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About The Lebanon express. (Lebanon, Linn County, Or.) 1887-1898 | View Entire Issue (April 23, 1887)
Frrambulallntt Advertisements Now to Ba
Met on the Boulevards ot Paris.
The "sandwich-man" is fast becom
ing an institution in modern republican
Paris. A largw number of men pot up
as perambulating advertisements may
mow be met on the boulevards; some
jrrare as mustard-pots, walk along with
huge iron frames fixed on heads and
shoulders: others appear, or rather dis
appear, inside gigantic bottles or
similar vessels, whereon the trades
man's wares are conspicuously labeled.
The least objectionable form of the eye
sore is the poor devil between two
boards, upon which inviting-looking
broadsides have been pasted. In for
mer times. London used to teem with
with regiments of such unfortunates.
who for a shilling a day consented to
promenade from St, rani 3 to
Charing Cross and back again from
Charing Cross to St. Paul's, principally
fr the disolav of announcements in
favor of rival newspapers. The sand
wieh-man made his appearance two or
three vears nro in Paris where his
placards attracted an attention that
must have proved jrratifying to his
The present is Mot, however, the
first occasion on which this peculiar il
lustration of peripatetic advertising
has been seen in the French capital,
but in all former instances the reign
of the sandwich man was of brief dura
tion.- What his present term of office
may be, now that a new state of thiugs
has set in. is a question yet to be
solved. It used to be alleged that
he exercised a strange influence
on horses, and whenever an C ani
mal took fright, the coachman declared
that it had caurht sight of an ambulat
ing poster. This may in a measure
account for the transformation the
sandwich-man has undergone in his
passage across the channel, for in Paris
he is to be seen occasionally girt round
with an elegant glass case like a crino
line. The innovation is altogether
a disfigurement of the handsome
boulevards. And so are those
other walking advertisements, who, iu
the place of boards, wear on their
back coat announcements embroidered
in yellow letters on broad backs espe
cially selected for this humiliating pur
pose. The French are daily becomin
more enterprising in their methods of
advertising; but persons who remember
what a disagreeable sight such
exhibitions used to be in the London
thoroughfares would certainly be sorry
to find the numlier of these poor fellows
increase " in the streets of Paris. It
shocks what every true-born Parisian
poe'.k-allv calls "the harmony of the
There are five or six oflices open m
Pans where sandwich-men are re-
x-iui'ed. Thev receive three or four
f -ancs a day, and walk up and down a
given beat for eleven consecutive
hours, "grooms being posted along
the way to keep a sharp look-out over
them. The more ingenious anion
them contrive new modes of advertise
ntent. which the managers ot these
HOW MUSIC IS MADE.
Examination of the Manuscripts by an Ex
perienced Salaried Inspector.
The way to cook a rabbit is to first
catch & rabbit," etc., applies forcibly to
the initial process of producing a mu
sical composition in sheet form, and it
may be further added that manuscripts
worth publishing are as hard to secure
as the traditional rabbit. As all large
music publishii concerns are con
stantly iu receipt of -manuscripts sent
for examination and sale, it becomes
necessary to inspect each composition
as soon as possible, otherwise tliet
would accumulate to such an extent
that a separate examination would be
next to impossible.
For this purpose is employed a
thoroughly educated and practical mu
sician, one who not only performs at
stent, but who is also a master of har
mony and composition. After care
fully trying over each piece and noting
his opinion thereon, the result may be
the selection of one or two manuscripts
out of perhaps fifty, the balance being
returned to their respective authors.
We will .suppose that one of the
pieces recommended by the inspector is
a song. The publisher now holds a
manuscript which in the opinion of his
inspector is worth publishing, that is.
it has some points of excellence that
mteht result in the piece becoming
popular. The next step is to read the
letter sent by the writer of the song.
and if the auther s demands are
deemed reasonable his terms are ac
cepted and the song is ""put in hand,"
not, however, before 1 he publisher has
first satisfied himself that the words are
correct and suitable and that the title
is not already in use.
The manuscript is then taken by the
engraver, who, seated at his table, be
gins the work of transferring to metal
plates the "copy" before him. For
this purpose he employs a hammer
and a multitude of small steel dies.
each one of which represents a charac
ter of music, in fact, every thing from
a brace to a double-bar, and from a
grace note to a '"sixty-fourth," besides
rusts, slurs, crescendo and a full set
of the alphabet in various sizes, such
as agate, nonpareil, primer, etc
Upon the table before him rests a
slab of iron alxmt two feet square by
two inches thick. This is the anvil (?)
on which is laid the metal plate afore
mentioned. The latter is composed of
white metal, and is one-sixteenth of an
inch in thickness. The surface is high
ly polished and resembles burnished
silver. W ith the aid of compasses,
rules ami other peculiar tools the line.
bars, etc, are laid out. after which the
engraver proceeds to fill in the music
and words, and thus each plate is
treated until the song is finished.
While the music engraver is busy
with his manuscript and dies, the title
engraver is not idle. By a process ex
actly similar to bank note or steel en
graving this individual prepares the
title, which, as an obvious necessity,
must lie entirely t-riirinal in design.
both in lettering and ornamentation.
offices adopt. We may instance The nietal plates used for titles are the
Primitive Character of One of
The situation of Vienna is charming
as regards its immediate surroundings.
