Image provided by: Yamhill County Historical Society; McMinnville, OR
About The Telephone=register. (McMinnville, Or.) 1889-1953 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 14, 1888)
Improvaiuenta In the
acter of «Journalism.
SKATING ON SNOW.
The New Religious Order »tabiHhed by
the General Conference.
The Etbiieralifig PiMtiiii« Enjoyeil l»y the
Fair Girl, of Norway.
A correspondent gives the following
account of a delightful sport which the
inhabitants of Norway enjoy during the
month of Marell, usually so sloppy and
disagreeable here: "There is plenty of
snow in Norway. There always has
been, and this winter it seems as if the
snow is lingering around only to please
tlie young ladies, who are bound to
have some fun out of it. You can see
them now in their most convenient and
lieeomiiig dark dress«-» made for the
oci-nsion, marching bravely up hill on
their largo wooden skates (ski) or
gracefully sliding like fair visions down
steep liills, and sometimes disappearing
in the disip snow, presently to emerge
again looking' like snow fairies. These
wooden skates tire peculUr to Norway.
Tlicy are about two yards long, ending
in front in a curved point. The middle
is provided with a strong leather strap,
«•lose), titling the foot, and tho whole
skate is just wide enough for tho foot
to rest u;x>n.
Stri;ggling to tho top of tlie hills on
th»'«« skates is a very difficult matter,
and would prove almost too much An
the little feet were it not for tlie assist-
:»n«-e which their escorts are only too
gltul to render. It is exceedingly fas
cinating to see hundreds and hundreds
of young men and girls on a beautiful
moonlight evening, walking on these
long skatus among the d.’.rkniid mighty
fir ami pine trees, or in tJie long ranks,
hand in band, plunging down from ths
top of a hill, singing ar.d laughing so
that tlie cold, transparent air is ringing
with joy. And then after some happy
hours spent away from tlie city, march
ing home, swinging their burning
torches, which twinkle and sparkle
against lite dear blue sky, when the
moon now and then peep* down among
the Ir»-«« tops, looking pale beside tlie
dark red light of the torches. The
■oleiim pine forest around them light
ins u]> as they pass, while the pure
ivhite snow sparkles like diamonds,
and turns into a ruddy hue from the
«parks that shower down like a ruin of
in spite of the fact that the temper-
•iturn is just above zero, I am sure all
the»»' young Norwegian girls, if they
had th«; slightest acquaintance witli
American slang, would exclaim when
•otning home on one of those evenings:
• It wits just too lovely for any thing;”
but as they do not use slang in Nor
way. they would simply say: “Noth
ing is like a Norwegian winter.”—A'.
Methodist nun» are to be s. novelty in
feminine experience. They were cre
ated by tlie Methodist General (Confer
ence, utter a careful consideration of the
ubjex-t by the comraitt.»«e On missions.
Tho idea came from Rev. Dr. J. M.
Thoburn, to whom it was »uggestod by
an cx-C'utholic priest who had Ix com»!
a Methodist, and who strongly advo
cated it. The committee reported
favorably, and the Conference inserted
in tho discipline of the church a »ection
regulating them. They are to be called
deaconesaee, and they will I»» very simi
lar to the nuns of the Roman Catholic
Church, except that they are not to
take vows of life service or of celiba«-y.
Every annual eonfei-ence in which tin««««
iletu-onesses are establishi'd will have a
Itoard of nine members to control this
kind of work. Nothing more definite
than that was done by tlie conference,
but l)r. Thoburn tells your cou-es]«>nd-
ent that the Methodist nuns will be
very likely to wear distinctive costumes,
and live in houses by themselves. 'I'hey
will minister to tlie poor and the sick,
(«411-0 for orphans and do other work of
charity. They will be required to serve
a probation of continual servfce for two
years before being made deaconesses,
and they will have to lie at least twenty-
live years of age. It has long been
a hobliy of Rev. Dr. Dix. of
the Trinity Episcopalian Church, to
have such duties performed by regular
orders of women, and ho succecxled.
several years ago, in forming an organ
ization of Episcopalian nuns, but they
have not been formally indorsed by the
deiKiniinntion, and so the Methodists are
rhe first Protestant church in Aineriea
to attempt the recruiting and uniform
ing ol religious sisters. Dr. Thoburn
says tho first of these deaconesses will
I mj very likely to be seen in Chicago
where there is already an informal »>.-
ganization of a somewliat similar char
acter; hut ho believes that in nil the large
cities, within a year, there will be es
tablished probationary classes. As two
years’ service will lie required before
-my woman may become a deaconess,
there must ensue that amount of delay,
Imt til»' work mid costuming of the de
votees may begin at onco.
"And what costumes will tho deacc--
i«ssc» wear?” wns asked of nearly evory
member of tli«« committee responsililo
for tlieir creation.
No lieiinii»« answer could lie obtained.
