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t i ji, . j-- . .
mec. To exemplify this, tako how that
ii very ea'.l eurrJ t e umbrella; tuke
that tiorw Into a t'gU atublo where you
cu havo bli attention, tnko liiiu bjr tho brl
Ule, and holJ the umbrella (n your hand:
when lie flr.t look at it bo will bo afraid
of it, and if bo cou'ul ho would won bo
out of iu reach, but hold it In your
Laml, Lt him look at it and fi.il it with hit
now a few minute, and thru you can oik.ii
and ilmt it ai you iilt-nsc, occasionally lft
tiiifc him fetl it with hl now, and noon ho
will euro nothiug ubout It.
Io the sumo manner jou ran Lreuk any
Lurae from arariiiir ut tlmiK that may look
frightful to him, lo-n, nm by tho road
side, or anything tliat you may wish to
curry on hiia. If you lli to make a tri
al of tlilu theory, junt take a horse into the
stable, and let' hiiu cicamiuo tho frightful
object a few rainiitu afti r his mode of ex
amining thiii'.n, and you w'dl be jtcrfectly
utifi u. Wv have triwl horse that would
not suITcr you to tnko an umbrella o:i them
khut, and in fifteen minutin could ojtcn and
shut it at teuMirc, and tiny will ny no at
tention to it. Tlu-re is wmelhinir peculiar
in the lrone (though it l Isrcauw ho liua
not tlio faculty of reasoning). You can
take an object" tliut he is afraid of, tike it
only o:i one tide, let him ixam'uo it on that
side onlv; do not h t the other rye see It; ho
will be broken o:i on? side, and, at soon on
the other eye beholds it, will be afraid until
lie look at it and touches it with his now;
then he wilt be broken on both sides.
IIOW TO TEACH A HOM TO FOLLOW Y0C.
Take him into a largo stable or shed,
tuke bold of tho bridle or hnlter with your
Ml hand, have a loiir twitch or whip In
your right, after caro-siiijC him a little put
your right hand over hi shoulder with the
whip extending buck, so that you cau toucb
liiiu up with the whip applied gently round
hi hind lep. Start him up a little, give
lira a gentle tap with the whip, walking
him around the, stable, saying to liiiu,
"'Come along, lo;" or call him by his name,
taking him around tho stable a few time,
holding him by the bridle. After you hare
taken uim around iu this way a few times
.you can let go of the bridle, saying, " Cwue
along, boy;'' and if he stops, tup him up
with tho whip gently, aud in a short time
ho will learn that von want him to follow
jou; then graduully get before him, have
lii:i to follow you around tho stable in this
way a few minutes, then ho will understand
what you want him to do. After you have
tan.dit him to follow iu tho stable, take
him into the stable Tot, leur.i him to follow
Ton lu that a few minutes ; then you can
take him into the public rotid or street, and
lie will follow you there, nnu in a snort
time ho will follow you wlicrever you want
him to. You should often put him, aud
caress him, aud give him to understand you
do not intend to hurt him, and ho will soon
like to follow you. Men often get their
horses afraid of them and keep tliem so, and
it is their nature to keep out of duugcr
when they apprehend it, after their manner
or arnving at conclusions. Hie way norst's
arrive at couclushiis U generally from ex
nOW TO TEACH A nOKSE TO 6TAND WITHOUT
. . IHTCIHXO.
After yon have taught your horse to
follow yon, stand him in tho center ol the
8tillo, begin nt lits head to gentle lam,
gradually working backward. If he moves
give him n gentle cut with the whip, and
wit him back In tho same spot from which
ho started. . If he stands), cnrttM him as be
fore, and continue gentling linn In lh;s way
until you can get nromid ban without mat
ing him move. Keen walking around him,
increasing your puce, aud only touch him
occasionally. Every time be moves put him
back into the same place; go still further
from him, if he moves give him. a cut with
vour whin, nlacc him buck in t!ie same nluce.
If ho stands go to him frequently and caress
him. Do not let him stand too long, but
nu ;e him follow you around in the stable.
