ho was study
ing on iKMvrtl tho Britannia ho wu called
Pnnco Edward. Out of tho almndanco
01 uucs u is not easy to mako a choso,
atKWW. ever havo lef t It. until mm fW n land Uio UritiRh niililiv. . i i
tHton8 widower, who had already "cl "at soa" metaphorically as tho
-nm.i u,ig nun IITJH1 JOrBCT, CHIIIO MUlIlCr
mfa nd carried off Miss Lo Breton as
w eeond, They camo to London with
Mrt exciting any great enthusiasm or be
coming known to many members of so
ekAy tiatll 1870. Then, through a con
ajrronco of fortuitous circumstances.
Mrs. Iiangtrv was seen, admired and
Invented nsa Ijcnuty by certnin amateurs,
who immediately Bonnuoa nor praises
throughout tho town. When tho town
Princo now is literally, in attempting to
discover anything interesting or gossipy
about one who, if ho lives long enough,
will bo ruler of a vast crapiro. Tho
Pnnco was born at Frogmoro Lodge,
Windsor, on tho 8th of January 1804,
and has, therefore, nearly completed his
lbth year. Uo was born and has lived,
that is all tho English ieoploknow about
him. Occasionally ho has nnnniiuini.l
ih"u" " un-ir wavcis nero ana
camo to look al her. it found sho was in-1 thpro. and his features have excited some
. imvrcai, in mo laiuuy puotogmplis.
Hut, in general, his his historr and his
person aro unknown, siid his life has
been nlmost as obscure as that of any bov
in the kingdom.
Vhat has now drawn attention to him
is lus ftailintr. in eomnanv mill liio
deed beautiful. Sho iiorspsmi1 trnmW.
fnl oves of n limpid transparent blue,
which Always wore a winning expression.
Sho was obsorvod to bo extremely modest
iU her dress, very unlet and unassuming
in her manner, and discreet in all her
notions. Jealousv was disarmed: n.lmi.
.ration increased, and Mrs. Langtry le- j brother, whom all English folks know as
camo ono of thoso sights which tho , as Pnnco George of Wales, on a vovago
"Spnntf Captain" yearns to see. and for I rouud tho world. Tho two Princes havo
which tho country cousins mako long l" trained on loard tho Britannia, and
pilgrimages by railway. "It seems but now they go as cadet midshipmen on tho
yesterday," says a recent number of tho S'P Bacchante, which sailed from PorU
VanUyFatr, "when as a bride she ap mouth harbor on the ISth of September,
IoaTcd in Uio Park and set ton thousand I R,d proceed to Portland, where, after a
iengiies n wagging. Since then she has ' ,ro3k spent in drill the ship was to de
ployed a foremost part in the Imttle of I Part for a short cruise in the Mediter-
lff, and this bravely and well. Yon aro ranean. and to spend the winter in the
spellbound by her ineffable sweetness
before you have exchanged hardly a
tfoznn words ith her. Erery well-bred
Woman is of course free from gate, but
this ono is sifted with a delicious manner.
simple and sympathetic as that where-
w est Indies. Of course, a verv little
will Iks heard from the young Princes
while they are absent on this vovago,
and thoy will return a year or two fienco
tall striplings, one of them just coming
into manhood. As thev nm tlin nnlv
with mentally wo endow Mimion. and ' ns of the Prince of Wales, the sneoes-
tdio talks at once so prettily ami so ' 8on would pass in case of their death, to
musically that you aro insensibly , the daughters, and once again the Brit
imprcHsed with the idea of her ' kh throne would be occupietl bv a
Jtosolute sincerity. Tho bright, ringing woman. Boston Adrerti&er.
treble; the light, springy step; the happy
halcyon view of life characteristic of
girlhood, ore still hers. Above nil, she
is kindness itself incarnate. At Glasgow,
"whoro that goes without the saying
sho was cynosure, she astonished the
canny Scotch by her generous im
partiality. Tho plain and unattractive
partner claimed her hand in the ball
room, and ho was not refused, though
Adonis stood at her elbow awaiting hi
chanco. Lily-liko in every fibre, he has
preserved an exalted reputation for
womanly virtne, and this, although she
he has been flattered and followed,
caressed and mode much of, mora than
any living woman. She has remained,
however, the same, true to the gentle
emblem forever hers, tha Jersey Lily!"
