The west shore. (Portland, Or.) 1875-1891, August 01, 1875, Page 3, Image 3

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the fire u I put it out, and have felt the change
iroduced in the air at the month of the chimney ; I
or after the third stone descended, no mora fol- 1
lowed it. As for either of the ruffians themselves
dropping down by the same rond along which the
stones had come, that was not to be dreadod. The
chimney, as I well knew by our experience in
cleaning it, was too narrow to give passage to any
one above the size of a small buy.
I looked upward at that comforting reflection
crossed my mind I looked up, and saw, as plainly
as I see the paper I am now writing on, the point
of a knife coming through the inside of the- roof
jlut over my head. Our cottage had uo upper
story, and our rooms had no ceilings. Slowly and
wickedly the knife wriggled its way through the
dry inside thatch betweeu the rafters. It stopped
for a while, and there came a sound of touring.
That, in its turn, stopped too; there was a great
fall of dry thatch on the floor ; and I snw the
heavy, hairy hnnd of Shifty Dick, armed with the
knife, come through after the fallen fragments.
He tapped at the rnftors with the hnck of the
knife, as if to test their strength. Thank God,
thuy ymjo suuntuutiitl and dune together! Mottl
ing lighter than a hatchet would have sufficed to
remove any part of them.
The murderous hand was still tapping with the
knife, when I heard a shout from the man Jerry,
coming from the neighborhood of my father's stone
find in the back yard. The hand and knife disap
peared instantly. I went to the back door and put
my ear to it and listened.
Doth men wore now in the shed. I made tha
most desperate efforts to call to mind what tools
and other things were left in it, which might bo
used against mo. But my agitation confused me.
I could remember nothing except my father's big
stone saw, which was far to heavy and unwieldy
to be used on the roof of the cottiige. I was still
puzzling my brains and mnking my head swim to
no purpose, when I heard .the men dm using some
thing out of the shed. At the same instant when
the noise caught my ear, tho remembrance flashed
across me )ike lightning of soma beams of wood
Which hntr loin in the shed for tunri una. T hml
hardly time to feel certain that they were remov
ing uiro vi muse ueams, oeiora i noaru oiuiiy met
say to Jerry :
Which door?"
" The front,'' was the answer. " We've cracked
it, already ; we'll have it down in no time."
Senses less sharpened by danger than mine
would have understood but too easily, fromjtheso
words, that they were about to use the beam as a
battering-ram against the door. When that con
viction overcame me, I lost courage at Inst I felt
that the door must come down. No such barricade
as I had constructed could support it, for more
than a few minutes, against suou shocks as it wo
now to receive.
"I can do no more to keep the house against
them," 1 said to myself, with my knees knocking
together, end tho tears at last beginning to wet my
cheeks. I must trust to the night and the thick
darkness, and save my life by running for it while
there is yet time."
I huddled on my cloak and hood, and hod my
hand on the bar of the back door, when a piteous
mew from the bedroom reminded me of the
existence of poor pussy. I ran in, and huddled
the creature up in my apron. Before I was out in
the passage again, the tint shock from the beam
fell on the door, -
The upper hinge gave way. 1 The chairs and the
coal-scuttle forming the top of my barricade were
hurled, rattling, on to the floor; but the lower
hinge of the door, and the chest of drawers and
tool-chest, still kept their places.
'One more," I heard the villains cry, one
more run with the beam, aud dnwn it comes 1"
Just aa they must havo been starting for that
"one mure run," I opened the back door and fled
out into the night, with the book full of bank
notes in my bosom, the silver spoons in ray pocket,
and the cat in my arms. I threaded my way
easily enough through the familiar obstacles in tho
back yard, and was out in the pitch darkness of
the moor, before 1 heard the second shock, and tho
crash which told mo that the whole door had given
in a few miuutes they must hare discovered the
fact of my flight with the pocket-book, for 1 heard
shouts in the distance as it they were running out
to pursue me. 1 kept on at tho top of my speed,
and the noise soon died away. It was so dark that
twenty thieves, instead of two, would have found
it useless to follow me.