Tiicn stand him in another plneo and pro
coed before. After you havo him 60
tlint ho will stand in tho stublc, take him
0 it In the lot and place him there, mid in a
short time you can place." him anywhere
without hitching. You should not practice
mm longer than half an hour at a time,
. If yon have balky horses, it is your fuult,
aud uot the horses ; lor if tliey uo not pull
true, there is some cause for it, nud if you
will remova tho cause the effect will cense,
i When your borsu balks, he is excited,
and does not know what you want him to
lo. IV lien he gets a l.ttle excited, stop
him five or ten minutes; let him Income
culm; go to the balky horse, put him, and
speak gently to him; and us soon as he is
over his excitement, he will, nine cases out
of ten, pull at the word: whipping and slum
liiiug and swearing only mako tho . mutter
worsn. After you have soothed him awhile,
and hill excitement has cooled down, tuke
him by the bits; turn him each way us far
as you cau; pull out the tongue; soot ho him
a little; unrein him; then step before the
bulky horse, and let the other start first ;
then you can tako him anywhere you wish.
A bulky horse is always high-spirited, and
stalls quick; has bis pull out before the
other one starts; by standing before him
the other starts too. I'y close application
of this rulo, you can make any bulky horso
If a horse has been badly - spoiled, you
should hitch him to the empty wagon, nud
jiull it around awhile on level ground; then
put on a little load, and increase it gradu
ally, caressing ns before, and inn short
time you will have a good horec that will
wore without troubling you.
Tho only relic of tho iioblo Arctic
ship Advance, brought homo by tho late
-illustrious adventnrer, Dr. Kane, wos its
ligurc-bead. This interesting relic was pre
sented by Dr. Kane to his father', aud the
latter, before his death, presented it to a
new Masonic Lodgo, to be named " Kane
Lodge" in honor of that zealous and higli
soulcd brother, who planted the emblems
of Masonry in the most northerly poiut of
the earth ever reached by man.
'ew Rack or Auonmixits. A new
face of " hairless savages" has been discov
orcd In New' South Wales, Australia.
They are totally destitute of holr, crcn of
towo upon their Wlios.
' Ky When hwt heard from, (Jen. Wm.
Walker was ia Louisville. It is said that
lie has pledged himself to be iu. Jiicaxajfua
60 tlx Iif Janaary, 185, . . . ...
ljc icgou SVrgus
W. L. tUtUt, IIIITUI AND forIKTO.
ozLsoozr vzTir :
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1858,
II it ad. We ask every man who culls
himself a democrat, but has honor enough
about him to syuipnthiio with Douglas in
his prcscut jKxsitioii on Hpu!ur sovereignty,
to read tho extract from Forney's Press in
this poer, and then say whether he
willing to be led by the Btaudurd Into the
ranks of tho Aduiiuistration party, In its
terrXla war upon human rights aud its per
sonal onslaughts against Individuals in the
party who have refused to debaso the
manliootl by becoming tools of tho fire-
eating, disunion, ulggcr-drivlng, scctionul
democracy ? Tho Stumlurd during the
CJiivasa lust spring, by its Good Lord,
good Devil' position on the great issue whe
giant despotism through tho Admiuhdru
tion grappled with human lilierty as de
fended by Douglas and the Republicans,
left it In doubt with the freedom-loving
' nationals' as to the particular policy that
would shape its future ends. Its present
position on the Administration plutfonn as
against the right of tho ptoplo of a Tcrri'
tory to exclude slavery, its justification of
the persecutors of Douglas, Forney, and
Walker, and its general desire to be found
with tho Administration on every Issue,
have at length 0cucd the eyes of tho more
thinking, conscientious 'softs' to the incvl
table necessity of a union hereafter between
the soft and hard wings of tho party,
which arc precisely similar in principle,
and of the utter futility of ever keeping up
a separate soft democratic organization.
Tho masses of the opposition to the Salem
clique pro-slavery dynasty are becomin
disgusted with tho flimsy character of the
issues that divide softs and hards in Or
egon, and aro becoming every day more
and moro impressed with the fact that the
great battle must be fought between tho
Republicans aud the black democracy here
after. Whiio wo cannot but regret the
course of the Standard in its retrograd
movement, having long considered it tho
only 'democratic' paper in the Territory
that showed any independence, and the
only one that amid its mountain mass of
democratic rottenness ever obtruded from
its black and slimy lava a sirglc golde
specimen of sympathy for tho right, and
having long considered that its course here
tofore, if followed out, would just us legiti
mately lead it into the Republican ranks
ns the adoption of one correct principle
leads to the embrace of another we say.
while we arc sorry that its course has been
sadly backward, wo cannot Lut rejoice in
the fact that every vestige of an argnment
by which weak Republicans have hereto
fore been induced to abandon principle for
policy has been swept away, thus prod no
ing tho settled opinion that hereafter the
great national, Union-loving Republican
party must marshal its liberty-loving hosts
in tho field, and go to work with an eye to
a triumph of principle by enlightening the
public mind. Tho way is now open for a
thorough Republican organization in every
county, nud we hope our friends will lose
no time in perfecting it.