Lady Virginia Sanders is entitled to
tho gratitude of London society for in
troducing to it her niece, Miss Fitxpat
rick, who subsequently married Corn
wallis West of Lnthiu Castle. Itnthin
CiMstlo is somewhere in Wales and there
fore not a fitting abiding place for a
beauty whoso duty it i to bo everywhere
in London. To London, accordingly,
JAtb. Cornwallis West went, and she was
greeted by on admiration almost suflicient
to console her for the most prolonged
absence from her Welsh castle. Her face
m that of charming and pecnliar style of
beauty and has always moved mankind
More than the most regular features. Sho
lwa a very rich complexion on which an
occasional Breckle stamps a certificate of
Titr. Flood op Eiiron.vTioN. The tide
of emigration to this country is again
upon tho flood. From England, in
great numbers; from Ireland, u not in
considerable contingent; from Scotland
and Wales, an increasing column; from
France, not a few; from Germany and
Austria, great hosts; from Xo'rway,
Sweden, Switzerland and Italy, manv
families, and from Russia contingents
which aro but tho first drops of a deluge
even- day we see tUem coining. The
great flood of emigration to the United
States which legan in 1817 ii, to all ap
caranees, to be renewed, but with a dif
ference. The majority of emigrants in
this first great hegira were destitute of
money; their capital was simply their
strong muscle, their honest hearts, and
their good dispositions. How valuable
they proved to this conntrv; how they
enriched it; how their children, bom in
imverty but inspired with the spirit of
emulation, and with the possibility of
achieving competence and perhaps
wealth, made themselves participants m
all good works, the history of the lost
thirty years will show. The emigrants
who are now coining by thousands to our
land are in better pecuniary circum
stances. They bring with them sums of
money often large sums. They know
where they are going and what tliey aro
to do. Often they come in colonies, with
their future homes alreadv oreiiaretl for
them, and with many of the advantages
oi co-operauon at uieir command,
a ,., . i.., , " viruiicjiuiuu l Ultir I'UUIUIUUIl. XI IS
naeBcauiuoreuv uuus w mc cuann probable that within the next twelve
Of the general effect. A splendid head months the number of cniiirrant arriv-
of rippling hair which used to le very
long until sho cut it iyUf boyish cnrlst
clusters framowise about her face, pro
ducing on effect which many London
beauties have sought to imitate, but
which none bus approached. She is im
pulsive, original, daring and says upon
occasions tho sprightliest tilings, and to
her it was given, some little time, to
throw the royal lall into dismay by an
untoward fainting fit which was at "once
elevated to tho rank of a social event.
$ho dresses generally in a careless and
sometimes in startling fashion. She is
email inttature, of an admirable form,
and rides with a certain dash, both to
.bounds and in Itotteurow.
QVKSS VlCTOIUA AND HEK UNCLE LEO-
TOXM. It is nearly sixty years since the
Dnko of Kent, having caught cold while
vinititing Salisbury Cathedral, died in
the arms of the Tuchess, who lost not
pvij an affectionate husband but the
lao&ns of subsistence us substance is un
derstood by royal personages. In fact,
the young Princess Victoria and her
mother veto faco to face with poverty,
-in ono of its comparative forms, when
Prlne Leopold took them under his
protection, lie hail known something of
riguteucd circumstances himself, huv
:sff only had uu annual iucomo of
W0 to iivo on lcfore ho married the
Princess Charlatte and 50,000 a year.
He lost uo lime, therefore, in bringing
the aunt and cousin of his late wife, first
to Kensington and then to Claremont,
providing for tho maintenance of their
household until, in 1825, Parliament
mg liere will eqnal those of even tho
moot notable years of the first great em
igration. They will be of a class bettor
fitted than their predecessors, in material
advantages, to benefit the hind of their
adoption. Great things have been done
by the emigrants of 1817-'48. Greater
yet may be done by the emigrants of
1879-'6i'. If such thiuirs were done in
the green tree, what may not Ihj done iu
the dry? X. 1'. graphic.
Stonewall Jackson and Aiihaiiam
Lincoln. There are t-vo men made
t famous by the events of the late war
( whoso names will lie familiar to the
American jeople for all tho time to come
I so familiar, indeed, that it would savor
j somewhat of oflicionsness for een the
muse of history to go through the form
! of presenting them. The wonderful po--
I nihilities of life and the mysterious kw
sible opportunities of death have al-
ready clothed them with tho immortality
of romance, and lifted them above and
beyond the influence ef history. It is
i not fame that preserve the names of these
to men, but sonic subtler result of the
essence of individuality some occult
' quality of personal influence. Wo allude
to Stonewall Jackson and Abraham Lin
coln. HNtory will, no doubt, do ample
justice to the other great names of the
war but history need not pause
to pay any tribute to these
two; her records arc not needed to pre
serve their names or to tell their story.
And yet observe how fate plays cross-
purposes with ourprejudices. The grim
Puritan, flashing along the front of war,
I from the Manufacturer and llrtlKtcr.l
17!W. Tho first steam engine built, after
tho lowcpmen typo, for tho Sehuylor
1772. Another BlnUlar.cngiuo mado for
a factory in Philadelphia.
, 1783. Oliver Evaus, of Philadelphia,
introduced steam power to drivo a Hour
mill and a brick yard.
178r; Jame Bumscy propelled n ves
sel on Uio Totomao river by tho reaction
of tho water.
1787. Torkins invented a nail-ontting
macluno which could mako 200,000 nails
.1788. John Fitch navigated tho Dola
Wftro nver with tho first Btcamboat,
JiH,V Whitiioy'a cotton gin invented.
lilH.. Boniamin Thompson, othorwiso
Couut Rnmford, discovered that thero Is
no such thing aa calorie fluid, but that
heat is a peculiar mode of motion of tho
material particles of bodies, and thus
laid the fonndntion of tho modern theory
of tho conservatism of forces.
171)7. Benjamin Thompson invented a
1707. Amos Whittomoro introduced n
machino for making the cards used in
cotton and woolen manufacture.
17U8. Robert MeKean patented the
first steam saw-mill.
17W. Oliver Evans, of Philadelphia,
made the first high.pros.suro steam en
gine, and built n steam carriage, which,
however, was not a nuccess.
1804. Colonel John Cox Stevens in
vented tho screw propellor, the inodol
of which is still at Uio Hobokon (New
Jersey) Institnto for Engineers.