How long it waa before I reached the farm
housethe aearett place to which I could fly for
refuge I cannot tell you. I remember that I had
just sense enough to keep the wind at my back
(having otnerved in the beginning of the evening
that it blew toward Moor Farm), and to go on
resolutely through the darkness. In all other
respects, I was by this time half crowd by what I
hod gone through. If it hod so happened that the
wind had changed after I had observed its direc
tion early in the evening, I should have gone
astray, aud have probably perished of fatigue and
exposure on the moor. Providentially, it still blew
steadily as it had blown for hours past, and 1
reached the farm-housa with my clothes wet
through, and my brain In a high fever. When I
made my alarm at the door, they had all gone to
bed but the farmer's eldest ton, who was sitting up
late over his pipe and newspaper, I just mustered
strength enough to gasp out a few words, telling
him what was the matter, and then fell down at
his feet for tha first time in my life, in a dead
That swoon waa followed by a severe illness.
When I got strong enough to look about me again,
I found myself in one of the farm-house beds my
father, Mrs. Kniftou, and the doctor, were all iu
the room my cat was asleep at my feet, and the
pocket-book that I had saved lay on the table by
my side.
There waa plentv of news for me to hear, aa
toon aa I was lit to listen to it Shifty Diek and
the other rascal had been caught, and were in
prison, waiting their trial at the next assises. Mr.
and Mrs. Knifton had been so shocked at the dan
ger I had run for which they blamed their own
want of thoughtfulness in leaving the pocket-book
in my care that they had insisted on my father's
removing from our lonely home to a cottage on
their laud, whieh we were to inhabit rent free.
The bank-notes that I had saved were given to me
to buy furniture with, in place of the things that
tha thieves bad broken. These pleasant tidings
assisted so greatly in promoting my recovery, that
I was soon able to relate to my friends at tha (aria
house the particulars that I have written here.
They were all surprised and interested; but mo
one, as I thought, listened to me with such breath
lees attention as the farmer's eldest son. Mrs.
Kniftou noticed this, too, and began to make jokes
about it, in her light-hearted way, as soon as we
were alone. I thought little of her jesting at the
time ; but when I got well, and we went to live at
our new home, "the young farmer," as ha was
called la our parts, constantly came t see as, and
constantly managed to meet me out of doors. I
bad my share of vanitj, like other young women,
and I began to think of Mrs. Km flow's jokes with
some attention. To be brief, tha young farmer
managed one Sunday I nam could tell bow to
lose his way with me in returning from church,
and before we found out tho right road home
again, he hnd asked me to be his wife.
His relations did all they could to keep us
asunder and break off the match, thinking a poor
stone-mason's daughter no tit wife for a prosperous
yeoman. But the farmer was too obstinate, for
them. IIo had one form of auswer to all their ob
jections. " A man, if ho is worth the name, mar
ries according to his own notions, and to please
himself," he used to sny. "My notion is, that
when I take a wife I am placing my character and
my happiness the most precious tilings I have to i
uuii-iuwiB woman scare, llie woman 1 mran ,
to marry hod a small charge mnflilM in hrmM
and showed herself worthy of it at the risk of her j
n. mat is prooi enough lor me that she is
worthy of the greatest charge 1 can put into her '
hands. Runk and riches are fine things, but the I
certainty of gvlting n good wife is something bet-
tor still. I'm of age, I kuow my owu mind, and I
mean to murry the stone-mason's daughter."
And he did marry me. Whether 1 proved my-1
self worthy or not of hia good opinion, isn (pirsrtnn 1
which 1 must leave you to ask my husband. All
that I had to rolnto about myself and my doings is
now told. Whatevor interest my perilous adven
ture may excite, onds, I am well aware, with my
escape to the farm-house. I have only ventured
on writing these few additional sentences, because
my marriage is the moral of my story. It has
brought me the choicest blessings of happiness and
proapurity ; and I owe them all to my night adven
ture in The lilack Cottaye,
In ordor to enable immigrants arriving In this
State to obtain suitable lauds aud farms for settle
ment immediately after their arrival in Oregon,
tho publisher of Tint West Shobk canted the fol
lowing advertisement to be inserted in all the
leading country papers:
Important Nolle.