Forney's Experience. John W. For
ney, editor of the Tress' in Philadelphia,
the man who, by wire-working and extra V'
ngant expenditures of money, has tho credit
of currying Pennsylvania for Ruchauan.
and who was the Administration candidate
for tho U. S. Semite in Pennsylvania, but
was beaten by Simon Cameron, a Repub
lican, has published nn address to the peo
ple of the United States, iu reply to the
assaults made upon him by the Adiniuistra
tion organs for his continued attachment for
popular sovereignty. After describing nn
interview with the President just after the
opening of the session of the present Con
gross, in which tho President acknowledged
to him that ho (Buchanan) had changed
front on squatter sovereignty to keep the
southern democratic (?) States of Georgia,
labuma, and Mississippi from dissolving
the Lnion, and in which interview tho
President said, " I have changed, and why
can't you ?'' Forney says:
"I returned, after my interview with Mr.
Buchanan, still anxious to maintain friendly
relations with his Arim'nittrntion; but I
was soon convinced tl at unless I debased
my manhood, and recalled all I had said in
favor of the Cincinnati tdutform and the
doctrine of popular sovereignty, I would be
called upon to bear the brunt of a violent
collision. And from that day, from Janu
ary, 180S, up to .September, when I spoke
at Tarrytown, there was no calumny too
vile to bo coined and circulated by the or
gans of the Admimstrat.on against the jour
nal of which I am the owner and the editor,
and the gentlemen with w hoin I am proud
to co-operato in this great cause. Every
rrieno. who hail been appointed to olhce,
and who still dared to sympathize witli me,
in my struggle for principle, was ejected
from place. I was denounced, not only as
falso to my party, not only ns fulse to the
issues of 1850, but I was declared 'to be
under tho pny or the Pluck Republicans;'
and, to cap the climax, the same Adminis
tration organs were kind enough to allege
that I had proved myself ungrateful to
James Buchanan by refusing to follow him
iu his betrayal of Democratic principles.
Appeals were made to postmasters through
out the country to attack me in my business.
aud to leave no effort, untried to cripple
my enterprise. In a word, there was an
ingenuity of perscription, a fertility of false
hood, a recklessness of persecution, which
induced ine more than once to inquire, in
the language of Governor Walker, whether
indeed, we were living in the last year ofJ
A men etui jnoVpeodeoce, or Ut first year
of American monarchy V I saw the bas
est wretches, meu who had never been rec
ognised by the Democratic party lu this
state, ana who lit 1 800 had scarcely an
opinion to avow, ready to go for Fremont
or illmore l saw these men not on!
clothed with the power of the Federal Ac1
ministration, but authorized to speuk in de
nunciation or men who had crcutcd It.
saw tho money of tho Federal Government
exKMidcd to break down the regular organ
uutiou or tho Democratic party wheneve
and wherever that organization was not
committed to tho scnndulous Kansas policy
of that Admln'strution. I saw Senators
turned into simulators in order to induce
tliem to desert their written and spoken
promises to the people; J saw Hcpresentn
lives purchased to betray their constituents,
ns a Southern sluvcholder purchases his
slaves; I saw ncwHpners openly and active
ly engaged with mo on the side of con
science an 1 the Constitution, threatened or
bought into silence or acquiescence; I wit
nessed an era or ollieiul despotism, and an
orgauizut on of oQiciul insolence, such as,
hud it taken pluce uuder au opposition Ad'
iniuistrut'oii, and against the Democratic
party, would huvo burled that Opposition
Into pcrpctuul obscurity. It was iu vain
that patriotic De mocrats in nil parts of the
tn:on, ortli and south, Last and nest,
held np (heir hands in terror at this abun
d n -d spot tucle. It was iu vain that Wise,
of Virginia, protested, that Douglas pro
tested, that 1'ueker protested, that Ban
eroft protcsto!, that Ryerson protested,
tint Knox protested, that the nearest and
dearest friends of Mr. Buchanan protested
the crusndo went on. I saw the Democrat
ic party of Illinois, standing under the flag
which liinrshidid us in tho grout victory
two years ago, traduced as traitors to that
flag; I saw Stephen A. Douglas leading
the regular organization of the party to a
daily conflict with tho avowed enemies of
that party, ami yet attacked front and rear
by the Admimstrat.ou; I saw llickmun
contending against tho mercenary hosts of
ofhco In bis district, liaskin struggling
against the custom-uouso in ins, JWontgom
ery with the regular nomination nt his back
opposed by the ofliciols in Ins, and John G
Davis Ubholdimr uomilar sovereignty in his.
against a frantic horde of mercenaries; and
it seemed to mo that silence on my part
would be gr.cvons cowardice. Accordingly
1 spoke as l did."