Indeed, the reverend gentlemen did not
«eem to have considered that question
pai-liculnrly. although it will lie »piick
to come t«> tlie front when the order l»e-
eomes really existent. Naturally, a
THE PAPAL EXCHEQUER.
sober garb will bo chosen, but how How tin* Papacy I m Provided With Funds
nearly it will approach lit»' disfigurement
for Various PurposcH.
deemed essential in th«« Catholic church,
The annual expenses of tho Papacy
is a dost ructiv«j agency of feminine ire said to amount, to about 7,000,000
prido. remains to I h - seen. A’.
Cur. irancs. The burden is substantially
■net by the Peter's penny, which was
— —— -
--------- - ■ -
iriginally nn Englisli idea, lint in
BRIDGING THE TUNNEL
ibfrl, after the twenty provinces of the
A French Eiifclneerlnir Scheme of Stupend-
Papal States laid been reduced to five,
lie Peter’s Penny was quickened into
The Purin 'l'finp», which tliinkH that new life in Belgium. The first incite
i hough Englund olurcls to underground ment. to the generous endowment of
visitors who will not bo afraid of arrlv- tile Papacy by the free-will offerings of
nlx by viaduct, nay«: " The scheme of the faithful, rich and poor, was given
ronntructlng a bridge over the English liy tlm dioces»'of (ilient. it's example
i'liunncl linn juat boon completed. It. >vas quickly followed in other lands.
linn been worked out l>y theCreuaot en- Until the year 1870 the average yearly
gineei'H nnd M. Ileiwent, ex-president result of the Peter's Penny was 7,117,000
>f the Society of Civil Engineer». The francs. Since that date it has consti
RÜNÑlÑG^NTO debt .
l>rogr«»n of «letaliurgy innke» tho con- tuted the sole income of tho Pope, and
Uruetion poHHibioof nn inimrxnso bridge, in no sing le year has it been lower than
Prnciicul Words of Advice to Young Men
llfty kilometer» long, with a platform d.OOO.OOO francs. During tho jubilee
from Dr. Collyer.
So common is the hnbit of borrow it tlm height of llfty meters above the rear the Bishops of Latin Christendom
ing or golttng thing-» oil credit that .ea at full tide, and support<’d by piles have handed in to tlm Pope tho extra-
the average young man thinks no more d. a distnneo of five hundred motor», irdimiry sum of 32,500,000 francs. The
concernedly of doing it than if it wni | I’he Forth bridge which i» being emn- jubilee mass of IsoXlII brought nearly
a recognize il and honorable bualnesM deted in Scotland, and under which the 1,000,000 francs. The Papal treasury
privilege. Robert C »liver, in bls ad nrgest vessels can pass, Is nn advance is consequently in a gmod condition.
mirable ‘’Tnlksto Young Men,” ninkei own rds a more important structure. I’he "Work for tho Extension of tho
the following wholesome remarks on I'hc height allowed for the bridge over Faith,” founded at Lyons in 1822, pro
lie channel would allow largo steamers vides tlm Papacy with a fund for mis-
“I know of few things in oi r life so itid sailing vessels to pass freely. It »lonsj it lais contributed fromR822 to
full of peril to :i young man an run tvould support four railway lines, be- 1887 no less u sum than 220,000,000
ning in o debt, it lias done more ddes a roa<l for carriages and footpaths, francs. Its «contribution for tho last
damage to our finest manhood than rids will lx1 satisfactory for those who Lwelvo months amounted to 6,648,000
any other thing I can think of. except Irond s •a-deknoss. Tho only trouble francs, of which (X-rniany contributed
drinking whiskv, and to a good many eft them will lie that of choosing only 409,000 francs, and Austria only
men there is no dangor from that, hoir modo of locomotion whether by HO.tXJO francs, as the reporter observes
•ven, ho long as they stand fno from •a il way carriage, omnibus,cab or veloc- with vcgi-et.—VrusKiis Courier.
tins curse of debt. But a man is pode. 1‘lacos of ii-fiige, watch houses
driven into the second evil ofton in ind alarm-bells will 1»' placed on each
Paralyzed by Fright.
trying to forget the lirst, or to abate die, with a powerfid light. The au-
its burden. • * * It is not true, as Imrs of the gigantic scheme believe I Colonel W. R. ISnu'dberg wns first
wo might imagine, that only those of hat this foundation may be constructed j tnder tire at (¡nines' .Mills, and served
a ]M)or and shiftle s Kort drift into >y means of compressed air divings L.uitil he lost his leg at tho Wilder-
debt • • • Tho worst of t ho curse tells, the depth of the strait between toes lie never went into a battle with-
is that it so ver,' often takes our 'niais and Dover not being, on an aver- >ut feeling a sense of fear.
choicest young nn»n captive, and drag) ige, more than twenty-five to thirty-nine
"Did you ever soe a man completely
them down to this shame—young men noter», and in a few plaet's exceeding taralyzcsl by fright?"