" Fanners and others having improved or unim
proved farms to let or for sale can havo them ad
vertised free of charge in The WtsT Shobk, an
eight-pngo monthly illustrated paper published at
Portland, State location of farm, what improve
ments, price asked, name of owner, aud where to
inquire. Address ' Publisher Wkst Shobk, Port
laud, Oregon."
Below will be found the answers received to the
advertisement Tho publisher of the West Sbobb
is not a real estate or laud agent, and thorefore
in no way undertakes the sale or negotiation for
sale of any of these lands, nor does he verify the
accuracy ot the statements made therein, but refers
purcnusers io mo owners or agents of same.
fc All bona fide owners of lands, who wish to
sell or rent the same, can have them advertised
free of charge in these columns. u&B
Railroad Lands ia Oregon.
The Oregon 4 California R, K. Company have
a large grant of land from the United States Gov
eminent, which they sell ou very liberal conditions
at the low prices of 81.26 to 87 per acre, payable
in United States currency. The purchaser can
pay cash, in which case he will be allowed a dis
count of ten per cent, on the purchase price, or he
can have ten years time In which to make up the
the same by small annual payments, with interest
at seven per cent per annum. In thiscase the pur
chaser pays down one-tenth of the price. One
year from the sale ho pays seven per cent interest
on the remaining nine-tenths of the principal. At
the end of the second year he pays one-tenth of the
principal and one vear's interest nn ihn Mnii.l
and the same at the end of each successive year
'"-vu Bm t iuv auu VI WO IOU yeOSf.
Government Land.
Although surveys have been carried on for ma
ny years, vast tracts of public lands still remain
unaurveyed. More government land is, however,
now in the market than is likely to be taken up
for a long time to come. There are three land
offices in the State, located respectively at Oregon
City,ltoseburg,and La Grande (in Eastern Oregon),
which afford the usual facilities to settlers wishing
to avail themselves of the homestead and pre-emption
laws. Under the "Homestead Law," every
bead of a family, mole or female, or single man
over twenty-one years, a cititen of the United
States or having declared his intention to become
such, can enter, on payment of the registry fees,
ranging from seven to twenty.two dollars, eighty
acres of any of the lands reserved by the govern
ment within the limits of the railroad grants, ex
cepting lands bearing gold, silver, cinnabar or cop
per, and one hundred and sixty acres if the claim
situated outside ot the latter. After five years
bona-fiiit residence upon and improvement of the
land, the Uovenimeut will give the claimant a teg
ular title. Under the " pre-emption laws," persons
possessing the same qualifications as claimants un
der the homestead law, may " enter " at a laud
office, on payment of a fee of $2.00, establish a pre
emption right, that is, a right to take a tract of
eighty acres, if within the limits of a railroad
grant, or one hundred and sixty acres, If without,
whenever the laud shall be offered for sale by the
government, at 82.80 per acre in the former, and
at 91.26 per acre in the latter case.
How to get to OraRon,
Emigrants from the Eastern States and Canada
will do best to purchase through tickets to Port
land, Oregon, at the price named below. On
emigrant trains to San Francisco, aud thence by
steerage on steamer to Portland, will 1e an follows :
From Baltimore, 75; from Boston, $76; from
Chicago, I70.AU ; from Oalvaston, 9U8; Montreal,
7A; New York, 87. Omaha, 800; Portland
(Maine), 874 ; Quebec, 176 ; Ht Louis, (70, Uuited
States currency. Emigrants from Korope can
reach Oregon either via Panama or New York.
The steerage fare by English or German steamers
from Hamburg or Southampton to Colon, thence
by railroad to Panama, and thence by steamer to
Portland, Oregon, is 892.60, gold, including food.