"The blnik-rcpublicnm ara nmr in favor of
nnia!(fiiHmlin fiei pt whera lliay bare tba p-pu
lur majority. cify 1 unn.
The ' black republicans' are as much op
posed to amalgamation in Iowa where they
havo a popular majority, as in Missouri
where they havo uot. If you think other
wise, you will be corrected, by an opplica
tion of solo leather to your ' shins,' by try
ing to court a 1 black republican's' daughter
in Iowa. If you want to amalgamate with
tho Anglo-Suxon race, you must go to the
family of sonic black democrat.
$jr Our friend Cuntonwino held forth
ou Infidelity to a crowded house last Mon
day night. We believe he has made no
converts as yet, but proposes to try it
again next Monday night. Ho seemed
much dissatisfied with tho way we ' held
his hat' while he pitched into Moses, but
excused himself nt the close of our ninety
minutes' speech from tho fact that he was
" an nncducnted man," while tee wero
very learned man, and an editor." We
feel flattered, of course, but we don't think
Bro. Cnntonwino is generally given to
soft-soaping. While wo don't admire his
doctrines much, wo certainly must applaud
4 We aro not able to publish the
minutes of tho proceedings of the nnnuul
meeting of the Christian church at Mill
Creek last September, till they are com
pleted. Wo huve received them, but by
some means there aro several blanks to be
filled. The number of members belonging
to the following congregations is not given:
Mill Creek, Union Vale, Jtohel, Clack
mas. Tualatin, Lower Mtidily, Forks San
tium, and Thurston, W. T. Will some
body who knows forward us tho numlier
composing each of these congregations im
mediately r '
Will Wheat Tropcce Cheat f The
N. Y. Tribune says that Mr. Carpenter, of
Ruincsville, Iiul., has sent in a plump head
of wheat with a gram of cheat growing out
of one side. Mr. James Barlow assures ns
thut some man iu this county once exhibit
ed a like curiosity. We have always been
of tho opinion ourself that cheat originated
from wheat, but thought we ' bad the
earned world against ns. What say the
learned agricnltnrists of the Oregon
Mules. Do mules ever die ? We have
never seen a dead one, neither have we ever
seen "anybody who has. The New Y'ork
Tribune says that Col. Middleton, of South
Carolina, had one on his plantation eighty
years old, and that there was a certified
account of one iu Ireland that had been at
work over one hundred and fifty years.
Tho Tribune thinks that forty years is the
average ago of the animal, but, if they
generally die at forty, why hasn't somebody
ever seen the corpse of one 1
Moles. The New York Tribune thinks
that ground moles ought not to be de
stroyed, as they never destroy seeds and
plants, but pestiferous insects. They may
live ou insects in the States, but in Oregon
we know they prefer potatoes, onions, and
other vegetables, with an occasional taste
of the roots of apple trees.
The Atlantic Telegk.uu Most of
tl e English journals consider tho Atlantic
Telegraph a failure. 2o communication
has passed the wire for some time. Hopes
are yet cnUrtained tliat the difficulty of op
crating on the present wire will be obviat
ed, but the general opinion seems to be that
there mot be a new cable laid,
The steamer Cortci arrived at Port
land on Friday of last week, bringing New
York dates to the 5th of October. We
are Indebted for late papers to Dr. Steele,
agent of Wells, Fargo & Co.