1801. Olivor Evans built a paddle
wheel steamer to ply on the Delaware
and Schuylkill rivers, driven byadonble
aetmg high-pressure engine; alsoadapted
for land conveyance.
1800. Tliomas Blanehard, of Massa
chusetts, invented a tack-making ma
chine which mado 30,000 tacks per hour.
1807. Thomas Blanehard made an
apparatus adapted for rifling gun lar
rels. 1807. Rolwrt Fulton traveled with his
first steamboat from New York to Al
bany. 18)7. Oil-cloth for floor carpeting first
made in Philadelphia.
1807. John Bedford invented and man
ufactured metal-bound boots and shoes.
1811. John H. Hall, of Massachusetts,
invented breech-loading muskets.
181'2. George Shoemaker sold Phila
delphia seventeen car loads of anthracite
coal for fuel, and was imprisoned as an
imK)stor for selling stones for coal.
1813. Francis C. Lowell made an im
provement in tho iowor loom.
1817. George Clynier produced tho
first American-made printing press.
1818. Jacob Perkins introduced steel
eugravinRs as a substitute for copper.
1819. The Savanah made tho first trip
across tho Atlantic ocean by steam power
driving the paddle wheels.
1820. Henry Burden, of Troy, N. Y.,
invented the cultivator.
1821. Tho samo invented improved
1821. Jordan L. Mott invented utiliza
tion of small coal for furnaces.
1822. James McDonald, of New York,
invented machinery for cleaning llax and
1823. Joseph Soxton invented a wheel
cutting engine, producing epicycloidal
1824. Ladoc Pratt established his cele
brated tanneries in the Catskills, New
1824. Completion of tho Erie canal,
connecting the great lakes with the Hud
1826. Harrison A. Dyar established
the first telegraph line on Long Island
making his signals with frictional elec
tricity. 1827. John McClinter, of Pennsylvan
ia, invented the blotting and shaping ma
chine. 1823. First American patent for im
provements in locomotives granted.
1828. First locomotive journey made
on tho Honesdale and Carlwndale rail
162. Hay and straw used for the first
time to make pa)er.
1828. James liogattlus invented the
ring flyer for spinning cotton.
12!. The same invented mills with
eccentric grinding surfaces.
1831. Redfield publishes his look on
the theory of storms.
1833. James Bogardns invented a dry
1834. Henry Burden invented his nail
1836. James Bogardns invented a pan
tograph. 1810. The same invented his molds to
press glass in while blowing.
1811. The same made improvements in
Since then inventions and patents have
succeeded one another at an almost aston
granted tho young Princess an annuity of , J " - 'V,"k,b","k 4C ". Ti '
JlWQQ. Those kindnesses havo never , hting the battles of the South; the
Iwen fomotten by Queen Victoria; and
it is by tho light of this early passage in
her life that the inscription which ac-
the white marble statue oi
JtJRg Leopold, wfitcii iter juajesiy mis
jttst placed in 8t. George's Chapel,
Windsor, should bo read, "Erected' so
it runs, "bv Her Majesty Queen Vic-
tork, in loving memory of Leopold, the
am. Xing oi tno isejgmns, uer mauirnai
quaint Kentucky cracker pilotincr the
North to victory! How farical these
small prejudices that tiaro tip and en
deavor to burn where there is nothing
for their week embers to feed upon! How
unhappy tho pretense of sectionalism
tliat would build barriers where none
exist. Atlanta, Georgia Constitution.
Stoicism. Stoicism is characterized by
n. fnlil iriKi.nKibililvf it nfTiw?fs the nnttirnl
wteks, who was as n father to her as sho I .sympathies of an ardent spirit. It was
wm to Win oh n daughter. I London born in austerity, reared on solemnity,
WWiefcall Review. nml dwells ju antipathy. It regards no
ono; it lives within itself, nnti glories in
its egotifin. It dispells happincs,
creates remorse, and languishes with
contagion. It is a monster of self-will;
tho more you praise, cherish and refrain,
it stimulate and hardens. It throws its
strongest influence with unerring aim.
It is an invisible, immaterial myth. It is
nothing by itwslf, a worker with his
helper, a triplet to hate and poverty, uu
enigma to plain reason. It has no sense,
produces no sensation, unless accom
panied by material. Jt is u tangible
power bohind tho throno. It reitrns
simple, acts with the compound, and
perishes with its victim, It is a foe to
tranquility. It lias uo limits, and its
only enemies aro deep affection and
strong will. Invulnerablo as these two
powers are, it batUes and balMes superi
ority and authority.
Sheep can bo taught to eat almost any
tWng by witholding them from salt for a
time, and thou rubbing the root with
Just suWciewt to compel them to eat the
tool m order to get salt,
iho caricaturist, had very
One day ho went into a
Vilor's shop, choth and agreed to tho
prif Jortv-Wve francs torn pair oi
iMitolmnvt Tho tailor took his measure,
d wt lower and lower while his
ufkM&dMttettt went higher and higher. At
14 ba siemted a little below the knees
ua tlm' his measure over his shoulder.