For the New York root, emigrants can obtain
through tickets from Glasgow or Liverpool to
Portland, Oregon, for 178, gold, by applying to Mr.
P. Fleming, Government Emigration Agent, 41
Reform Street, Dundee, Scotland. On arriving in
Portland, immigrants should eall at the Booms of
Board of Immigration, where all information re
gardtng lands will be furnished free of charge.
They will also receive Immigrant Certificates,
which entitles them to half fare rates on all the
leading hues of travel In this State.
Beats Cm Ms.
320 Acres fifteen miles from Corral lis, two
and one-half from King's Valley. TO acres in cul
tivation, 160 acres of tillable laud, 00 acres fenced,
60 Br timber, plenty of water. An ouUide range
for stock. A bouse and barn, out building, and
other fair improvements. Price 92,600; 9Mi00
cash, balance on time. Address.
, W. M. MAKTXiALL, CorralUs. .
S20 Acres sii mile north of Corvallis. Fart
of tie plaoa is hay land, part wheat laud, the rest
brush and timber land. Price 912 per acre, terms
louuuautv. Auurcss,
J. T. FMENDLEY, Corvallis.
171 Acres one-fourth mile south of Monroe.
House, bam and orchard, nearlv all fenced : Id)
acres of it under cultivation. Also 10 acres timbnr
land three miles cast of Monroe. Terms reason
able. Enquire of Win. Speer, on the form. -
1230 Acres fivo miles from Monroe. 400 nt it
in cultivotion, the balance grasing land with good
sail. All fenced. Three houses and two barns.
Orchard with varied fruit. Well wal.xvd" m.d
wooded; 600 of it can lie frrigited. Price 816
poracre. Oue-hiilfcnah.ttulnucetinie. Address.
AiiHKitr liUAll'llKEY, Monroe. -
Jt Acres seventeen miles south nf fVirvnfU.-
and one mile north of Mouroe, on the stage- route.
All of the laud under fence; 200 of it good tillable
land, with new two-story frame house, two orch
ards and small vineyard. Plenty of good running
water and firewood on the place. Price 920 par
acre ; terms easy Inquire on the premises, or ad
dress, 8AMURL 8TAVSUK, Monroe
200 Aores, 150 farming land; fiOof it in grain.
10 acres meadow. (liuid fmrtlnii. irelnr n,.,l
orchard of various fruits. House with six rooms,
baru, granary, blacksmith shop, wood-house Hi x
40, aud other buildings. Price 93,600, including
crop. Apply to Wm. Harris on promise, 17 miles
south of Corvallis, 2, miles north-west of Mouroe,
OB Acres, 3 miles west of Albany, near forks of
Buena Vista and Albany Itoad. 40 acres of it
undor fence aud in cultivation. All of it bottom
land aud prnirie, except a little timber on the
creek. The orchard ia a good selection, buildings
I. opiumim wuh wniieu wiw stone
'lenty of running water for stock on tho place all
the year. Price 91,100; 8400 down, tho balance
in to equal annunl installments. Inquire at the
Dcmorrai office, Corvallis, or of A. It. Brown,
Buena Vista, Pulk County.
fiOO A-sres, T 13 S, R 6 W, including frame
house of 10 rooms and all necessary outbuildings.
Bum mid implement and tool house. There is a
small lake of living water on the premises. It is
situated 12 miles south of Corvallis, in a flourish
ing settlement, with a good school of a mile dis
tant. There is also a good and substantial gran
ary at the steamboat lauding on the premises, In
quire of owner, JAMES BHUCE.
Clackamas Comity.
80 Acres at Damascus, 14 miles from Portland;
15 acres in cultivation all good tillablo land. A
house and orchard with other improvements.
Price 8800 ; reasonable terms.
N. DARLING, Damascus
100 Acres near Damascus, 14 miles from Port
land. Level improved timber land ; soil is very
good. Price 91,000 ; ressLiiable terms.
S. S. JOHNSON, Damascus.
80 Acres near Damascus, 14 miles from Portland.
Good house and orchard, with ether improvements.