Terridlb Disaster Five Hixdred
Lives Lost! The steamship 'Austria,'
which sailed from Hamburg for . Ilulifux
September 2, with about six hundred souls,
many of whom wero women and children,
was destroyed by firo- while at sen, Septem
ber 13. Only sixty-nine Out of tho six
hundred ihtsoiu were saved. The ship
was fired by tho carelessness of somo of the
hands in attempting to fumlgnto tho hold
of the ship by letting the heated end of
chain down into a bucket of tar. The
chain was dropped by tho man who held It,
upsetting the tor buekct and setting it on
firo. The flames spread so rapidly that all
attempts to extinguish the firo proved abor
tive Many of tho pussengern were liter
ally burnt to death orsulfocated in the
smoko, while others jumbed overboard af
ter their clothes took fire and were drown
ed. Before tho destruction of 'tho ship
wos complete, two vessels' hove in sight,
and rescued the sixty-nino survivors, some
of whom wero in small boats, some on
floating timbers, and some still swimming,
Wo give a pnrt of tho description of the
terrible scene in the words of one of the
" Tho firo now camo on too fiercely to
attempt to get up any more from the
swamped bout. All tho first-cabin passen
gers were ou the oop, with the exception
of a few gentlemen, who must have been
smothered in the smoking room. Many of
ot the sccond-enbin passengers were also on
the poop, but a numU'r of them got shut
into their cabiu by the fire. Sonic of them
were pulled np through tho ventilator, but
the greater number could not be extricated.
The lust woman who was drawn up said
there were six already suffocuted.
We now perceived thut tho ship had got
her head to the wind again, so thut the
flames came over tho qutirtcr-dcck. In
consequence of the crowd, I could not get
to the wheel-house to ascertain the reason,
but I was informed that tho helmsman had
deserted his post, and that the vessel, being
left to herself, headed to tho wind of her
own accord. . . . : ' .
At this time the scene on tho quarter
deck was indescribable, and truly heart
rending. Passengers wero rushing frantic
ally to and fro; husbands seeking their
wives wives in search of their husbands
relatives looking after relatives mothers
lamenting the loss of their children some
wholly paralyzed with fear-bothers madly
crying to bo saved but a few perfectly
culm und collected.
The flumes pressed so closely upon them
that many jumped into the sea ; relatives.
clasped iu eacli other's arms, leaped over
and met a watery grave. Two girls, sup
posed to be sisters, jumped overboard, and.
sunk kissing each other.
A missionary and bis wifo leaped into
tho sea together, and tho stewardess and
assistant steward, arm in arm, followed.
Une Hungarian gentleman, with seven
fine children, four of them girls, made his
wifo jump in, then blessed his six eldest
children, made them jump in' one after the
other, and followed them with au infant in
his anus." .
WAsniscToN Territory. The Puget
Sound Herald says that the consequence of
the late gold excitement has been quite an
accession to tho permanent population of
that Territory in the way of families which
have made it their home.
JSy The Relief met with an accident by
breaking her pitman last week, Friday,
just after she bad got over the CInckumas
Rapids. Wo are glad to say that the
damago was soon repaired, and this popn
lar boat is now making her regular trips.
Opes ron Settlesiext. We learn that
since the arrival of Gen. Harney the coun
try cast of tho Cascades has been opened
for settlement, and settlers hnvo assurances
of protection by tho TJ. S. troops.
iSJT We' aro tmder obligations to our
friend Wm. Barlow for , black walnut and
butternut trees. Ho 1ms quito a nursery
of tliem, - t : .! , :
The Weather. Wo have had tho most
delightful weather for about two weeks
very little rain a good deal of warm sun
shine, and but little frost of nights. The
weather has been favorable for grass
J Somo timo since the TJ. S. brig
Dolphin captured a slaver, the Echo, near
the coast of Cuba, with about 350 slaves
on board, who wero brought into the port
of Charleston, and the crew imprisoned to
await their trial on a charge of piracy.
The liberated slaves, in accordance with
tho law of Congress respecting the slave
trade, have been sent back to Africa, the
steam frigate Niagara having been detailed
for that purpose. This, wo believe, is the
first slaver ever captured by the United
It is determined by the War De
partment to augment the forces now serv
ing in the departments of the Pacific and
Oregon, and it is expected that in a few
days upward of one thousand men will be
concentrated at Governor's Island for that
Xew York Crystal Fauci Bibxed.