of a genuine honesty, so far as good Ifl.y meters. 'I’hc bridge will cost SOO.-
"Yes; 1 knew a young man who was
Intent ions go. when they set out in HHljMHi francs, its metallic weight will I a) terror-stricken that lie could do not h-
life. • • • It is like a thread of imount to 3,tXX),(MM) tons, and it ttg luit cry. I knew ntt officer of the
golden wire, no tine they do not sue it night Is- constructed in six years. Tho regular army wlio could not stand the
nt first or fool it; but- day by day other «•heme will shortly be submitted for ordeal of a battle, and I call him a
threads are hound about them, mid examination to an international techni- brave man for this reaeon. In tlie first
the* J twist themselves at la^t into N •al commit!»«'. When this examination battle he did not liehavo as a good sol
cable from which they lìmi it very ins Iss'ii completed the t 'hannel Bridge dier. lie wns dismissed from the ser
hard and bitter work to got free. • Society will apply for a concession to vice, but made up his mind that he
• • Do not spend money you can not Im French ami British Goveriimejta. would conquer his fear and iisleem him-
well spare. If you buy a Bible, even, 'romwhichit will ask for no subsidy. In- elf from tlie stigma of cowardice. II»'
yon can not afford to buy just Ikon, 1er these conditions th»' concession was given a chance to enter the service
v< u wander to w here the wires nre night 1«' easily granted and tin1 works , .igniii witli tho rank of Lieutenant, al-
net, ami may do morn harm to your* mtmslintely iM'gun. In a few years the 1 t hough ho hnd held a Captain's commis-
self thereby than tin» Bible will over xnnmorco of the two nations would , -¡««a at the time of going into the battle
do you good. Nay, I will any more H'netlt from the simplification intro- first. In the second engagement he
than tiiis: If you •omlsread your Bible iin'»'il into their relations by tin' execu- j nerved himself to tho task of going in,
as to truSv God \ i I lake care ol ion of a work which might l»o con»ld- I i«ul the sirnin was t«x> heavy for him,
you when you ought to take care ■r»sl as one of tho most i>n|s>rtant of nul ho broke down again in tho pres-
of yourself in this in st racred busi lie centurv "
■nee ef his fellow-oftk'ers. After this
ness of paying as you gn. you hail
retired from tlie servii'e. confessing
better sell your B bio nt th»» first old
( that he could not stand fire. He was a
I rooks tore an<l buy Poor R chard'»
—It is said that some clothespin box
Ahi.auac,’ or ’Tito Autobiography ol packers can pack 72.000 a day. They ■ bravo man lavnuse he tried in the face
B njamin Frank In.* I like ilia' nor i ar»‘ paid one cent for packing a box of dentil n si'eond time to overuome hi,
of a sound «livin»* who .sav.s that nex of fonr gross. At thia rate they make weakness."'- Chieayo -Via.«.
io i ho grace of God, paying our debit five dollars a day.
HAM HI RG FIGN
right along is tho b a mean» of gran
- Iron is a constituent of most solids Are the «oven ign remedy in all cases where
in the world to d*liv r us from a thou ami is found in food crops. Oats, bar exi rssh »• orinsuttk lent nourishment, sedentary
habits. sleeplessness. tra\cling or preguancy
sand snares. • • .• D» not rut ley and ric > contain much more inm produce
a t« ndency to
into debt, then, ^ave that y«»u mat than wheat, corn or beans, Nearly
•pend. D» what a true man may <L four per cent of tho ash of the oat That bine of the XmeriuMi people. A neglect
to rviiudy this condition may result seriously.
to provide things tout nt in the nigh) grain is iron.
HambMrK Fig-« are a fruit laxative
lozenge, composed of fruits and vegetables,
of all men. Owe no man any tiling
— Prof. Pod, of St. Pi'tersburg.
mild, they are very effective, and
in this noble way, and then you wii found fifty percent, of petroleum in the their continued
use keeps the bowels in a
make all men your debtor« (or th« cod liver oil sold by on»' druggist, the healthy and natural condMion.
sterling and noble example You set tc
ad ul to ret »si article having th»i taste, Is the result of an inactive Liver, and Its
the world about yon.’*—N Y. lot«
smell and appearani-o of the genuine. symptoms art» manifested by headache, furred
loan of appetite and a yellow akin.
—Many experiments in burning brick Min»>ral oil is u I- kj frequently found in tongue,
Hamburg Fig" are the only purgative that
will effectually relieve this condition and rv-
with oil in place of wood are being olivo oil.
mo\ e the impurities that clog the system.
made by manufacturers of brick along
—A very dense graphitic carbon for Haaubu» g Flga are harmless if their use
continued indefinitely, ami a box should al-
the Hudson river. It tho new metho«! incandescent electric lighting is now says
be kept in the house. They are delight
proves to bo practical it is estimated produced by passing tho electric dis ful to the taste. I »one. one Fig. ITiee, 25 cent»
that there will bo a saving of forty per charges from an induction coil between a la» at druggists.