Price 92,000; terms reasonable.
SAMUEL II INK, Damascus.
240 Acres near Damascus. 40 acres In cultiva
tion, most an good tillable land, and well watered,
with good house and bam and fair improvements.
Price 82,400; terms easy.
8.B. JOHNSON, Damascus.
040 Acres about nine miles from Portland. 100
acres cleared, ready lor cultivation divided into
three fields, the balance heavy timber, and 3J0
acres fenced, 20 acres of good orchard; barn 60x60,
house will be built Bent, first year, 9100.
A. WATTS, Portland.
400 Acres on Clackamas River, 12 miles from
Mountfiold, 200 acres ot it uuder fence, 76 in culti
vation, the rest brush and timber land ; mull
house and good drchard, with other improvements.
m,wv currency; i,tw uown, oaiance on time.
II. W. LAKE, Eagle Creek.
820 Acres on Eagle Creek, near Foster's, 20 mites
from Portland. 100 aores unde fence, 46 acres of
it under cultivation ; the greater part of it bottom
"""" taiioniiK lirauer; a guoa nouse and
bora, Prioe 82,000; W cash, balance on time.
W. II. MINNKli. Eagle Creek.
100 Acres on Eairle Creek, noar Foster's. 50
miles from Portland, 20 acres under fence, 6 under
cultivation; nouse anuoinenmprovemeutt. 1'nce
800 cash. FHED. NK1DMAHK, Eagle Creek.
260 Acres, 2 miles from Oswego, 10 miles from
Portland, 80 acres under fence, 20 in cultivation,
balance bottom timbered land, well watered ;
Price, 810 00 per acre, lA cash, balance on time.
A. R, SHIPLEY, Oswego.
300 Acres 14 miles from Portland, 7 miles north
east of Oregon.Oity, 4U miles south-east of Clack
amas Station on the 0. k C. R. It 160 acres of it
under cultivation, thore is also a small orchard,
bouse, bam, stock-shed and a good fence enclosing
2M) acres with crop fenoos. Price 8.',000, 82,000
down, balance in one and three years. This place
J. T. APPEBSON, Oregon City.
100 Acres, under fence, good house, barn,
orchard, Ac., 1 mile from school house,; miles from
railroad. Prioe 8,000. J, W. Offleld, Cauby
Station, J
106 Acres, mile north of Oregon City ; 30 of
It in cultivation, tho rest timber land with good
soil. House aud orchard, with other improve
ments. Well watered. Price 81,200; one-half
cash, balance time. 8. K. Smith, New Tacoma,
80 Acres, near Damascus, 11 miles from Port
land ; 7 acres of It in cultivation, the rest part tim
ber part open land. No improvement, except 20
mum,, inwfovu, uiie-uiu casn, oaianot
time. Address,
E. B. CLEMENS, Oregon City,
200 Acres, rolling hill land, a small stream of
water running through the center, 40 acres of it
timber, Ml wrea open ; oould be divided in two
farms. Improvements 26 acres under culti
vation, 160 under fence, log barn 24 x 20, granary
16 i 24, story and ball hewed log house 20 x 20,
work-shop 20 i 30, milk cellar, dry house, half
acre picketed for garden, 1000 fruit trees. Also
1 span horses and wagon, plow, harrow, garden
toots, milch cows, 1 yearling heifer, 3 stands of
beta, Ac. Priee 82,600; 81,600 down, balance io 1
year. Inquire of II. B. May, on premises, 6 miles
south-east of Oregon City, 7 miles east of Canby
Station, oa Upper Moiaela Bead.
Calasabla Gatml'
320 Acres, school Isnd. Price 8-1 per acre
Inquire of EDWIN UUSSEL, at Bank of British
Dowarlas Caamljr.
160 Arret, Bn milts from Drain Station oa the
O. A C. B. R and seven miles from YoncalU ; 60
acres of good farm land, outside most for stock.
a water power sawmill on the place. Plenty of
timber and water. Pricf, 910 my acre: terms
saury. 4. W. If UADLBY, Drain.