On the afternoon of Oct. 5th, about 5 o'
clock, wheu there were about 3,000 per
sons in the Palace, attending the Great
Fair of the American Institute, the build
ing was discovered to be on fire, and in
forjy minutes the Palace and all it con
tained were entirely consumed. No lives
were lost The total loss was about $1,-
600,000, the building itself costing near
$700,000. r .-
TERiuni.t Explosio.v at Havana. .
terrible disaster happened ot Havana on the
20th September. ' A large magazine filled
with powder, shells, and rockets, exploded
there, on the night of that dato, by which
28 persons wero killed outright and 105
wounded, while many moro wero supposed-
to bo under the ruins. Ninety new sugar
houses wero totally destroyed. The gas
works wero rendered perflt'tly useless, aud
the city was left in darkness. The police
and troops wero guarding many of the
buildings that were damaged. The entire
city was affected by tho shock. Gen. Con
cha was the first official on tho ground, and
did all In his power to uid tho unfortunate.
The cansc of the explosion was unknown.
tkff" Charles Brew, the only British sub
ject rescued from the Austriu, is a police'
man and was on his way to British Colum
bia to establish a constabulary force there.
He arrived iu New Y'ork on Saturday;
nud strangely enough for one of bis profes
sion wus as thorougly swindled by the Cul
ifornia ticket swindlers as though ho had
been tho greenest of green countrymen from
the west. Mr. Brew entered a complaint
before tho Mayor, the thieves wore arrested,
and tho money out of which tho complain
ant had been cheated was returned.
t&" Tho wagon road across the Tehuan
tepee is said to be in process ol actual real
ization, and will be positively finished be
fore November, on the 1st of which month,
the Company, in accordance with their con
tract, must commence transporting the Pa
JOT A son of the Hon. A. G. Talbott,
member of Congress from Kentucky, has
made his debut iu tho ring as a clown. The
family is one of the proudest and wealthiest
in the State of Kentucky, and this cscupado
of the young gentleman must occasion them
KJ- Tho immense line-of-bnttlo ship
Grand Admiral, built by Mr. Webb of
New Y'ork city for tho Russian Govern
ment, was launched lately in the presence
of several thousand spectators. Her ton
nage is 0,000, and her engines aro 2,000
JteJ" The election in Delaware on the 5th
of October terminated in favor of the de
mocracy. Diclink or Suvtitv in Maryland. A
more paper anya: "Tba deoaan'al l Uli -a of the
I'opululioii of MtiryUnJ exhibit a Heady incrensej
p Tcinliigi- of white pupi.li ion, and au nlmokt
equaliy aim Jy decrease of the percentage of slave
held in the Slate. Between S"0 nnj 1810 the
increase of the while population was 8.G8 per cent. ;
between 1310 anJ 182 1 1.07 er cont. ; b.ttvevn
USD and 1830, 11 8G per o.'t.j between 18:0
and 1810, 0.30 per ceiit. and between 1840 oo"
18.r)t), 31.34 per cent. Up to 1810 the percentage
of ' uve population increase ; but in 1820 the de
creae wns 2.C8 percent; in 1830,4.09 per cent, i
in 1840 tho deeri-wo wh 13.87 per cent. atnl io
ISjO there woi an iucrruM of 0.70 per cent. ; (lie
utiniber of slaves in the State in 1810 being 7U,-
737,(i-l in 1 8.'t0, 80,303. The airgateinei ease
if the white population from 1810 to 1850 bus been
71-58 porcine, trh le (lie ileoirese of tba slave pop
ulation, from 1S20 to ISjO, bus ken 30.58 per
cent. Three fi. tires, we Ih'nk, imUc.ite that the
prob em i f the future condition nf Murylnnd as a
slave or f.ee Mule is solving itself.''
(Jet 31, ut the nnilei.ee of Air. Julm Swiu, o:
Spr'ng Valley, hy Aimu Harvey, Esq., Mr. S.I
Si;xon, of kniri-iie i'y, Io Mm Martha Ann
WuhIihui, of Sunn Valley.
At the winie tune nml place, by the same, Mr.
I. E. Sleveni, of county, tu Miss C. E. II.
Wushuin, ol spring Valley.
20X1 If :
Oct. 10, I8.')8, Cisrnus Uhto.t Uablow, sou of
t3f" Friend Barlow being a strong Republican,
and, of course, a great Union man, give to hit
only sou a mime suggestive of lbs father's earnnl
desiio llint he may never be a " "(jr-a-i ''
Xisnd foi Salo for $SOO.
THE inilcieitrin.il, intending to return
to the SI a i en, u Mies Io dispose of the
loiiowinrr i. kci ibrd trucl of luinl, uiimely:
J be S. W. quarter nf seo. 1 , T. 5, 8. K. I Ji., sit
uated ou Lear cieik, between liock creek and
Miilalla. ami aHjoninj lauds of Howard Ogle,
John (titter, nnd A. 11. Fattcmon. It is fenced on
thn e sides, and after fencing the remaining side,
rails enough would be left to fence nearly a in le.