'Wtt" ht "Chm," "tlo you stop
4Hlf, "Jiowtfear. for forty-fivo fronca
I Ke4 mo lower,'
H'$ Tfak is storv with a moral: A gentle-
W'tom ia tke WW ot a stormy debate
ihtUftw so SMOotti matters over oy a jew
Mflgdi ftfpmrtirsl nilvf . "Qentlomcn,
:15t wwillsr Mm tkwet of this wholo
minhnimw- i a Uttki coHiiaonVsonse,
JbornOdtwlM wsjweet disturbed his
maj4fc by ! I and mylng,
TpaaMrWiit, rif, 0it is precisely what
TUa CUIao 3 iwy Petolter left
oitMr ynfiirty Hkm a w wives.
IwroirrANT to Faiiueuh. Tlio want of
a reliable look by which to calculate the
value of wheat in this market when
quoted at any price in tho Liverpool and
London markets has long been felt, h:t
which is now happily met in the
"Wheat Dealers' Guide," compiled by
J. It. Parish, manager of tho Merchants'
Exchange, this city, and which he
lias arranged to sell at the exceedingly
low prico of 25 cents per copy cash to
accompany orders. It is vory important
to any anu all who sell wheat to he auic
in less than five minutes to tell (as they
can from this book) tho prico of wheat
in this market when based on English
prices, which govern tho inarketa on this
coast. Calculations are warranted thor
Pjuifixtly Plain. In tho Police
Court of Chicago a wife thus ingeniously
explained away serious charges of harsh
treatment of her husband: One day
when she was coming across the room,
with a fork iu her hand he jumped in her
way and struck his wrist against tho
fork, wrenching it from her grip by the
li'nou wlnVli li ran in(n lif wrist. 'Flmn
ho undertook to strike her, but she held
up a pan of hot dishwater between them,
and ho spilled it over his head. Then he
got still more angry at this accident, and
started to jump at her, but his head came
down against hor hand, and ho fell down.
Sho took hold of his hair to raise him up,
and tho hair was moistened by tho hot
water so tliat it came off. Then she saw
it was no use to try to reason with him
any longer, and she lest the house,
Salaries for choir singers are becoming
very low. An organist of an Episcopal
church in Now York wanta a solo soprano
for tho nrincelv nav of $150 a year, but
the singer must have a flno voice,
thorough knowledge of the service, and
must bo u good reader. After the organ
ist has heard her,and declared his satis
faction, sho has to sing before the com
mittee, which gives ite final decision, and
all that for -?150 a yeur about tho salary
of a good nuase.
Can an editor's hat bo called tho nowu
The MeatRBtcs' Fair.
Tho second exhibition of tho Median
les' Fair Association opened Mouday eve
ning, Oetolwr at, under tho most flatter
ing circumstances. Tho displays were
lioth largo and varied, tho following be
ing worthy of special mention;
TUB ORKUO.N PUnSITlllB UWIWNV,
Homo mado goods In Oregon used to
moan very ordinary work, but thoso who
havo scon tho display of furniture mado
by tho Oregon Furniture Manufacturing
Company In this clly, in tho north (tab
lory of tho pavilion, will at oiue admit
that thoso who uro s.illstled only with tho
finest and host need not go away from
our State to find either tho material or
tho workmen to got it up.
Was organUed about live years uro,
though Its President, Mr. Samuel l.owen
stein has been engaged In tho furniture
trado In Portland fur eighteen years, un
derstands it thoroughly, and knows Just
tho kind of goods In this lino thai aro
adapted to tho wants of our people. Ho
is fully posted in all tho minutiro or the
business, and Is thoroughly skilled iu tho
art of manufacturing the goods which he
sells. Mr. William Kapns, Secretary or
the company, is thoroughly competent In
tho dischargo of his duties, active, ener
getic, ohllgitiK and attentive to his busi
ness and to tho company's patrons. By
fair dealing and truthful representations
concerning their goods, tho company has
In a few years built tin a trade which ex
tends to all parts of the Northwest eoiu-t
and Is rapidly growing in volume.
At the fatroicuples three largo rooms In
tho north gallery, and throngs of visitors
are constantly gaxing at the rich display.
Ascending the stairway to tho left of the
west entrance, and pawing forward a
short distauco within tlie first railing, we
find a library set which is a marvel of
beauty, fine finish utul ditr.i.uliiv. This
set is mado of Oregon ash, elaborately
carved, and upholstered with leather iu a
most substantial manner. It consists
principally of a cylinder desk and book
cases, Grecian lounge of elegant pattern,
easy chairs, sitting chair and roekur,
and u very handsome ottoman with a
wrought silk cover and a puffed border of
worsted and satin.
tub iai;i.oi; SKT
Is ono of the finest ever made or shown
in the city, and forbe.iuty of design, ele
gance of appearaucu and fineness of
woritmanship, cannot ho excelled by any
of the celebrated eaMern factories. A
handsome piece in this set is an Kgyptt.iu
easy chair, tho upholstery of which N
richly embroidered by Mrs. Geo. Weidlei,
the chair being made and upholstered by
the company for that l.idy. Tim set con
tains, also, sofa-, other easy chairs, large
and medium sized lockers, upholstered
in tho most artistic manner with raw silk
covering anil pulled satin borders. In
tho rear center of tins magnificently fitted
up parlor stands a large mirror of French
plate glass, with an elaborately figured
gilt frame. Tho center table comports
in elegance of otyle and richness of orna
mentation u'itu tho rest of the set, nod
supports, iu frame, the medals u warded
to the company at the Philadelphia cen
tennial, eXOMtion universello nl Paris,
and other exhibitions at which their
goods have been shown.