404 Acres, foot miles east of OakUul. .11
under feooe, 400 of it good plow land. Plenty of
Umosf for fuel. Hoom, bam, orchard, at 814 per
L. L. KELLOGG, Oakland,'
y . . ,l u" " who very una iiimtor
ttdioiiiiiig theio ore (huusunda of aeiesof
timber. Price for tho land, mill, etc. 83,000,
640 Acres, on south side of the Culapooia moun
tains, known as Eetes Station. Plaoa is well im-
E roved. Good two-story house, posting 81,0Ot)j
am costing ftuo ; orchard and meadows. Tho
ontire fnrm can bo bought for 912 per ncre, or UiO
acres of it for 910 per at re.
E. A. ESTE3, Comstock Mill.
Grant County.
W a(nrti. L ;. ,
in n . iivh, 1, hi innei irom me
J Dalles, on the Canyou City ltodt aOof it under
I cultivation. Wat ar .ami wm.1 (n ,... 1 is
mile from Post Ollico, a lively mining camp, offer
ing ready market for wgi'tul.los, butter, 4o, Price,
91,600; part cash, batanro in one wnr. -..
W. tt. KEANS, Camp Watson.
Jaotcsoa County.
Sheep Ranch of ItiO aores ou Little Applegnte,
u, nin,nt, 1U nun o, u im,lcr
cultivation, good log house and out buildings, oroh-
ftrrf Ait I'ri.-a 1 Ulll r T .
'i ii..ii b. J114UUV oil IIUI uiw1.
r address, F.M. SMITH, Jacksonville. ,
' wLana Conntf,
i!,o00 Aura ten milus northwest of Eugene City,
ijlht miles west of Junction City, mid tutir miles
...-ui tu v. n. v. n. n, iu acres in cultivation 1
2,000 news good gram growing land. Plenty of
wood and water, nnd all the hi ml under fi nce.
Prioe of the whole property, 910 per acre; or SS la
814 per acre for tracts of 4U0 l,4tK) ucrcs, two
thirds oasb, balance four to six years timo.
n m. uiiwui, wugoiio city.
JNft Affrfl. til.. T....-,:-.. ... .
good stock rango for cuttle nnd sheep. Thore ia
also a saw mill and siish factuiy, run hv water
ruiiroF R tn tt 111 111 (.. . .... . ' , ,
capable of oultmg 20,000 per day, having one ot
tho best dams, 1111 Unices and water newer in the
State. Tha land liiu nn it .n,., un, n n...t
whilu,.ii.j.... tl,a.. i i- . .
oaiiiu a JiKAHFIELD, Junction,
1 ran a .., at 1, l inn . . .
. -., m;n,iuuoi goo lartning
land in Willamette precinct, seven miles from
--........ ..,v j, w aiu jinrmu unrn inioj,
also a good house nearly new 20i20, young orchard.
nhniiilniiPA nt waap mill i: - '
...... i,i,..u,, a iiua tier
acre ; half down, or will sell 320 acres of the uuun
proved land at 4.00 per acre.
vu jJiAAiuni;, vtiuametle Forks,
inn A. .:i. . t-v
. ,..., iuiiiii wusnn r-ugeno; iiu per
acre in a body, or m 100 acre lots.
v. i.ujviA9, nugeno tity.
2fi0 Acres, In Mohawk Valley, 10 milos cast of
Eugene. Price 92,700; one-half down.
THOMAS WALKER. Mohawk Volley.
Linn County,
314 Acres, one and one-half ml Ira northwest
" ' ia gram-Ail good im
proved laud. Price 80,000 ; one-half cash, balance
an tima. .1iiwi,miu I nu ti i
. vvuui 11 uAaa, iiiiwy,
949 1 Acres, three miles west of Halsey; 40 acres
... ...... 8wu vmn praina lain), wita
plenty of water, house and farm, with other im
provements. For Iteut. Prioe per year 9126,
-"6"" vun.u iniiiivra pn-iercn.