Two fields coinaiiiieg 9 acres have beeti cnltivati d ;
an I soiue ninie Imid along the creek ia partially
cleared, and e'll acres could he cleared w.lh com
paratively little labor. It ia thought that snffioirnl
watt r power in on it to turn a mill lor half the yeur,
nud good sti ck wuter is on it all the year. The
building on the premises cot the ewtter about
$3110. The title is indisputable, ami Immediate
poweesion could be (riven to the purchaser. For
further particulars, eddree
Kit. DaVIU THOMPSON,
Jfotf. 13, 18.".8-3lw3 Cortallit, O. T.
BOOT AND SHOE STORE,
' J. B. BLANPIED
WOULD respectfully inform his old friends
and the public generally that he ia by
biuuelf once more, and has now oa hand '
A LANCK AND WKLL 8ELECTKD fcTOCK OF
BOOTS AND SHOES,
. which be wili sell on the most reasonable terms.
MAKING AND REPAIRING
will alill be dune to order, aud on the shortest no
lice. Water-proof Paste Blacking kepi on hand.
Orcjjon City, Nov. 8, IttSH.
THE partnersh p hrreinfur existing nnder the
firm of A. 15. BLuxriro &, ('o. ia disanlved.
l'hoe bavin claims against the firm will present
them for aetiK meat, an t those indebted will pay
np anJ auve vosta.
J. B. KLANPIED & CO.
Oregon City, Oct. 30, 1858. g!w
VrOTHINU TO WEAK, aud -iy
. Nulbing to Say
Husband vertw Wife : at
OREOOH CITY BOOK 8T9RE.
rEMPL OF IIOXOR. Tualatin Tempi of
J- Honor, No. 1, meet ou In 1st and 3d Sat
urday ereninevof each mon h at CI o'clock, at
their Hall, Foieet Grove, Oregon.
Member of the Order in good standing wc in
iled to visit Ujp Temple.
M. M. 6PEKCER, W.C T.
C. H. Vimii, W. R. 3J
the new steamee'1
Oregon City and TortUnd TtuL '
FREIGHT AT $2,50 perTOj
and will comitiu. t. do tba .an , ymt 77
aSJSr'SE ,U " Sttt
Mercbanle, fanners, and travelers L. i
m.y inteieat In bavin, p,w, klfi J,
f" " ",,,",","," "lies, would do well t .iJ7
lie our bout Of what n.n r ' w Nua-
as to be able to put ,U " Z "J"""!
V , aro truly thankful fo, ,1,. v.,, ,ibwi .
f palrouage .ii.nded to u. by our t,i.Zr
Ihepubltu wdl support us, they alwll TlT
eaua to complain of having . Uw iShT yS
upon .1. ,.pia on this t. adi- m, long aim, Itfcffi
is ub e tit muke the trip. "fcUirjr
It has already eoma to such a nasi ihi -ia
the UEUKK has been .fi Ji?1!?".U,, "Ml
atrorllaudwheu she bad iL i" . !
bad 1,11. i lu " ;T"
same, on the plea that our billt wera Vai
d..d, .1,. Jrn Clark X
frtigkt without till, ef lading " '
The Jenni, Clark, Exprm, Carri. A. Uil
all belong tu oue joint-sto, k company.
embracing all the mow p.,,,,, jf-J-
which I will sell very low. My graft, ir, rl
on to two years old, alii tue , lhZ
vurirliea ol fruit, an the choice kinds at laaL
I liiiv. ..Us, a idling numery ceoUiuiag
800 thousand yearling treea, wbieh I will Jtfl
terms lliul wil j.,iiry , iMwseryassa io ptircbav
ng. I shall leave in the sprjn,, tni t ,m
Io sell this winter, so tln.1 these whe want haeisiae
would do well to g ve me a call. My narwniT ee
the farm MnKmt t W. L. Aim., .d m
Oct. 30, 1S."i8.
In Justice's Court.