«sent, effected. The main difficulty is two electrodes inclosed in a vessel con
In any ini tabla condition of the sexual or
in the "drying off-' proms«. One re taining illuminating gas; the graphite gani.
Diùardiii’a Life Essence is the only
sult of using oil instead of wis'd will bo form, at the negative el.ctrode, and remedy. It iw quick, safe, sure. Hundreds of
teetinuHdals prove its wonderful Dower in sex
the preservation of thousand, of acres
ual debility. Price, 91.40 a bottle
of forest, in the counties affected.
Why is' it, we sometimes hear the
question asked, that tlie owner« and
managers of newspapers do not take
greater pains in the selection of »’•„
men who do the work on them? Why
is it, the outsider wonder.'«, that men of
shady character«, or with no character
at all, are able to obtain situations as
writers or correspondents of prominent
journals. In short, why are not all th«'
men engaged in an occupation which
offers so tine a scope for talent, which
is so attractive to men of brain—why
are not all such men scholars and gen
The first suggestion th at these queries
brings up is to remind the questioner
that a large majority of tlie capable
and successful journalists of the day
are men of good character as well a« ol
a careful education. There are a few
great newspapers in the country ii.
tile offices of which men wlio can
worthily claim the name of gentlemen
are not preferred to those who «re
careless in their conduct and way
of living. There is an improvement
uotieeable in this respect from year to
year. Tlie American newspaper as it
exists now, is a very recent creation.
It lias grown up since tho opening of
the war of tho rebellion, flatty of th«»
weekly newspapers of to-day have
larger establishments and employ more
men than most of tlie daily newspapers
could show ill 1860. Some of the most
valuable newspaper properties in tlie
United States have been entirely built
up within the past fifteen years. Men
of limited means u ho have acqtiireil
newspapers of small circulation and in
fluence in certain localities, have seen
them increase until they have become
enormously remunerative. In nearly
every American newspaper office what
is knoaii as "the business mating« •
nient” lias a vast deal to do with tlie
growth and success of tlie paper. Sue-
ei'ssful business management in many
offices consists "in keeping down ex
penses," and litis results oftentimes in
tlie employment of men who are
"cheap" in character and insensible to
the value of a good name. They hit
men who ‘lean get news” or wlio can
turn off quickly a flippant and “fetch
ing" article, hut wlio have such weak
nesses as to render them incapable of
advancement in the profession of jour
nalism. They are men who never “gel
altead." but wlio still have ability
enough to make them useful in a way .
They are tolerated because they per
form tin amount of work which men o'
better standing in the community
could not lie got to do for tlie Bam»
innney. Occasionally, of course, ther»'
is some really brilliant and forcible
writer wlio is able to make himself in
dispensable in a newspaper office to
which lie bring« a nost disreputable
private life and reputation. But gen
erally speaking, it may be asserted that
tin* tendency in jonrt dism, as in other
prof ssioi.s an.I calling», is to set up
htatidards of comliict and charaetei
which render it more .nd mor«» difficult
for knaves anil blue .guards to obtain
mi entrance into it. Let ns hopo tita'
tlm time may come n lien it will be a-
difficult ami as units.«al for such per
sons to become jouri ilists as it is for
I irm now to obtain
ess to any <if tin
other great profession*.— Wushinglo:.
—It is tl»e struggle Hnd hot the attain
ment that measures character.
—Teacher Han-, name three beasts
of prey. Haus —Two lions and a tiger.
—Never buy any til ng you dou't
need becau-e it’s cheap. 1 his includes
beer. — l*uck.
The easiest and best way to expand
the chest is to have a good’la' ge heart
in it. It saves the cost of gymnastics.—
T he L ou C abins <(
Ameri' a have been birth-
gome of the
¿xfe grandest t men. Lincoln.
*■*-* ' Grant,
4 1 ..... r
hiw the Ugh
through the chinks of a
Los: Cabin Sa^aparil’a
also originated in a Log Cabin and stands
pre-eminent among the bl od purifiers of
to-day as Warner’s “Tippecanoe” docs as
a stomach tonic.
- At n recent meeting of th ’ A«- •-1-
emy of Seieneos. in P.u is. M. Uheyreul
communicated, in th«J tuima o • •
Ai-mud. Curator at tho Mu».-uni of
Natural History, a very int-restiiig
note on the toxic sub-taime w.nch the
Comalis employ topo’son their arrows.
This subitanco 1» th-' Oaabajo wood.
u . k ! from this wool M. Arnaud ha» ex
tracted a orystalUna nutter ondowo I
with terrible venomous properties, in
subcutaneous ami intraveuous injec
tions thr .«<> one-hundredths of a grain
of the poison auffices to kill a dog.
i)uath rapidly occ.tr» by an arrest of
the henriit notion.