The Danube is not a wonderful stream.
but even an American connoisseur in
rivers sees much along its banks to ad
mire. It does not run through the city,
but just at the edge of it to the north
east, its general direction here being
from northwest to southeast. Hut to
render it a commercial artery a new
channel was constructed several years
ago, which is navigable for most of the
craft found in ordinary seasons on the
main stream. It is called the DanuW
canal, and though canals are usually
placid and pacific, this one justifies the
epithet "raging," so often applied joc
ularly to. similar arteries of slow and
peaceful commerce in America. It comes
in at the upper suburb, and after rush
ing as swiftly as an Alpine torrent un
der numerous substantial bridges which
connect different business localities in
the heart of the city, it is returned to
the parent channel some miles below.
Little steamers, not lacking in numbers,
but of a poverty-stricken apjearance.
such as would be tucked into the stove
in America, their passenger decks al
most flush with the water, stem this
swift current with dilllculty. It is
neither handsome nor imposing. Any
one who has ever been in Paris has re
marked the quays and embankments of
varied form which inclose the Seine with
solid walls of stone, from the moment
of its entry into the city till it again
escapes into the suburbs. This vast
system of masonry has been centuries
in arriving at its present degree of per
fection, and it has cost enough to over
lav every square inch of its broad sur
face with five-franc pieces. The Dan
ube canal presents nothing of this ele
iranon unit finish. The"bimks. thoiifrll
faced in a certain fashion wiih stone or
macadam, are green with grass, or yel
low or brown with the virgin soil,
There is scarcely any thing along it
that can be called a quay, though there
are streets, walks and trees and avenues4
often lined on one side with imposing
buildings. There is not the same need
of protecting walls as along the Seiie,
for the amount of water that passes
through can always be regulated by
huge gates at the 'PP'f end. The
landing places are as primitive as those
on the Mississippi or uuio, neing usu
ally small wharf-boats, rising or reced
ing according to the stage of the water.
with a high and often muddy bank of
iM?riloiis ascent. Yet the canal is a
feature of Vienna life and scenery.
Along its banks are some of the finest
hotels in theeitv, fine residences, shops.
baths, huge, barracks, cafes principal
ly of the free and easy kind and other
evidences of the value it is presumed
to give to the real estate that is privi
leged to lie along its liorders. Itcnna
Cor. San Francisco Chronicle.
ORE THOTJSATD DOLLARS WOULD HOT
BALANCE THE BENEFIT.
The following letter Is one of many in a
similar tone from enthusiastic patients ol
lira. Starkky & Palen, loiO Arch St.,
Philadelphia. J 'a.:
Mr. K. W. HoblnHon writes from PUtU-
burgh, N. Y.: ' I have no objections to
vour UHliiar tnr name In connection wi in
my case before the public. I have had
more ease in breathing, and less pain and
lameiii'HS about my body than for many
years tefore. Thanks to your treatment.
I am ab e to work the mottt ot the time.
To teil the plain truth. It put me in shape
I could work. would not be set back to
the time I bfann your treatment for a
thousand dollars. I can walk with more
ease, go up and down stairs, go In or out
of a watrou In one-third of the time, and
doub e the ease I ever could In many years
before, for which 1 owe you, gentlemen,
in nv thanks.
lomnouud imygen, ii juocie or Action
and Itcsults," is the title of a brochure of
nearly JU pegea freely mailed to any ap
plicant. It makes clear to any one now
such statements are justified.
Orders for the (Compound Uxvcen Home
Treatment will he tilled iy 11. A. Mathews,
Ola Powell street, ban r ranclseo.
A CANDID WOOER.
Her aflection was Very much re- sulfations free, OHlce hours from 10 to dail
A woman in a North Carolina town,
angry at her husband, threw a poker at
hint as he sat holding their baity in n.s
ariox. and it hit the utile one on the m an
and killed it.
VL: A BUUGEBTiUJI TO.THJK IJtaVxJ-lHU
Tourists, emis-ronta and mariners Bud that
HciRtetter's Htmiai'li Hitlers is a medicinal
safeguard aKainrt unliealtliful influences, up
on liit-h tliey can litiplieii ly rely, sin.-e it pre
vent the etlex-ts or viiiaini ai tmisiiiiere, nnac
rualomed or utiwliolrxoiiie fiiel, had water, or
other conditions unfavorable to health. On
loiia voyage, or journeys in latitudes adjacent
to the equator, it in eeiially UHef til as a preven
tive of the febrile complaints and disorders of
the Btomaen, nver ami bowels, viiin-n ae apt
to attack natives of the temperate nine so
journing or traveling in such reirions. ami it is
an excellent protection hui.iiihi me lunuenceoi
extreme rolii, sudden chantres of temperature,
exposure to damp or extreme fatiKUe. It not
only prevents Intermittent and remittent fever,
and other diseases of a malari--d type, but
eradicates them, a fact which has been notor
ious for rears part in North and r-outli Amur-
I A I .... . .. !,., U .... I .. .1 i.-u Ai..lrH. nnH
be eaten wi h nuts to aid
"3WEET MAUD MTJLLEH,"
Whittier's beautiful ballad contains a
touching allusion to the many care and
Borrows whirh wear upon the "heart and
brain of a wife and mother. 1 housands
of weary and ButR-rlng women hare found
Dr. Pierces "favorite prescription a
marvellous reruper.tiorof wasted strength
and of Rovereititi efficacy in all those de
rangements and maladies peculiar to I heir
sex, by reason of which the vitality Is
gradually sapped, and the cheek robbed
prematurely of its bloom. 1 rue reduced
to one dollar. By drnggista.