ItOBEltT JOHNS, Halsey,
400 Acres, 300 of it under fence and orchard
living water; good timber; 97 per aere-9HO0
, -- - - oiiuBimi o nines uorui 01
Albany, 2 milos west ot Ji fiVrson.
w. v. uttuo, Miners station.
Marten County,
120 Acres, four and one-half miles south of
7 T .I " "h"" '' ou acres in
cultivation, well watered. A good houst and bam,
and orchard, with other improvements. Price
, , . v. HJ . , aiUU f an, oniem,
131 Acres,' a mlw Mi oJ Buen Vista. AO
-"". ruiv miiic-in 1 una ior nop
culture; all undor fence. Price 91,1100; terms
' . vunnuiuiiAu a tu., Balem.
UAL HI, tJ. ii
,,Dn. uuvuuun. 10 acres in culti
vation, about 120 acres timber land. 9700 worth
M....uu v.,, uiiU, logeiner witn all the
machinery, tools, household furniture, with other
600 ; terms reasonable,
J. W. CARPENTER, Sheridan.
in . 0:1 1 a , ....
v , , D,onun, d acres in cflltlva.
tion, and all good tillable land. A good bam,
O. F. HIBBARD, Silverton.
Itn lnHi ... a..t.uii
....... Duuimiitr, on we imnty
Hoad, near school house, 00 acres in cultivation, 16
ik 11 V nouse and bam,
....-, uivniuu, mi oiuer mir improve
ments, well watered, aud a desirable home. Price
a l Aim- ainnn...K ki nm
140 Acres, uear' Bubliinity. 70 'acres cleared
land, ma I lot m hhiLm B..,i 1 1 v . .
. .... n...,H ,nu. iiuuw, imrn nun
'a "i tolerable repair, good fences. Frioa
O. W. HUNT, Sublimity.
280 Acres, near Butteville, two miles from
Willamette river, at Graham's ferry. About 40
aores open for cultivation, an old house aud small
S?ooo ld tb Very bcBt wl '' Wllt't'
200 Acret, near Uie Willamette rivsr; ftO acres
open for cultivation, good house and barn, and
abundance of fruit. Prioe 82,fHKI.
J. D. CRAWFORD, Butlevlllt.
80 Acres, thirteen miles east of Sslem, three
..v. .wh u. Duuiiniij 4 uu aores in cultiva
tion, the rest pasture and young ttr and oak timlier
, " '"" wwuira, ana me
Slace well watered and in good repair. Frioa
a-OOO. V. U. MANNING, Jublimity.
"r' nuuiimiiv. tu acres in ouitiva.
tion, with a fair house and bam, and choice voonar
orchard. The laud ia good, well watered. Prica
81,160; terms easy.
U. W. HUNT, Sublimity,
naif block In Salem with fine orchard of drafted
fruit. PriM ai IMh .h.i. u it ii j.V 1. .
land, for further particulars.
147 Acres three miles from Hubbard's Station.
mod nmw hniiia all ..J
inn vn yuuiie roaa.
n l,BW). 1. W. orWELI). Cub. suuTZ.
40 Acm four mile, Kulbul of B.lem, 000
kim o( it In culllratioii, .utur. anil tlabu Utid.
" " " 'l -l. iWOQOUM. .IHl
'J Wlth othar lnPM"i.iil.. Pric
" V mm Mil nun, b.1.00. un tin.
iuuma. uuuas, B.1.B,
100 Aon, wilhio one mil. of g.l.m.
J. A. JUIUih, 8.1m.
WuhlMftoa Territory.
M Aem, four mile, from fWltl. W. T. Trlot
1,200. AdlBM,lk,l-orlUi,d.
140. AdJm Bonn, I'orlUiii
' It Acm, oa. nil. from StoitMOOm. Frie.
WOO. AMtmH, Boi it, fonluid.
J00 Ac('( milM northut f V.ncoum;
18 um in eutllv.lton, 150 f.newl. wttb bouM Mid
bus. Prio W,uuo,
J. H. ALLT.V, Vueoura.