N e w, St rong, S t rai ght Fact,.
Bcurry, Texw, Jun«. 1888.
W ai completely cured two years ago ot MlatlM
by the uee of St. Jacob« OU; was ou crutcho« »or-
fcriM .» U. U,. tt-^n.M^ joj(u
Dripping Spring«, Texa«,
Helplesa 4 Months.
Wai in bed 2 month«; could not walk for 3 with
sciatica; suffered nearly one year in *“•**•'
by 8t. Jacobs Oil. No relap«e.
Kune, Ohio, Jun« 20, 1188.
Suffered 8 week«; constant pain In hip; used
crutches given up by doctors; was cured by 8t.
WM A VENT PARKKILL.
AT DRUGGISTS AND DEALERS.
THE CHARLES A. VOGELER CO.. Baltimore. Md.
•. spinney :
S moking tobac
SXDr. Spinney & Co.p^^S
A positive cure guaranUed in every case, Bypnilia,
Urinary anti Venereal Diseases all unnatural dis
charges, promptly and safely Cured.
The discovery by the inhabitants of a locality
hitherto unvisited by the pestilent scourge <»f
fover and ague, that it exists in their very
midst, is decidedly startling. Such discoveries I
are made at every season, in every part of the
Union. Subsequently, when it is »»certain© i,
us it invariably is at such times, through the
i al liable experience of some one who lias been
beiiefitted and cured, that Hostetter’s Stomach
Bitters is a thoroughly efficacious era.li ator
of the malarial poison, and a means of fortify I
ing the system against it, a feeling of more
security and tranquility reigns throughout the
whole neighborhood. Besides the febrile forms
of malarial disease, dumb ague and ague cake
are removed by the potent action of the B t
ters, to which science also gives its sanction as
a remedy for rheumatism, dyspepsia, constipa
tion, liver complaint, debility, kidney troubles,
and all diseases imp ti' iug the organs of di
gestion and assimilation.
opinion is that “Seal of North Caro
lina” Plug Cut i, tire b.:», gmokei 4uJ
ease of Kidneys or Bladder, Weak Back. Nervous
Debility, Wasting of Bexn«l Btreugth, etc., cured
and restored to healthy vigor.
N. B. Persons unable to visit us may be treated
at their homes, by correspondence. Jlediernes ant
Instructions sent by mail or express. C’ousultatioiL
Ireo. Send 1 cents in stampsfot '1 be Young Mau I
Erlend or Guide to V e-dlock.
_________ ___ ______
don’t you forget it.
The Van Monciscar
Yo.ing. mlddle-Med an<8
Id. eln^lo or marndd men
and %lb who suffer with
LO8T MANHOOD I
Nervous Debility, Sperms
' ck of
'Energy, all—-------- **wd
Skin Diseases, Srphillia
Eruptions Hair Fallim
Bone Fains, 8 welUa*
Sore Throat, Uloera, E •
fects of Mercury, Kidney»
and Bladder Trouble
Wexk Banc. Vining Urine. Gonorrhea, Gleet Stiiet
nr» -prompt relief and cure for lae.
White and pale shades of paint may be beau
tifully cleaned by using whiting in the water.
Its superior excellence proven in millions of homes for
more than a quarter of a century. It is used by the
United States Government. Endorsed by rhe heads of
the Great Universities an tbs Strongest, Purest and most
Healthful. Dr Price s Cream Baking Powder does not
contain Ammonia, Lime or Alum. Sold only in caus.
PRICE BAKING POWDER CO.
SARSAPARILLA, YELLOW DOCK
Iodide oi” I’otawn.
Doth riexeH Consult <’out! den tint ly
OFFICE—189 Ai 184 THIRD 8T.
J. R. CATES & CO., Proprietors
417 MauNOme Mt.. Mun F ran ciac«.
than th. Chapul
FOR EVERY PURPOSE.
How Economical Housekeepers Cau Utilize
Them to Advantage.
Sold on Trial !
Pe.i« -U « quipiip-hi, ih <
I is I dm I reputation, glow i im ponulariiy. Bf/s/n¿5,
Shorthand, Common School and Penmmihlp Dep'trb
menta. .Students admitted at any time, tate-
ioL’tie ami specimens of pen man ship sent free
.1. A. WLSI'G.Ser’T. 4- I’. UlllSi
Lightning can be seen by reflection a dis-
tance of two hundred miles.
Gather together all the pieces of
white soap that you may have, castile
and any others that are known to be
Yes, he loves you now, ’tis true.
Lass with eyes of violet blue,
good. Cut them into small pieces and
Lips as gweetas honey-dew,
dissolve in boiling water in the pro
Bonny li» tie bride!