APES CATCHING CRABS.
the sandwich-man, who, being in
side a box painted outside to simulate a
house, would now and then open a
small window and look out, exhibiting
a nose as red as that of George Augus
tus Su'a; while the advertisement alxive
v a for a water recommended by all the
Pi'.ris doctors to keep tip the freshness
of the skin. Another one went about
with a board on which was inscribed
the words: "Don't read what is le
hiud;'" and of course every body did
turn fo read, the ladles among the rest.
Sua, however farcical a3 this may
seem, the French are deeply moved at
the sight of the poor wight who takes
so much trouble to find a reader.
Paris Cor. Chicago Inter-Ocean.
Their Growth From the Time They Start
in the Skin I ntil Fully developed, j
The growth of the feather of fowls
from the time it starts in the skin until
it is fully formed and the different
changes it'assumes, is quite interesting
By a close observa'ion of the skin of
a fowl one can see that where the
feather is to grow, there is a small
hole, and at the bottom of this and
close to one side, there seems to be a
little groove, or furrow, quite noticea
ble on one side, and deepest at the bot
tom. This is all covered with the skin
of the bird, just the same as the rest of
the body, but this elevation, which has
already started at the base of
the small hole mentioned, gradu
ally gri wing larger day by day, but
the skin does not break, as one would
naturally suppose, but unites and the
scales of the skin become hardened and
help to form the horny coat ovir the
surface of the elevation, which gradu
ally pushes onward till it flattens and as
sumes the form of a feather. The ele
vation then losr-s its groove, the main
one forming the shaft of the feather,
and this branches out irt the separa'c
barbs of the vane.
Thus you see that "he germ of the
feather is first formed tinder the skin,
and after it pushes out so as to show
the barbs of the feather, is then
called the pin-feather, and if
is these pin-feathers, as we all
know, that make such disa
greeable work in dressing the fowls, as
they are short and hard to pull out of
the skin, and besides this, the base of
the feather is full of a soft meaty sub
stance, and even if the feathers are all
carefully plucked out it is very hard to
leave the body of the fowl so that it
will present a neat and attractive ap
pearance when marketed.
Many breeders make the mistake of
considering chicken feathers worthless.
This is a wrong idea, for although they
are not as valuable as those from ducks
or geese, yet they can be used in a
grr-at many ways and " are well worth
the little trouble required to save them.
Farm, Field and Stockman.
same as those used for music.
The music plates and title. being
finished, proofs are taken from them
and submitted to the music inspector.
who carefully examines every page and
makes the necessary corrections, after
which thev are returned to the en-
"Taver. The latter individual having
made the designated ch inges or addi
tions, passes the plates to the superin
tendent of the press-room, where thev
are in turn given to the pressman."
The press used is" the same as em-
ploved in steel plate printing, and can,
therefore only lie workinl by hand. The
process is necessarily slow and tedious
but it is the onlv method by which
first-class sheet music can 1m made.
After the music is printed the music
sdv-ets. which are slill wet, are hung
upon racks to dry. me drying pro
cess consumes about two or three hours.
when they are taken down, folded, and
put in a press where they are usually
left over night. In the morning they
are taken out and we have before us a
pile of elegant plate music, "the latest
song of the season." "Plate" editions
will always be preferred by ail who ap
preciate mu-ic that can be easily read;
in fact, to thoss accustomed to plate
work "type music' seems like no
music. Musical JoumuL
in LTJ'J nine-tenths of the popula
tion of Massachusetts were engaged in
agriculture, while in 1830 only one
eighth were occupied with that glass of
work. In the great States of New York
and Pennsylvania four-dfihs of the peo
ple are not engaged in agriculture, and
in Illinois, the greatest agricultural
State in the Union, less than one-half
of the population is occupied with
farming. Boston Herald.
Death, of Two Victim of Berl-Berl In
New York Hospital.
The presence in New York city of a
number of cases of beri-beri, or kak-ke,
has re-awakened medical interest in
this peculiar disease. The patients
came from S:tn Francisco by vessel,
and three ol them were taken to Kelle-
vne Hospital. Two of these died. On
the voyage, most of the crew were
affected with the disease, and some of
them fatally. This affection prevails
in Japan, India, South and Central
America, and in the islands of the Gulf,
and is technically considered to be a
multiple nuoritis, or an inflammatory
condition of the nerves. As a rule the
spinal nerves alone are implicated, but
occasionally the cranial nerves as well.