TIIK 1IEI1KOOM SKT,
Which is displayed in tho third apart
ment, is of the old KuglUh style, made
of black walnut and veneered with tmrl
of tho same wood, alt richly carved and
ornamented with heavy and elegantly
designed moulding. It embraces bed
stead, bureau1!, dressing cases, chairs, etc.,
and a largo French mirror on a pier of
the finest polished marble. The whole
set is one of the moht attractive objects in
the pavilion, and combines all that is re
quired for elegance or comfort, the bed
being covered with a rich Marseilles
spread, and the pillow shams of fine lace
made by Mrs. Hurry lUeedeu. In this
apartment is a most beautiful footstool,
with a bead and silk cover, wrought by
Miss Haltie Jaggcrand upholstered by the
company for her. Thero is also mi ele
gant bath tub, with the latest stylo fau
cets, and'liued with copper, so prepared
as to receive a polish as bright as silver,
tho woodwork being of solid black .wal
nut. It was gotten up ut tho establish
ment of Mr. John iiarreU,vof this ity,
who is well known for hi lino work in
TIIK niLU'ERY AXIl CAIirKTH
Iu the threo department of the Oregon
Furniture Manufacturing Oompaiiy'n ex
hibit are nil very handsome, and excel iu
richness any ever beloro shown in tho
State. Tho lambrequins aro of raw pilk
of beautiful color and figures of mm de
sign. The. curlaiiib aro of tho finest Sv if
lace, while tho floors are covered with
carpets of body lirussels of elegant put
tern and of rich color, to correxoiid with
the furniture of the respective rooms.
Tho arrangement of the drapery iUelf, or
tho "make-up," is most neatly dune, and
is evidence of the skill of those employed
by tho company in catering to tho taste of
lovers of the beautiful.
The ash set shown at the fair is part of
tho furniture for the Umatilla House at
The Dalles, which tho company is fur
nishing throughout. They havo made
sixty-one bedroom sets, and sold Hrus.Jels
carpets for the entire house. They havo
ust finished two fine ash office counters
for the hotel, which they intended to ex
hibit, but could not secure Mifficicut room
in tho pavilion. The counters will be
shown ut their salesrooms in a few days.
The bedroom set has been sold to a prom
inent railroad man iu this city.
The ratau furniture shown by this com
pany, and made at the Haywood factory,
in .Mufcuacnuaeiw, is also very iiuuusonie,
and though very light, is rtuiiirkubly
strong and durable, making it, for many
uses, tho best that call bo bought.
The factory of the company Is situated
on the corner of Front and Madison
streets, where from 50 to GO men aro con
stantly employed, many of them being
tho most skilled that toiijd bo found in
Europe and the Koet, and engaged by this
firm for lino work here. This factory
turns out a verv hirtru nuantitv of each
work as wo huvo just described, as one
can see by a visit to the extensive store
and salesroom on the corner of First and
Yamhill streets, where enormous quanti
ties of furniture of evvry kind uru kept
constantly on hand, and much of it will
compare favorably with tho sets now on
thorn. Thoy havo also Uio llaluos
Uro., Mannfoldt & Notni pianos. Uio cel
ebrated Estoy organs, and an immonvo
display of ncoordcous, harps, guitars,
(authorities, concertinas, violins, banjos,
ilageolots, mites, harmonicas, music and
music books and musical Instruments of
all kinds and in endless variety. Their
stand Is In the northeast part of tho west
f;allory,aud attracts tho crowd of visitors
y their really lino display. Thoso mer
chants have been long established in this
business, and their goods havo always
proved to lo as represented, and tho iwst
in tho market. The tluo tono of their
large Estey organ In tho center of their
f;roup calls out Uio talent of somo of the
est ilavort in tho hall, and Is a rival of
tho baud in tho musical entertainment.
Prcntico & Co. hi a few days will movo
their store to that now occupied by J. K,
Gill, 117 First street, whoro they will
havo facilities which will cnablo them to
transact tho volume of business which is
now pouring in upon them, which their
present limited quarters will not penult
them to handle satisfactorily.
mst'LAY or m.v r. rowcim.
Prominent amongst tho exhibits in tho
Pavilion stands tho really attractive nnd
useful display made by this gentleman,
In tho mauufacturo ot elegant furniture
he has no superior, nnd his workmanship
is known for its excollenco, durability
and finish all over Oregon and Washing
ton Territory. Tho spaco, though somo
what contracted for so largo an amount
of furniture, is prettily arranged, and
visitors stop iu large groups admiring
these articles so worthy of more than or
dinary attention, lleauttful bedsteads
neatly ornamented, gorgeous lounges,
ploas.mt sofiiH, maguillceut sets, easy
chairs, rockers, bureaus, and everything
used to furnish a magnificent home nro
hero in profusion. Tho upholstery is
remarkably tine ami must ho seen and
contrasted with the workmanship else
where shown to be appreciated at its
true worth. The displays are merely
pieces that can bo duplicated to any ex
tent by Mr. Powers at verv short notice,
he having in this city ami near by two
immense workshops tliat afford constant
employment to fifty tlrst-cluss mechanics.