Will he love you us to day,
portion of a tea-cup of water to half a
When your bloom has flea away.
When your golden locks are grey,—
cup of scraps. As soon as the scraps
Will his love abide!
have melted and while the water is
Yes, if it is the true kind It will survive all
the inevitable wastes and changes of life. But, still hot stir in ground out-meal to
it is every woman’s desire and duty to retain,
Grease some old
as long as she can, the attractions that made make a stiff-batter.
her charming and beloved in youth.
No one cups and pour enough of this mixture
can keep her youthful bloom or equable tem
per if weighed down and suffering from female in for a small cake and set it aside to
weakness and disorders.
troubluH. | harden and dry. You have now a very
Prescription is u remedy tor
nice soap that is excelent for daily use
Sold by druggists.
in the nursery; or the mixture may be
Let us find happiness in bring ng joy and
made just a little thinner and kept in
gladness to those around us.
a tincup to be brought out as soft,
CONCENTRATE YOLK VITALITY'.
white soap at the children's baths.
One of the secrets of health is the con For the boys' and girls’ tri-daily hand
centration of vitality. The recruiting of scrubbing stir tlie batter very stiff with
the vital principle is done effectually by oatmeal bran or wheat middlings and
H randreth ’ s P ills . “Health finds hap mould into flat cakes. These have a
piness in the mere sense of existence.” roughness that is necessary to remove
H randreth ’ s P ills help nature to reas ink stains, pitch and the many defiling
sert her own when she has been forced to
vacate her stronghold in the body. When substances with which every healthy
an enemy attacks a fort all the forces are boy and girl seems to come in contact
concentrated at the point of attack to re
For fancy hand soap, melt all to
sist the onslaught.
So w ith /he body.
H randreth ’ s P ills concentrate all one’s gether tho pieces of any colored toilet
vitality to throw off the encroaching di soaps, provided, of course, that they
sease. Get H randreth ’ s P ills . Be sure are good, and do not contain injurious
to take no other.
materials; stir in a few drops of per
fumery and a very little Indian meal.
Neighborly love and interest in the welfare
of others are productive of much sunshine Pour this into shallow dishes (fancy
shaped if you wish), and when partly
cold stamp on a pattern and mold the
AN OFFENSIVE BREATH
Is the most distressing, not only to the person corners of the cakes round, or cut into
afflicted if he have any pride, but to those with shapes with a cake-cutter.
whom he conws in contact. It is a delicate
The scraps of yellow soap may be
matter to sp« sk of, but i has parted not only
friends but lovers. Bad breath and catarrh are put into the soap-shaker—a wire re
inseparable. Dr. Sage’s Catarrh Item»dy cures
ceptacle for holding soap that is to be
the worst cases as thousands can testify.
shaken in the dishwater; but for those
Nothing is more essential to one’s future hap who have no such implement this is a
piness and success in this life than ».he wise em
way of disposing of them: Dissolve
ployin'. nt of spare moments.
the pieces as before, using less hot
CONSUMPTION, HC11OFULA, GENERAL water, and when the mixture has
llrbility. Wanting »IseatieN of <’hil-
iti eii, Chronic Coughs and Bronchitis, can be partly cooled stir in a quantity (as
cured by the use of Mrott’s Finn is» ion of much as it will take nicely) of scour
Cod Liver Oil with Hypophosphites, promi
nent physicians use it and testify to its grave ing sand or bath brick scraped fine;
Please read the following: “1 used pour into a wooden box and stir often
Scott's Emulsion for an obstinate Cough with
This is excelent for scour
Hemorrhage, Loss of Appetite, Emuciation, until cold.
Sleeplessness, etc. All of these have now left, ing tins and cleaning unpainted shelves
and I believe your Emulsion has saved a case
and floors, but will, of course, remove
of well developed Consumption.”—T. J. F ind
i . ky , M. D., Lone Star, Texas.
the paint from woodwork. Yellow
soap may, like the white, be simply
True happiness can only be attained through
dissolved and left to stiffen a little to
the love ol’ God.
be used as soft soap.— Ladic»' Home
INVENTIONS OFTHE 10TH CENTURY. Journal.
The steamboat, the reaoer, the sewing machine
Cars running by night and by day.
Houses light»*« by gas and heated by steam.
And bright electricity’s ray.
NERVOUS LoH»e»t.rhl««a,i M^i.urk ta»pou- grower lias figured p omiQently
deii('v, &c„ due to excesses or abuse, cured.
YOUNG MEN of youthful follies or indis polities for tlie past 20 yeftWi &nd h¡)
cretion should avail themselves of our ^r‘‘ftkDH‘nL
Bent whalebone can be restored and used
again by simply soaking in water u few hours,
then drj lug them.
White Elephant of Siam, Lion of Eng
land, Dragon of China, Cross of Switzer
land, Banner of Persia, Crescent of Egypt,
Don ide Eagle of Russia, Star of Chili, The
Circle of .Japan, Harp of Erin.