It has been demonstrated with a great
degree of probability by Cornelissen
and Sugenoya that beri-beri is an in
fectious disease, the specific cause be
ing a micro-organism resembling the
bacillus of anthrax, which is found in
the blood, muscles and nerves. In the
cases at B.-llevue the nature of the
disease was not recognized at a suffi
ciently early stage to enable the physi
cians to study the microbes, or to make
any cultures of them. Science.
lluring the ""year ended November
80, 1886, the flour production in the
United States touched figures once
more exceeding all past work, and
forming a record really only half com
prehended by the general public. It
nearly reached six million barrels, and
sliowed an increase over last year of
eight per cent. Chicaqo Tribune.
And now it is discovered that coca
ine when applied in cases of silent
melancholia, will induce people to
speak. This may be beneficial from a
scientific point of view, but how much
more valuable would the drug become
if it had the effect to make some people
hold their tongues. The danger in these
days is in saying too much. Boston
They On Ftxhlna; With Their Tall and Try
Hard to F.njny IhentHelvea.
There are on the coast of Java a pe
culiar long-tailed ape and a sand-crab
that stows to extraordinary size and
possesses great strength in its claws.
The ajxs are particularly fond of these
crabs, which are very shy and wonder
fully quick in their movements. The
rabs live in det p holes in the sand.
but siH'iid much ol their time on the
outside of.their holes, where they run
and hop alxtut. They range in size
from that of a silver dollar to that of
our edible cralw. Their claws are not
large, hut have a grip that is vise-like.
The apes make daily raids on the
haunts of the crabs, and occasionally
succeed by creeping stealthily to with
in a few feet of a group of them in
capturing one. Usually, however, the
crabs are so wary that while the ape is
in the air during his spring toward
them thev have separated and disap-
cared into the ground. The aie. find
ing himself too slow to make a capture.
then resorts to a bit of strategy to secure
a dinner. His mode of final capture in
ilictA iijnm him a pang of physical suffer
ing which is frequently more than he can
bear; but his love for the crab as a morsel
of food is so strong that he never hesi
tates to accept the personal discomfort
which its capture involves, and usually
tiears it with a stoicism which might
inspire admiration if it were not for its
comical side. When the ape finds -that
.ie is foiled in his effort to capture a
crab by springing at a group, he backs
himself up to a hole into w hich one lias
disapieared. Sitting do n he thrusts
his long tail in the hole. The crab, to
punisdisuch unwonted intiusiou, seizes
the end of the tail the n oment it ap
proaches near enough. Any one who
has been fortunate enough to hide him
self in the bushes unobserved by the
ape making the raid will have a hard
time to restrain his laughter when the
critical moment of contact between the
crab's claw and the ape's toil is reached.
There is a comical look of suspense on
the ape's face as he thrusts his tail into
the hole. When the crab closes on the
tail the look of suspense departs. The
ape gives an involuntary start and then
settles on his haunches, while he closes
his teeth together with a determined
air, and eventually springing forward,
out comes the tail from the hole with
the crab dangling to it, and the ape is
soon proceeding with his meal. A. 0.
a boy can walk four miles to go
skatinjr, and drag some other fellow's
sister all the way on a sled, but when
his mother wants him to bring up a
baar of crackers from the grocery his
kidneys are so weak that he darsen't.
Burlington Free Press.
Itrestavou In sewing to thange your
Other h II e ti I e o Eastern tlte
founders have to pay freigta and will ad
Tance their prices.
WHAT A FOcTAGE STAMP WILL DO.
Now read this cart-fully, and note every
word, for it mT lay the foundation for
your future happiness and health. Any
man or woman, young or old, that, sutlers
with any dixeae, no matter what it is
railed, or of how long standing, or who
has doctored you. if you I l alt down ano
write me a full history of the case, and all
the aymptoma, I w-ll wri'e you my opinion
of the c-e. the probabilities of a cure and
cost. I ant prepared to treat everything
requiring surgical applianees as well aa
medicinally; am a eraduate; H3 years prac
tice. Men and women both can write to
me in strictest c -undence. Persons com
ing to the city are requested to call on me.
Enclose a stamp and achiress
. M rUKUr, 31 11.
Office-8 and 9. First National Dank,
Free Translation of an Instructive and
Highly Moral Merman Tale.
The beautiful and accomplished
daughter of a wealthy grain dealer of
Vienna had the misfortune, so to speak,
to fall desperately in love with a young
man who was employed in a railroad
quited as far as the young man was
concerned, but there was reason to in
fer that the wealthy maiden's pa would
"What Is the best way to conciliate
the old reprobate how can I get on
the blind side of him?" asked the youth
of the maiden during one of their secret
'My father," said the wealthy
maiden, "is a great admirer of candor.
If you deceive him in the slightest par
ticular about your financial status or
your past life, all is lost. When you
call on him be straightforward, even to
The young man took the hint, a few
kisses, and his leave, and the next day
he sailed into the cozy little studio of
his prospective father-m-law.
"Good morning, sir," said the lat
"Good morning, yourself."
" hat can I do for you?"
"I come to ask the hand of your
daughter in marriage, but before you
welcome me into your family, 1 want
to give you a few points about my past
"Well, you are a cool one. Have you
"Not the slightest:"
"You are probably in debt?"
