Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Albany register. (Albany, Or.) 1868-18?? | View This Issue
SATl'UDAY, OCTOHKK 3, 1SG8..
State" Fair. We spent a few briet
j but pleasant hours in attendance on the
I State Fair at Salcrn, on "Wednesday.
The ciOwd of people in attendance was
TO O .V 1 AF FAI11
Itv. J. II. D- IIknuerrsos. Wo
announced in the last issue of the Reg
ister, that Rev. Mr. Henderson would
occupy the pulpit of the Congregational
Church of this city, morning and even
ing, on last Sabbath, the 27th. His non
arrival iu this city at the- time stated
was a cause of disappointment to many of
his friends. Through the kindness of
Mr. Md'lurc we are informed of the
uu.se ot his n!i-ful5!!im-nt of the ap
pointment. On Saturday morning, the
20th ult.. Mr. Henderson left his home
in Eugene City for Albany. He got as
far as Mr. S. trweingeai's, some twelve
miles from Engene City, where his horse
was taken sick, and in a few hours, died.
It bing impossible to ieach this city in
time to fulfill his appointment, he re
turned to hi home on Sunday morning.
It is bis intention to visit this city at an
" Fire Engines. We see by the Ore
gonian that the Committee on Fire and
Water of the Portland City Council of
fer one or two fire engines at very low
figures. Here is a chance for our City
Council to procure an engine at a reas
onable price. If a fire company were
formed by our male citizens, "and our
City Fathers petitioned by them to pur
chase an engine, we have no doubt the
matter could be accomplished. At pres
ent; we believe, there is no lire organiza
tion of any kind in our city, and should
we be so unfortunate as to be visited
again with that fearful ! scourge, there's
no telling where it would stop ; there is
nothing to prevent the whole city from
being consumed should a high wind pre
vail. Retukned. A party of three of our
citizens returned, a day or two since,
from a pleasure and prospecting trip in
the mountains. We have seen speci
mens of quartz obtained from a lode
they run across iu their travels, which
they think will prove worth "going
down " on.Of their discoveries we are
not at liberty at present to say more
than thajhey are satisfied with the
prospect soTar, and intend . to return in
a few days, when they will have more
time and be better prepared to make a
thorough investigation of the discoveries.
We siucerely wish them the completes!
Grain Receipts. Aswc have be
fore stated, the yield ofCwhcat and oats
the present snuson' brs been unprece-
dently large in Linn county. For the
last two or three weeks there has been a
constant stream of wagons lolled with
these cereals goiug and returning
through our streets to the mills and vari
ous warehouses, and at tlio present time
there is vei y little room left for storage;
in fact in one or more instances parties
have been compelled to stop receiving,
having no more room left. The follow
ing is an approximate statement of the
number of bushel, of wheat ai.d oats
uills and warehouses
Corralled. John Saunders, of Lee
& Ryland's circus, while here during the
continuance of the County Fair, occupied
a room at the Pacific Hotel. Coming
to the hotel very late, after a season of
"jolarity," as we are informed, finding he
couldn't get into his room without un
locking the door, the key of which he
had about him, and feeling as rich as a
lord and' able to pay any amount of
damages, he deliberately smashed the
door in. He acknowledged the deed the
uext day, and promised to pay the dam
age ; but early on Saturday morning he
left with the Company for Scio, having
failed to potlatch the necessary coin
The landlord, Jake Sprenger, engaged the
services of our efficient Sheriff, who not
only went for, but brought him back ;
and the result of the affair was that
Saunders had to hand over some $30 or
840. nearly five times as much as it
would have cost him had he paid in the
first instance. These kind ot fellows will
learn eventually that they dou't own and
can't ran every hotel they stop at, by a
Drugs and Medicines.-!-.-The human
system with it bones, and muscles, and
nerves, is like a delicate piece of machin
ery, which, if rougly handled, is liable
to get out of order, and need repairs.
A simple cold sometimes, from the want
of a little attention at first, ripens into a
chronic ailmeot which, if it does not pro
duce death, is the cause of. much suffer
ing, loss of time and money. By the
judicious expenditure of a few bits at the
nearest druggists, all this may be avoided.