To get these buy a box of the genuine
D r . C. M c L ane ’ s C elebrated L iver
P ills , price 2-5 cents, and mail uh the out
side wrapper with vour address, plainly
written, and 4 cent*, in stamps.
then mail you the above list with an ele
gant package of oleographic and chro
F leming B ros ., P ittsburg , P a .
1st Premiums. 25,000 in um ,
R^ r ÍS i I m SÍ q V ‘¿0 Yuar8 Established. New
1 TO 5 DAYS.
Mfd only by th«
hi use ___
In no other
_. -. _ Piano, . by
stand in tune 20 years, good fur 100 ; not affected
by climate. No wood to split, break, swell, shrink,
crack, decay, or wear out; we guarantee it. Ele
gant Rosewood Casus, 8 strings, double repeating
action; finest ivory keys; the Famous ANTISELL
Cull or write fi r Catalogue, free. T. M. ANTISELL
PIANO CO , Manufacturers, Odd Fellows’ Hall, Mar.
ket and Seventh Streets, San Francisco.
Big CJ uas given anive^
sal satisfaction in the
cure of Gonorrhcea and
Gleet. I prescribe it and
feel safe in recommend
ing it to all sufferers.
A. J. STONER, M.D.,
PRICE Si.00. „
Sold by Druggists.
introduce it into A MILLION
FAMILIES we otter tho
CIFINU/AY KHWICII. VKAsKs
□ I cm n H I . bach . Gabler, Roentet
PUnof«; Burd.'U OrsauB. band lostrumenti.
Btock «if Hbeet Music sod BcokH Band» Buiiplled at
KaBU-ru 1’rlca» MATTHIAS URAY OO.. itM P ub
•treat. Ran Frannfann
to JAN’Y, 1889
Four months—balance of this year,
ON RECEIPT OP
ONLY in CENTS
H. T. HUDSON
Breakfast and Dinner
Cooking, Dainties and Desserts, Teas, Sup-
__ _______ ____
_____ _ Gives ex
plicitly all the little details women want to
know. 1 ells how to entertain guests, how to
serve refreshments, what to have and how to
make it. Everything new and original, practi
cal and well tested by experts. Accompanying
the recipes will be remarks upon pretty table ad
juncts, methods of serving and waiting, gar
nishing, table manners ana etiquette.
Children’s Page—Illustrated Stories.
Flowers and House Plants—finely illus
trated articles, edited by E bfn E. R exford ,
with “Answers to Correspondents.”
Mother’s Corner—A page devoted to the
care of infants and young children. Interesting
letters from Subscribers giving views and meth
ods of management. Original articles from the
best writers. Illustrated articles on Games and
Home-made Toys. Amusements for Sick
Children. Illustrated. Kindergarten. Il
lustrated articles by A nna W. B arnard .
AND SPORTSMEN'S GOODS.
No. 1 I.«pel Button, either Democratic or
Republican, sample by mail, JOcts.
No. 2 Harrison ButtOD, silk embroidered,
Nnfional colois. by mail, 10 ctu.
No. 3 Enameled Buttons “C-.&T.“ or “II.
& M.” stamped on each, gold plated,
very nice, 25 cts.
No. 4 Democratic or Republican medal
likenesses of nominees clearly cut on
each, silver finished, with pin, mail, 25c.
CURTIS PUBLISHING CO., Philadelphia.
Send for new Gnn Catalogne Oct. 1st
Singular Co ¡(lures Worn by Natives of Asia
ThoAelegraph’s click speeds like lightning re
The Ethiopians have no hair, proper
Then the telephone comes to excel it;
And to put on the finish, the last but not 1 ast. ly speaking, but what answers them for
Is the famed little Purgative Pellet.
hair is really different from the hair of
Last but not least is Dr. Pierce’s Pleasant
If a hair from the
Purgative Pellet, because it relieves human the white races.
buffering, adds to the sum of human comfort, head of a Caucasian be examined
a »id vnaeuivs
to enjoy all .,
the blessingsand luxuriesof the age we live in. , through a microscope, it is found to be
hollow, composed of sections or joints
somewhat resembling those of a cane,
or in some cases like a ladder with its
rounds. The hair of an African is en
S ymptom »- Mototarv; intense itching and stiuginf-
moet at night; worse by scratching. If all«>we«i to con tirely different in this respect, being
tinue tumors ( tth , which often Heed and ulceiate, solid and round, this constituting the
liecomiug very sore. S watnk ’ s OlNTMKNT stops the
itching and bleeding, heals nice ration, and in many difference betwoen wool and hair; but
caAes remotes the trnnoia It is vuuafly etttcacioua in
.tnii.g ali .skm DbcacM DR BWAxNB • BON. nevertheless the fact that his wool is
Prv»nrietors, Philadelphia. S waymk ' h OlNTMMTT cai , solid appears only to endear it to the
be obtained of druggist«. Bent by mail for 50 Gents.