"Well, I should say so. I can't re
memlter back to the time when I wasn't
dunned several times a day."
"I dare say that dress coat you have
o'.i is not your proerty?"
"You've hit it to a dot. It's bor
rowed for this special occasion, ditto
the pants ; the hat isn't paid for, and
the shoemaker is waiting outside to
converse with me about the boots I've
"You are one of those candid gentlemen?"
"You beL I keep candor on hand to
give awav. My salary is only thirty
dollars a mouth, and I think the rail
road company is going to lower my
wages on the first. I am just about as
candid as thev make em.
The somewlia', stonished grain dealer
acknowledged the corn ; he had un
earthed a perfectly candid man. He
ascertained from his daughter that she
would shove herself oil the end of a
wharf if she didn't get him, and havin
paid the young man's debts, he gave
his consent to the marriage.
So much fur candor, Texas Sifting.
BUPTtJBE PERMANENTLY CURED.
We will nay your fare from any part of
TTnited State to Portland and hotttl ezDensea
while hers if we do not produce indbiputahle
evidence from well-known bankers, doctors.
lawvera. merchants and farmers aa to our re
liability In the cure ot reduceabie rupture or
hernia, without knife, needle or sharp Instru
ment. Yon are secure against accident from
the flrst aar until cored, ana tne cure craaran-
teed uermanentor moner refunded. You can
work every aay, no matter wnat your occupa
tion, without a an iter or Inconvenience. Con-
Correspondent will enclose stamp for reply
and address lira. Forden 6c buther. room 8 and
9, First National bank, Portland. OteRon.
Menuoa this paper.
When Baby was sick we gave her Caatoria,
When she was a Child, she cried for Caatoria,
When ahe became Mlaa, she dun to Caatoria.
When she had Cbildren,ahe gave them Caatoria.
Busty flatlrons should be rubbed over!
-villi beeswax anc lara.
Younir or middle acred men.
Buffering from premature;decline of power.
nowever inoucea. speeauy anu raun.-a.nj
cured. Illustrated book for 10 cents in
stamps. World's Dispensary Medical Aa-
sociaUon, liutlaio, IS. X.
Milk which stands too lonj? makes bitter
Try Germea for breakfast.
i tl 11 5 1
-fhs powder nver w!ea.
A varwti ot uftlj
Mori economic -1 thai
d cairno -be "T?1
tk with the ircltHw'e of fcat, B?io Wfaynj
ia-rix eicm rswaaa ua. w-
2-e onUnarr kiai. at
1 SO to S3 00 per day made at bome pleasant oorm
nation Uua is no humbug-. Bt4 z-cent stamp lor f
Scaiarj. A. MACDONALD U CO.,
pier. Koenish Pianos: Bur-
det Organs, band instrumenta. Largest stock
of Sheet Maine and Books. Bands supplied a
Eastern prices. "1JU
CI CI M WAY HKASJIH
dlLlit nni) Gable
JVee from Vpiatr, Emctiem an JPoUo
IE (HI BLEii A- tObtLia ita.aii.iif.aa, -
T JACOBS 01
fsi Cure 9 RheematisfB. Neon
I a as I In in aw, n.a.'K-. Tt.
Ill frills Br.h. !
tSsES Hm AU tlSi FAILS. I 1
i J Best Courh v nip. Tmicrorei. use I 1
trl tn ttme. hr lrmrirt. f f
fi yWa w is i wm r f.'.'1" H
1h litter A: Rev manufacture their
own good, and ran sell 23 per ce-t. lower
than any o' her house.
' I -1 . .nlv ln,-L rif tvrM tro and
nrintii'tr material will be found at I'aliuer I
. . ... ,, I
& Key a i'oruann nouse.
DTBPIPSIA ASD C058T1PATI0 1.
llenrr B. Arcner, ltecelver of Taxea of
the C:ty of innker, l.. sajs of
For the pant ten year I have been using I
BraMireth'9. riLl.s for aelf and family.
We fiud them a sovereign remedy for
itidiirestion and constipation, taking one I
or two evert niirht for ten dTs. They ate
alao admirable blood punnera, t erlectly
harailea but exceedingly effective a a I
cathartic. 1 flrt used them mvxelf, par
ticularly for biliousness and dyspepsia.
They relieved me In two weeks. 1 cheer
fully recommend them.
linn rrnra. All auffVrine from Ir
ritation of the Throat and arafwaa
will be BttreeahlT surprised at the linme-
diate relief afforded by the use of "Hrxnm'
tironehiat Iroches. rsola ouly in Dxes. I
tHB CH1BXBS A. lUUUU lO til.tlBilIl, B-
Sow when the buds beein show.
Tls time for younsr and old to know
Tnat Fevers. Lassitude and all
The ills at Indigestion's call.
With erery trouble, ache or pain.
That follows in the Bilious train.
Will scatter. Uke the thieve of nieht.
Before a draught of HELTZCH bright.