Territory of Oregon, County of CUekomu.m
rTW UKURUE SMITH t You are hereby km
JL lihew that writ of attachment has besa
sie-d against ) ou, and your properly attached I
satisfy the demand of L. W. Kirk, amualiaf l
suly-lhree dollars. Now unless ynrshnll .spur
beiore Wm. Armprirst, a Jusiieeuf the Peace w
and fur said county, at his offi.-e, on the SOth of
December, JeSsi, judgment wrfl he renders)
against jou, aud your property ld to pay tbt
Jel'1- UW. KIKK,
Xtg8, lS38-S3wl ruintil
I KEEP always on baud STEEL PLOWS,
warranted to leour, nnd good
WAGONS. I can always be found Jff
at my shop, uppoxite McKiuliy's,n-2s
ready to make plows, iron wsgous i burrw.!
shoe horses, or do any other kind of work ia erf
line. 1 heap a large aesoiUneut of botes saw
nml nails, either hi sell or Io one myself. I tu
shoe a horse as soon aud as well as Ilia fastsf
them, if you doubt it, com and ara fur vsar
solves. J. W. LEWU
Oregon City, Oet. 9, 1856. SW 1
IS hereby g'ven that M. Durmrabaum hoi Out
day nliret from the firm of J. Dakbisiu
Ac, Jsco, tl but liability aad interest Uiirtie
J. DANNENBAU.M k JACOB.
Oct. 19, IH5H. , ,
k haw just received a heavy assortntsltl
DRY GOODS OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS,
by the last steamer, which we will sell at redoesl
rules. J. D. N N EN IMUM Ss J ACOB.
Farm for Bale for 99,100,
T Ol'Fttil my farm, situated six miles l,
from falrm on the Oieiron City road, !'4
lor sole, ft contaiia 3i0 uerrs, stwwt gSOiii i I
of which ara uuder fence and 75 in cultivation.
I have about 1,000 fruit treea of the choicest vs.
reli.s nf auules. neon, plums, awl themes, half
of which arc hearing, and all of them thrifty sad
beautiful. Thew h also a cmnfortiiblo frame
llMMpe, a splendid well of water, aud a goto ban1
Vin the premises. Tliearm ia situated on the bor
Uem of l.uke I s B ib, is well watered, and admi
rably adapter) l sleek raising, and for fruit at
train cannot be excelled. Tun will be gives
pari or the money, f or pantcaiars reier
Htantoit n-.ar Salem, to W U Adsiut of Orrga
Cilv, or Io me ou Ike premises.
Oct. 1 6, 1 858-285 J. W. STOVER-
JUVIN I. KOBKRT. MCOl SDStTlsV
ROBERTS & SIMRTLE,
DeaX.tt in . .
Torutone, OUellsUi, aid 8lre.
MARBLE MANTLES, TABLES,
Counter Tops, FireFenden, Qralet,
- Hearth Stones, and Steps, , .
Shop on Front at., opposil Commercial Whirf. 8
Til E TROY IRON AND NAIL FACTORY,
at Troy, N. Y. hav Heury Bmit .
proved Horse-Shoe Machinery now m
operation and are prepared to execute oraeta ws
HORSE and MULE SHOES ot mnf
and pattern, at pric bl lilll abut In pw
of iliirs shoe iron. .. .
The qual ly of the iron ' 'hTjT,
warranted in every respect. The" "T" ,T a
been approved f, and si now used by lb V.
been approved f, and si
Govemmenl. exclusively, aa also 7.",'.'7-
uoverunieni, rc-iupirij , - - . . Ltia
prinvitial stage and Omiiibu oompsaies awr ns.
shoers iu the country. The . snoe. r
chased through the principal Hardware and Wl
slores in the United Slate.
Orders addressed lolhe subscriber at Ty,n.
Y. wid receiv prompt attention.
Oct. 9, 1853-y. ' - -
CORNER Third and Water etreu
J opposite tlm Kerry Landine.
Th traveling pnblie ara rspecf"7
giv me a call. ' t
S Th. OUEUOX HOUSE - fojftJTZ
antly located hotel in the Territory, and TJ
a. altered within th le f.w wki JM"
on of the mot eommodiou. H''J: ?
lory. The table will alwaya be ppl"
best that UwAUrfcaaAord. Jt-nis.
tiood accoinniodalionforladisa4 rT""
' Gol subhug and feed for bur, wit fT
atU-ndsnoe. , , g.lsbJI
g- The sUs-e-eoscb to and from
at 111 Oregon House.
Board and lodging, per week......
Board, without lodging, per week.
ftine-M) meal .
itbelo (he community',, giv, iheh Z?
is h ruuit HUH) ig DI'SMll A,