His cabinetmakers command the highest
prices, and uio equal to tho most skillful
woikmen of lloston or New York. Mir
rors, tapestry, carpeting, gilded carv
ings, silk hangings, curtains of all kinds
and qualities aro to lo found at his estab
lishment in inexhaustible quantity.
Tho designs are as varied as the furni
ture and trappings, ami either kind is
lieheld by the thorough housekeeper
with emotions of lovely satisfaction. A
description of a few pieces v ill sutlice
for tho whole. A patent rocker stands
at the head with a neautiful silk stripe
running down the back and across the
seat, embroidered in silk with richly col
ored (lowers, leaves and ripo gruiii; the
sides are fancy silk coverings with crim
son satin pulling. Another patent rocker
i exhibited, cohered in French cash
mere and puffed in raw satin. Still an
othor entirely different design of a patent
rocker stands iu the corner, Wing what
is termed "over stuffed," with raw silk
covering and brown plush border. This
is a von rich looking and a ory iny
chair. On the right stands a star-backed
divan, covered iu fancy silk, plain
inuriwn velvet border, spriug back.
Chairs may lo also seen with fawn puff
ing, crimson plush bolder ami eastlakO
fringe, rich and beautiful. A black
walnut table with a marble top is a
gem, and near it may be found
a footstool of curious design, hitscuit
tufted in crimson plush and fawn-colored
pullliug. At the left, in front, sets a
solid walnut hall stand with large
French plato-glass and rich gilded carv
ings, lh front of tho center table rests
a mot elegant sofa cushion that deserves
more than passing notice for its beauty,
design und finish. Tho center is wrought
in beautiful worsted llowors, ltordcrcd
with tufted red silk, and edges of rich
black silk. A large mirror, thirty-two
inches wido by five and a half feet "long,
walnut frame, surmounted with walnut
and gold carvings, adorns tho rear.
while on each side of it hangs a lino
landacaiMi mounted in heavy, richly
carved gold frames. Elegant paintings
b,v ltobinson and Tavernior adorn what
might answer for a fashionable lady's
boudoir. Raw silk hangings make "up
the rich background of Mr. Powers' ex
hibit, und a rich tapestry carpet covers
tho tloor. Adjoining this compartment
is another jointly occupied by Mr. Par
shull and Mr. Powers, in which tho lat
ter has displayed some vory fine school
desks iu walnut and ash of the cry latest
approved patterns, and a teacher s desk,
with some other substantial furniture.
All of tho furnituro is of homo uiauufac
turn, and the enterprising gentleman
whoo busiscss mot originated and keeps
in motion so largo and establishment and
provides labor for so many workmen, is
entitled to a full share of public patron
age. Thero is no valid excuse for pco
plo sending to eastern manufacturers for
furnituro that is equally well made and
sold fully as cheap in Portland.
a-ln Miithluir any purrlmae or Iu writ
luirlnrMHiu tunur ntvrrtleiu-iit !
till inr yi.ii will plenir inrulluu I lie
uninn l I lie paper.
Portland Business Directory
PHYSICIAN AND NUIUJKO.N.
CAflfiWKM., W. I1.-H. K. cor. Klrnt ad Mor
rlou, ever Atore' I'ulacu of Art.
HMtTII, Dll. K. O.-IOT FlMt itreet,
JLTjt anil (,'ollwtnr, lluilnei ut a illttance
promptly ktUtndwl to. Cor. Itti nail "nlinmi.
fcfONKV r.OA.VKP-aOOHH IIOIKIUT
1TJI Produce Holil-AocouuU Collected. T.
A. WOOD A CO., Principal Kent BUla Agon I
The empty whisky barrel tells of de
exhibition in the pavilion, and all of it
first-class of its kind. On account of tho
competition of importers of Kastern fur
niture, the company has put Its prices
down to the Jowent living figures, and
whatever Is paid to them for their pro
duct is disbursed in this city to their
workmen and for material, thus keeping
the money ut home and adding to the
business and permanent wealth of the
country. Such establishments deserve
support and lilierol patronage from all
who admire tho good, tho useful or tho
elegant, and who wish to see tho country
prosperous by tho growth of homo indus
tries. D,W. I'llENTICB A CO,
We nnve.TX) pound of Ilr-vlor In excellent
oruer wuica we win leiiior ;nrni per ixiunu,
w. i). palm Kit.
Tho IJoMt Hoitt Mado
Aik your Grocer for It,
M. Q. NEWBEURY,
liiil front 8t , I'ortliiiicl, or.
Agent fur Oregon sod Wethlnglon Terrltnrr
WM. UOI.MKK, A' 0AMPJJKM
XJISXOIS JlOIV WOBK8,
(SUCCWMORS TO COLUSA'S II10N W0NKB.)
MACHINISTS AND IRON FOUNDERS
Mnu fuel urn
and knnon hand Ptm Kinlnssaml Hotteni, Tiirblrij. rvyter Wfieelt, rttt
anu t.w'MHI, Hlifllii, I'ullsri ami sn?'i ' Jf MWn ""
IRON AND BRASS CASTINGS,
HpcflUI attention given lo Wood Working nuoliluery, Corner front nml Mnln Nlreeu
THE CHEAPEST HOUSE IN OREGON
Dry Goods, Clothing, Groceries.
CORNER FIRST AND YAMHILL ST3., PORTLAND.