FALTS PATENT VARIABLE BENCH PUKE,
rv-n-rtt totlr. eWarpen W" Plow. Da Frr and Ba
Kaah Plains Si.le Rahkwta. Snipes BiU. Caae Mouldinc.
three. If uarter Rounds. Htmnf and V Pla3, etc. ei.
o many Mjl m.l 'rhe whole set sold eompiete
at Uie rvmarnnij ktw prra in cji u
workwortinB planes. Arj vart rf tbiaeht f ar-
B.ld at pro j.m .P,., . "lit" " r
ai.kruaf TTi-l FtTCB ! I I IHT ottn bt sit bbb
-T1 . a a. m mr aw aaaaa L. 'ja T,
KAMW ALE4MH. Mechanic
Hardware and Machinery. 63S Marcet .. !
Pht no I'reishtM. Palmer & Bey
manufacture their own tv tie, and havitiK
no freights to par they will not advance
A utrontr, hot lemonade taken a bcd-1
time will break up a bad cold.
In a pistol fight at Tin Cup, Col.,
a spent bullet struck Tom Connors in
the mouth and knocked out one tooth.
The tooth fell to the floor, but Tom
swallowed the bullet before he knew
what had hit him.
Baby falls and bumps its head.
Baby bawls, they think it's dead;
Mamma gets St. Jacobs Oil,
Bubs the baby: stops turmoil.
A litt'e soda will relieve
caused by indigestion.
A prominent farmer of Bowlinar Green,
Howard County. Md., Mr. J. T. Ridfuely,
said his four children were sick with sore
throats and roughs at the same time. Red
Star Cough Cure cured them in a week.
Can ronsuninlion le curedf Yea. One
man onlv. Olscovereo tne laws ot sraviia-
tion. One man only, discovered the virtue
of va rination. And one man after y ara
of study and reflection, has discovered the
cure for onsamption. Dr.I'ierce's "Golden
Medical Discovery ts its swetfic. iend
two letter stamps and get lr Pierce's
pamphlet treatise on consumption. Ad
dress, World's Dispensary Medical Asso
ciation, Buffalo. N. Y.
Tooth Iteef is made tender by laving a
few minutes in vinegar water.
Go to Towne At Moore when In Portland
for best Photographic and Cravou work.
Kidney Liver Medicine
tkETKR KirOfTX TO FAIL.
HVKT'S IlEMEDT has saTed from lin-rering-
disease and death hundreds who bare
been given up bj physicians U din.
Hl'SrS BEXEDTnrM all Diseases
of the Kidneys, Bladder, Urinary Or
gans, Dropsy, Gravel. Diabetes and
Incontinence and lletentlon of Vrlna.
Hl'NT'S BEMEHY eiK-ouraes sleep,
creates an appetite, brace up the system, and
renewed health is the. result.
Hl'NT'S It EM EOT cares pain In the
Side, Back or Loins, General Debility,
Female Diseases. Disturbed Sleep,.
Loss of Appetite and BrlghfB Disease.
Hl'NT'S REMEDY quickly induces the
1.1 re r to healthy action, removing the causes
that produce Bilious Headache, Dyspep
sia, Sour Stomach, Cestlveness. Piles,
By the use of nCSTS REMEDY the
Btutnach and Dowels will speedily regain their
strength, and the blood will be perfectly puriHed.
HINT'S REMEDY is purely vegetable,
and nieeta a want nsvsr betar furnished to the
public, and the utmost reliance may be placed
HOT'S REMEDY Is prepared en
tire sal r for the above diseases, and
has never been known to fall.
One trial will convince yon. For
sale by all Druggists.
Send fur Pamphlet to
HUNTS REMEDY CO.,
Providence. It. I.
ir. liti k una a kvibe rtto.
W M KNAHKal tl ConriooeO th. lour flauos air
make the necessary preunlaiy arrangement with yoa. I f a . r fl Fl J 1
I'lfMiililp Wiuya-ldreas.LoBdon.Knglanrt.andlK-heTa I I I EV II 1 i
m., yours sliieerfly. MINNIK, H AUK. I 11 . kl U aJ J1
.nMasMtr lrTpi riinrni wm . n.n -ww " v.
STUB. . O
DHED l.BOl rHOTOSBAPHa , I
tssy rll A1rtm gtT laAt prhr,tI,. 1-, riwio. ;
Can oo .nit bet. If , wise. rmm nw tac as-
' (.y..siT.H BT-TF.li OF PHYSICAL CrLTTSB. i
nti i T.ntr, a sope-a ..rfop-w-nt of ih tort fa i
VjfUAl nmatlxIMKuH kIis. STid sftwanrrtss .
portr.ft, ,1mt,1 : to ,aonids; r,oBld. y
liatCS BrWK pmr. ' ' " ' . ( I
e,s sua p"(,M VnllS P Tht - llrrd - folios and 1
all tem.v. ws pmtpitj g
tb.tr e.rst-a Sesoty ta Utw Stest T
SF vonaa ts pre, at, eon ftdea, la tl. s Boob, pae-.
rtrrW 0's all OMalls. sjaiWal tree, ssales. Striet
JjUUlt Kraf.Mtr.sst e- nfV.nc. Bt-fsrsc.
TIAATV TRBaTmKXT: d.ltstiirsl rwslt, svarmttfcfsS.