African, who gives it all the more at
J. H. FINK, Annayer and liialytiral tention, perhaps because he has so little
Che mint. Laboratory. 104 First st.. Portland. of it, and dividos his scalp into patches,
Or. Analysen made of ail rabatanocs.
gathering up the hair from each into a
Fur ltoarsenrM amt Sore
___ circular kno\and tying it with a string
Tr.rost. ’’ Jirv«*«'« "Branchial Trocía» " are u as carefully as though it were a treasure.
In tlie interior of the dark continent
If afflicted with Sore Eyes, use Dr. Isaac the wool of the negroes is frequently
Thompson's Kye Water. Druggists sell it 2ôc. long, though never straight, but so
difficult is the task of disentangling
T ry G bkmka for breakfast.
their locks that not much attempt at
ornateness is made in the African head
dresses. Livingston says that when an
African chief makes his toilet, the most
Skiq & Scalp ho ever attempts in the way of arrang
ing a head-dress is to comb hi, wool up
DISEASES into a pyramidal shape, stick a few
.■•curad by:-- | feathers in it, and hang one or more
C utig U r ^ strings of beans along the facade, so to
speak, of this unique edifice.
The Asiatics hare always been famous
for deeorating their head*. The Mo
>R CLKAXSTNU. Pl'Hf FY IXO AND
the skin of children and infanta hammedans of old shaved their heads,
anti curing torturing, (iisrikuring, itching, scaly
of the ekin. scalp ana except a single knot of hair at the ex
blood, with kun of hair, from infan» v took! a^e. act top of the bead, which was left for
the C’lnicunA B kmbpifr ar» infallible.
a practical purpose; the Mohammedan
CVTiWRA. the gnat Skin Vnn*. and CVT1
CVKA N oap . an exquisite Skin Beautitier, en- doctrine being that, at the resurrection
temallv. and VVTTWRA 1< k >«» i . vknt . the new
Blood I uriflrr. internally, cure every forihi of of tho dead, the angel Gabriel was
•kin and blood dlsrasvs, from pimpiea to specially detailed to attend to the Mo
Sold every where. »'rire,(Vricuiu.5nr.: S oap . hammedans, and he raised them by the
Me.: H eroi . vknt .SL IVepared hr the PrTTBH topknot; accordingly the topknot was
D hcm amp tv. rmical C o .. Homv*x. M asa .
left full and strong, in order that the
8end fi'- ’linx* ♦•X ureSsin i H scrm »«.’'
4W Buny * Sk’n wnd J^alp preserved aud V> hold might uot break, a hole being left
bt autifled by C utictra S oap
in the top of the co file in order to facili
tate the angel's work.— % Xo«u Gfofte-
inil VvilAt(,|lt(xl yteel Tun ng D».
Investment small, profits
large. Rend 20c for mailing
large illustrated Catalogue
with full particulars. Man
| GOULDS & AUSTIN,
107 dt ICO Kake St.,
Orens Oct. 4--Closes Oct. 27,1888.
Half Fare Rates over the O. R. & N. Co.,
O. & C. R. R and Oregonian Rail wav Co.
One a* d one-fifth over N. P. R. R. lines.
Special excursions over the O. K. & N.
Hues at lesa than half rate% Oct. H, >5, 22.
A. M. WIIITIX44. Hapt.
Office, 148 First Street. Portland.
fit C To 98 a Day. Samples worth $1.50, FREE,
■fl iJ Lines not under the horses feet Write B rkv «
W wktfr ' s S afety R fin H older C o .. Holly ,Hich.
Character is the great desideratum of human
Will make the finest roi ers.
l(> C’entw per Pound
Th® BUYERS' GUIDE la
issued March and Sept.,
each year. It is an ency
clopedia of useful infor
mation for all who pur
chase tho luxuries or the
necessities of life. We
can olothe you and furnish you with
eJi the necessary and unnecessary
appliances to ride, walk, dance, sleep,
eat, fish, hunt, work, go to church,
or stay at home, and in various sizes,
styles and quantities. Just figure out
what is required io do all thesi'things
COMFORTABLY, and you can make a fair
estimate of the value of the BUYERS’
GUIDE, which will be sent upon
receipt of 10 cents to pay postage,
MONTGOMERY WARD & CO.
All-114 Michigan Avenue, Chioaso.Ill.
ISOS CURE r ORCONSUMPTION
PALMtR & REY. Agis.
N. P N. U. Na MS— «. F. N. U. No V«
1HL COW BRAND.
— to make : —
0 wight ’ s C ow -B rand S oda -S aleratus
A-KAY» I'NIFOii!* AND FULL WEJCHT.
I-L k .
U, r ’ U ‘
end (ou .■«, u«
T n K c ((W bha S-D.