DR. JAMES KECK,
So famed fur IiIk meat stirrcm) iu the ticst
incut and ruro of
Can, will and does, positively, radically,
painlessly, and mthvut Iht tw itftht huff,
If nllllcted with this terrible dlnoaHe,
heretofore ummlly futal, do not,im you
value your life, Milmilt to the miirderoiiti
butchery of a surgical operation, which In
variable leaves xirtloiis of the roots iu the
flesh us rxii,uiMl all the cancerous humor
In the system ns juxl for the yroutli and
development of onu or more cancers,
more painful, larger and deeper ecu ted
thiiii the llrrt.
lly Dr. Keek's method, the cancer, If
not 'too far advanced, Is tUuhl bymedl
cine, administered internally, and thus
carried from the system, never to return;
and iu the inure advanced stages, it is re
moved by a medicinal application to the
part, mid th medicine is used Internally
to cleanse the system of the cancerous
Do not he liiimliiiod by physicians
n ho Mill show you u number of cancer
tumors, cut from patients nnd preserved
in glai-H jars. True, tho cancers are there,
hut too often the patients from whom
they weto cut, can bo found only iu the
Call ami see the Doctor, and, Instead of
showing you printed or written corlill
euti'i, he will refer you to reputable, liv
ing citizens of Portland mid eUewhcre,
ulio will gratefully testify that they have
been permanently cured by him, even
nfter having been piououiiced incurable
mid left to die by other physicians.
Olllce consultation free. Chronic nnd
diseases peculiar to women a sriecially.
Otlice. UK First St., Strow bridge's build
ing, Portland, Oregon.
o 1 .11 m
Jewelrv, Watches, Diamonds,
Silver and Platod Ware,
At Greatly Reduced Prices.
No Failure, No Forced Salr, No Deception.
To inaUrt room fur n new -.(tick nf giMlt wlilcli
I am uUmiI to n'l"-) t in'ruoiislly In tin- l( ami in
Knroj', I iillor all arliclus in iny lino
At Cott During Soptomber
Ctnloiiiem ntv Hi ilitl to t-nlt nml lup--rt, nlxl
be rent Hired of Ilia guo.1 f.illli of my tUti'limni.
J VAN DEURDEN,
FOR THE MILLION
Safor than Korosono !
Cheaper than Coal Gas !
WOMrVMrn 11 awafaafol
" a '
CLACKAMAS PAPER CO.
Manufacturers nnd Dcnlers In
102 1'ront Strort, Portland, Or
NKWH l'ltl.ST. Whltoiuid Colored
HOOK I'Al'KHH, While and Tinted.
FLAT rAl'KHH.ofull dcsenptioin.
KNVKl.OriS, of all sir.es and uiinlitivi
('AltDllOAIIDof all kinds
(HiA.Kl) AND l'l.TKD PAI'KIIS.
Hl'TC'H Kits' I'Al'KH.
STHAW and IUN!Klt.H IIOAUDS
TWINICS, Ktc, Ktc
Card Cut to Orilor.
ArjontB roi Sluittvick A I'lolthor's
Nvoll-known liliiok und
TYPE FOR SALE.
Wo liui weriil fonts f .Icdi 'lypt
(nearly new), which we will 11 low
Colon, (iiilleys, Leads, I5llli"4 tvl
Printers' necesxiivies eiteralh ki pi on
Newspapers o'lllHte.l at list pruv
CAST IRON STEAMER.
Kltlier or lioth Fitted to any SU.
Wrrki i tnf
il rubs ',3f
i lu-at (if
iVi.r V II l
v ' H
n-i i,. l lu
BKINH AITOI.NTKII AI1KNT4 FOIITHK
HiirlnxflrM (Ji MHrlilno, , nrr now iirr-
im.ru in niiriKiiira iacllllif, (lu I'lix-", KlI
re. He. Into Pnuktrv Ilf.l.l.nr..
ri.cinrin. riiiiiio iiuhiIIokk. lc. In any i
llifiHtatnor Terrllorli-n. For fiirllir fiifi
nun ui'n or aenn r.ir cirrioari.
JOIINHON A HOl.tlKN,
IW Krnrit HI.. I'firllaml.Or.
I'lrparri for lliiiluraa
n J Ilia nrurllrul iluilnanil
. . "
inn in sj n miii) rnuri. nl
limtrudloii In llrxikkeHnlru
Mivinraa r.irins lllliilririll
'tin Kriulluli llrminlifa. I.., I
...... . ..- .-.. .... .
iiiii iiirnrriiHllmi lilrn I
lit h'nmrr .t White, hirttnml I
'rllK ftTKAMhlW Wild.
prico nf iIh-iiim'Ic in iw
family Tlirr run l- tu- n id.
in UilliiiK, aa'lt i iniwlM ..
vi'Cclablrt to tho l.ill.mi f y..nr
titer aro ni in ttriitMir. wl
lisiltliiK l llitnlrt ef lit" kiHIIr, tlur
llt; full l-nrlit nf tli ll. n.ov
It wjrtti.l In eniiniiiK fruit 1 .lh. !,c t r. nrr
orKti-niurr tan U rriimcl Midi Li if r fk
licii liftt, nml arv nuily ljn t , , ( rI)rn
urjoiuU alxiit mllir llial arv liar.l t . k.-rt r n
Sol. I l.y Ariil. fur 7 ( nil I'jcIi
Conuty ntulita far SmIa, Ailtlrot
A.M M Ml Kit Y.
r.,.1 V .',! e-.