PernasenNT establnhra la esns. por-
Cl'HKS A I.I. HI JIORD,
from a common nioien, or -ro pi..
to the worst SerolBla. Salt-rheBWi, .
s Fever - sores," .y '"r
Ulu, in short, all diseas-s caust by bad
blofxl are conquered by this powerful, pun
frinir. and invia-oraOn BK-ditine. fcreal
F.alliic rleere rapi.lly heal under Ube-nia-n
influence. EFpetially has it manifested
its iintencr in cttrinir Xetter, Koe Bash,
Boils, Carbauefea, J." S"
n I o a a Sorri nod SwelliBts, His.
Joint Disease, TThlte SwelHnrs.
i.olire, or TUIek "seek, and Enlarged
Glaatda. &t-nd ten cents in stamps f or i
larire treatise, with colored plates, on Skin
Dismasts, or the same amount for a treauso
on Pcrofuloiis A ffwtions.
J THE BLOOU IS THE fcIFE.
ThoroiiKhlr eli-anap it by tiring Dr. Plerte'B
Golden ledleal Dlcovcry,and fspil
digestion, a fair -kin, bnoranl splr.
ita,and vital streisgtbi, ciii t established.
which ts Serof nla cf tiie I.n nsri, is ar
rested Bnd cured by thts re.dy. jf taken be
fore the last t4re of ti;e iIl -. -sse are rr a-h a.
Frora its mtmrckni! inrfr t,tr this tembif
fatal di, wbco first t--rnir thts now
celebrated remedy to the p.U-ltc Ir. I'tERCB!
thought fa-riouslv cf ee!!i:if it his t .aZ
uwpllnn mrf," rni tosfmijureu ums
name as too iirrmeu im uita- "
from its wonderful msi Itirwion of tonk-, or
WrenjrTbenine;. alterntie. ot lik-id--K-aiK5tri,
anti-biliotis, pfctorni. tinn ni inuio i''---y-ties.
is unerinaled. not rv jr .- a rentedy for
consumption, but tor tall t liroilte Dia
eases of the
Liver, B!oca, ani! Lungs.
If yon fol duT!. drowsv. -rnlrtated. have
sallow color of ri in. or r lure if h-tvroirn qot9
on face or bf-dv, tniiwnt l. ledache or dizzi-Df-fw.
bad fctete- in.UKrtitli. internal heat or
cbilis. alternatinsr with In Jli sbes. low prHrits
und jiloomy fort l-mims. iin truiar ni-pt tite.
ind f-oato-l toTtjrtfo. votf ri- sirfffrii; frora
Ind ieewtloii. Dvspcpin. and lorpid
Lit er, or ' Bilioaut- . In many
cas only part of these pvra.'toms are expe
rienco1 As a r-mflv for ell such cfse-s.
Dr. Pierre's (.olden jUedleal Dia
eovery is unsurpassed.
for Weak Lone. Spittine ol
mood, Shorttiesw of Krealu. Bron
ebitis, Asthma, Severe Concha, end
kindred afTections. it is an eflioi nt rertM-dy.
Sft.T pv lnroGi-rs. at S-1MO, or SIX
BOTTLKS for $S.OO.
Send t n ox-tits in staini-s for Dr. Pieroe
book on f "onsumption. 4h-ess.
World's) Dispensary Flrdiral Ano
elation, tjui ilaia street, lil ffalo, A. Y.
is offered ty the proprietors
of Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy
for a case of catarrh whica
they cannot cure, if yon
hare a discharge from tbe
nose, offensive or otherwise, partial loss of
smell, taste, or hearingr. -reak eyes, dull pain
or nressure in heatU you Ksve Catarrh. ThotH
sands of caws terrainaKj in consumption.
Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedt cures the worst
cases of Catarrh, Cold In the Head,
and Catarrhal Headache. 60 cents.
tra't, r.fei,ssa Sc.
Ba- Meattea Utu paper.
!..!.. C. H ARMON.
U Baisht St, Ssa Prsaossa. Cat
TOC CAN BUT
Branrhitia U cured by frequent small
OHes of 1 mo s t. "re for Consuitiption.
llOTHINO IS KNOWN TO SCIENCE AT
It all comparable to the Cl-ticura KkmkiikS
in their marvellous properties of cleansing,
purifying and beautifying die skin and iu
curing torturing, disfiguring, itching, scaly and
pimply diseases of tbe skin, scalp and blood,
with loss of hair.
Cutici'ra, the great Skin Cure, and Ccil
ct'RA Soap, an exquisite Skin Heautilier, pre
pared from it, externally, and Cuticura Kk
bolvknt. the new Blood "-"uriller, internally,
are a positive, cure for every form of skin and
blood disease, from pimples to scrofula. Cuti
cuRAlUKMKiuksare absolutely pureand theonly
infallible skin beautitlers and blood puritiers.
Sold e very whera. i'rice: Cuticura, SOo.; Rb
bolvent, (I; Soap, S!5c Prepared by the Por-
TKR DRUO AND t. HKMICAI. CO., ttOBTOI. MA88.
er-QH fr- "How to Cure Skin liiseasea.
Printing Material and Inks
AT EASTERN PRICES,
And Save Freight Charges,
Everi thinf shown lnonrXewspee
Inri Book l kept In stock. Orders
promptly filled. Head te
PALMER & REY,.
112-114 Front S Portland, Oregon
The Van Honciscar
Tfwjng, aaMdle-aged and
eld, striate or atarried saea
ai.d all who suiter with
LOST MANHOOD I
Kertous Debility, Sperrasr
Vrrbea, SesBioal Losses.
Sexual Decay .Failing Msia
ory. Weak Eyes, Iaek ot
Eoersy, also Blood fand
Skin Dfaeasts. Sypnus,
Eruptions, Hair Failias
Hoe Pains- $1 amlliivs
' J" Sore Throat, TJleers. Kt
..a fects of Mercury, Kidney
1 and Bladder Troablet
Weak Back, Bnralnf Urine, Gonorrhea, Glees, Stric-
tre proHijtt reuet and enre tor life.
Bath Bsexes Uasalt . nBdenMally
OFB-ICB 18a 184 THIRI ST.
VVTnl 'aii rtTs
f f 1 TO & DATSI
L JQvmruatmA mo tMg
J nas taVen Oie Wd la
f!-c of Hut class ol
rentedtes. and has g- a
a.'mosc uatvsrsal ""--.-tta,
Chtsvos tae aSmt. of
tbe pittite sad Bow ranks
ttsvonff the leadias; utlr
bo oi we o-.toorn.
A. i SMITH.
Sold tty tme7iua.
ta t.r.i, T trf IteaTsWIal iw -.
Ktvls finrrag f fo-r thsj car o
K'"-rf.mOta sf the fekt.r;r
Ief Kl,ECT RiCIT Y perttntio
Crouch Ch rts BfMS rtrsttor
oHfonnd tbM with Kctrio Belra
s-dTarlrasad eare tt.i urg rrom
. h-d t loss, it U IOC tBw ONal
Tor clrcirj pTfntf n-(-Ttti;i,
XJtC 't C.. IttS
" V-sV lit.
N. P. N. U. No. 176-S. F. N. U. Na,
ii.-Hu tn tlovta down, and as white, by
llHln-T l l'TlCrRA Itrl KmCATKP BOJ.P.
Cares all Diseases originating1 from a
disordered state of the BLOOD or
LIVES. Rheumatism, Neuralgia,
Boils, Blotches, Pimples, Scrofula,
J. UmOrS, bait Xtnenm ana mercurial I kse uun a variety of Dry Fruit or sells it so cheap.
Pains readily yield tO its purifying 3,nd as soon as yon read this for sa-ule copy ol
- I IlnUB I DI sT (TiVliKJ- Bali lit II TiriOaU. CO
properties. It leaves the Blood pure,
SMITH'S CASH STOKE
the Liver and Kidneys healthy and the
Complexion bright anu clear.
J. R. GATES A. CO., Proprietors
417 Stvnuome St, Ban Francisco.
The Bl'lEKS' tJl'IDK U
taaued Sept. sad Marelv,
. each reax. asT 3ia paea,
8 4 S tnenea,witn srer
3 SOO Illustrations a
as'hole Ptetwra Oallery.
GIVES -Wsaolesale Prleea
mtuanrrl on all soooj nr
personal or laauly nae. Telia bow to
order, and srtvea exact cost of evei-jr-ai..
n nasu eat. drtnk. wear, or
v a a- tn a nr.n
ha we run wiu. isiw - --
BOOKS contain Information gleaned
from the markets of the -world. VVe
wtU maU a copy KRKK to say ad
recetnt of lO eta. to defray
expense or mouiaf. as " a.wa
MONTGOMERY WARD & CO.
fr cle S29 Wsn aveaae. t;aicaaTa. sn.
tl 00 rlren hack In Patterns to Krery 8iiberlber to
THE DOMESTIC MONTHLY
Th Ht Fa-hinii Kln,aLy(na. Chilv Sl IW a, Trar. Criniw
siruiui Cssi. CoimtiiisNltiiiiw tn Afffiita. Kavmi'le !? Free.
sr. i-utT KTHrinr. ban ntAsciw-o.
What von ran save these hard times by irettitiir roods
at a Cash Store ia the city ouifiit you uot to try to
do the hsst for yourself aud family w sej
GOOD SYRUP The Grandest Display of Choicest Woolens ever shown in the Citv,
I Enclih, French, Scotch and German Fabrics in endless variety for Suits to measure.
at SL75 keif: Sugar, from 4 cents np to oj cents, 0nJ Thousand Wfferent Patterns to select frro.
from' 5 cents to s itintif iS!d such ttaaqu-TitV. SAMPLES, WITH INSTRUCTIONS FOR SELF-ilEASUKEME2iT SENT FREE.
Pino .bUIWooI Smts to Order from - $20.00
Fine All-Wool Pants to Order - - - - - 5.00
Only White Labor and First-Class Cutters Employed.
NIGOLL THE TAILOR,
126 Tirst Street, Poland, Or.
i c3ni. m.,A an.nb.w4 puh of all kinds. Crackers,
Canned and Dry Fruit. No other store in the world
115 Clay St., S. P., CaL