M KI.VMItWS I'ATKJT
ELASTI", FIRE & WiTER-PROQ?
For itonllnK huth on 'tin mil Hlilngl"
lilUKluriHirliilliMtrtirlil Will (miill
mi ny rr. Wit lifer liy inrrtnl mm to J t
Dunnvun, lulen Ktipi, Allky A lli'Tle,l
jilirillltt A OallilHIl ainl itiher eltllrin of
I'urtlnit.l. Tim pxlnt will 1,0 t)ppr. IT
liiHl(o. DiivU A Co,. I'ttrllninl at U) iht t"'
Ion. Ktieh Klln will ivrr I', iUi-
mnl 1 ' 111.ro thliiKl" riHif Luliint. mat l tiK4
rry Kii II illrrrllmi' MriHiiiipany onrli r
. All IrirtirriiHilmi with rrsunl to tlitliil
Can lx hnil tj inl'lri'lm-
tlKINMTKY .t III:NI)HYX.
Ainonor tho most proinlnont ia tho inn
ulcal oxliihitlon of Mesoni. V. Y. l'ron
tlco & Co. Hero aro pianos of various
Btylos and manufacture including tho
Weber, which In ono pf tha bent nianon In
tho market, nnd lias niany qualities ivhich
rocouiniend it to all lovora of mimio. It
1h epeotllly boin recognized as tho lead
ints instnimont in this fttato. and Pron-
I tico k Co, aro sollig laro numbers of
4 OKNTf-KMAN OK MEANH AM) IN
i. telllgance, who Iiuh lately coma to Uro
ton with tlie Intention of iriakluk It lit home,
would bo nleaetl tc correspond with a rcuneot.
Btileaml Intelligent Ia4y, between HO und M
year of axe, with a view to matrimony, llott
of referenct given and required. Addrnw.
u. w. utvt, rortiitiiJ.or.
Cook, Parlor ami Box Stoves,
COOKING RANGES AND HEATINQ
Manufacture nf all klnda nf
TIN COPPER AND SHEET-IRON WARE.
Itoolhib' mnl nil kinds of Jul) Work
I'loniptly attended to
2dL0.i.lllrwt -. I'orilniiil. OrftKim
LIME ! UME !
COCCIN3 & BEACH,
Wlicilm.p ami Hetitll Drulrrs In
AVERILL AND RUBBER
Doors, Windows nnd Blind., Paints, Oils.
Brushes, etc, eto.
10.1 rruiil Hlrt-rl, l-orllnml, Or.
(Knrinerly (Mtuplcd liy T. A. Huvl A Co.)
jrCitntraotors ami Hitler are rninl4
"nil fur inirll.t tif tirliies.
D. W. PRENTICE & CO.
BOIJJ AOKNTa J-OIt TIIK
HAINEH 4 BllOa' ANI) PHASE A CO.'H
Uraod, Hquare and Upright JManoe, nnd
Ktey od Htuudard (Irsen.
la riral Hlrael, t'orllauil VrrtfOH
Tlifiiitiil(ralKiiedliavlri hwn oiolnti). OKPnla
fur tliorclcliruteil n
' EUI.F.KA " 8AN JUAN MMK,
Would rMncolfully call tho allciitinnof doiilrri
-.... Y"".ira iu nun urami miurti tnirrhai inr
Hwwlure, Wo.l.alli-i.,!cuvorto.et.,,a (uIIwiih
twT '" """' "'"' Ut "' luw'',' ,,,,r
A.1IIS01V p. OIIilJH.
I'ortlaiiil, j i j Oregon.
Hooms 8 und , over First Nntloual Dank
uWSiuW'tSSrl!? r"a " lb.
A First-Class Loilfjinrj House
IN TUB IIKHTI'AllTOK POIlTI.ANI. WU-lj
ln mild mi vaay If rill a. Tim linuita n"
cleared 8300 r moiitli under IU prretil i"8'
HViiielil. A nun Imrvaln tiilliu ilicht tclAD
Ailrtiiiaa TrrouAM Mtloo, PnrllHiiii. ,
JOHN J. SCHILLINCCR'S
I'alriil lHrt, Walrr anil Krol I'ronf
rpiIK UNI)I'.IIHI(INKI) I'llOI'ltlKTOIt Of
-- thla vnliiulilu imtout on the I'auidolWH
la now prepand to xeulo nil onlurafiirlB
Hbove iloim for walka, ilrlvoa iillaia, lloora.
iiikIhII IxillilltiK iniriiiikeN. Till" " ."
lultl In nil ahnpiiitriil In any coli rrvrleiy'
olnra. Ordira muv tin lull in 81 KmiU "";
oiiii'itllelha llnllon I'oiux. I'urthiiid. Term
given aud eatlmnt tnadahy mull. , . .
Oil AH. II, lUJIlllKOOl' 1'itipileliif
TRNKMAMV & WOLFF,
And MMiuruolurore or
Toolu for lMoHl:r, Molillm; nnd Turnlar.
Callln llrnoda, iron .h.ium M'orli.lf8
HNllliiil lor r-neea, it ..mil lilua
Hrettory WoiU nimla
Also Kami If achlnary repaired on aliort P'J""
Mill l'lcka uiaifo und repaired.
No.intaiitKii KrauiHutet. lrllaHd."