If you are in need of anything in
the drug line, call on XL C. Hill & Co.,
on First street. TheyTiave one of the
neatest drug establishments in the State,
and then Fied. is one of the politest and
best looking young men on the coast
of Oregon. 4
j immense ; old ami familiar faces "struck"
i us at every turn. In this respect the
j'jFair was a success. As this was our
'firstappcarance " we can only speak of
this, jis comnart'd with furtnor PVtr-a
I ' " '
' by hearsay, nu l from competent authority
wc are led to believe, that the State Fair
ot l!S0S is a vast improvement over any
former one. We heard the mechanical
department mcutioned as being far su
perior, in fjuality, number aud variety
ol machinery, over lormer years, which ' uvw in !-tire at5 the
was a cause of great satisfaction to j iu Alsany :
those wLo are lookir.g,to the p;aeii-al j Mark'iam'V Waiehouso
benefits to bo derived lr.tu exiiibitioiM of ! GOO ; Oa;s, 1 0.UOJ.
this character. The Pavilion was a great
feature of the occasion and it was with
considerable difficulty that one could get
through such was the "jam " and crush
of visitors. There was a very good dis
play of fruits, vegetables, seeds, ores, in
ventions, sewing and washing machines,
patent churns, etc., but the great attrac
tion vjas the portion especially devoted
to ladies work. The fair daughters of
Oresron excelled themselves on this oc
casion, and the .display of needle-work
and all kinds of dome&'o manufactures,
painting, ornamental work of various
From the Jacksonville Sentinel of last
Saturday (26th) we extract as follows :
Steam Hod Carrier. V new style
of hod carrier is" to be seen at work at
the new building in Jj road way, near
Crofby street, consisting of an elevator
On Wednesday last Judge Duncan worked bv a small donkey Engine, which
was having a foundation wall laid, on the ' much attention. J A similar ma-
-Tfo rtf n .Jr; ...... ; chine is used at the Park Bank, Stewart
' J ufAt-u anil itiimt iimr hiiWillitr I 1I.-1
emigrant who wrote home that it was so?
easy to make a living in America '.' all
yau have totlois to carry a little box upthe
ladder and then the other man does all
the rest" Would be doubtless much as
tonished at this change, which is only
another instance of the way that.musele is
being superceded by steam.- A. I". Sun.
kinds, and the thousand other things
that go towards beautifying and making
home pleasant, tasty and comfortable,
was large and exceedingly creditable.
We observed quite a "sprinkling" of ar
ticles in this department that were "built"
by Linn tounty ladies, and were on exhi
bition at our Fair. As our time was lim
ited, we were enabled to give but a pass
ing glance at the stock department.
Quite a number of the fine breeds of
shrep were on exhibition, that were en
titled and would receive attention any
where. The show of cows and calves and
bulls was very fair.
Many suggestions have been offered
by cur brothers of the quill throughout
the State for the improvement of future
Fairs, which will doubtless be acted upon
by the board of mrnagers. Taking
everything into consideration, we pro
nounce the State Fair of 1SG8 a"" very
fair showing of the industrial interests of
the State, and hope that in future its
snocess will be commeusurate with it?
Lively Times. Although quite a
large delegation of our citizens in fact
- all who could possibly spare time from
their business have been absent in at
tendance on the State Fair at Salem dur
ing the week, yet our streets have pre
sented a lively , appearance, and business
generally has been good. - The attaches
at oar flouring mills have been as busy as
bees, receiving and paying , for grain,
from early morn till late at night. ' There
soon will be an immense amount of flour
on hand awaiting shipment.
Numerous. The " uoble red men"
and "dusky maidens " of the forest at
present are quite numerous in andSaround
Albany. They are, in some instances,
made quite useful in various ways. A
well grown buck with the assistance of
three or four of his tillicurcs, male and
female, will saw up a cord ot fire wood
into stove lengths if plenty of time is
given. They are a rather attractive look
ing race of people, (vide Cooper's novels,)
and are perfectly honest, never taking
anything out of their reach, or that
proves too much for their muscle' to
"tote" off. We understand that the large
proportion belong on the Yamhill reser
vation, and many of our citizens, looking
to their welfare, are inclined to the opin
ion that they are needed there at least
they are not needed here. So farewell,
ye blanketed, moccasonedand legginged
satraps and satrapsesses of the forest;
and when you go may you remain happy
in your going, and return not.
Cowan's V a rehouse Wlieat, 15,000.
Cheadle's Warehju.-e Wheat, 28,
000; Oats, 2,000.
Foster &'Bro.'s Mills aud Warehouse
Beach & Monteith's Mills Wheat,
50,000 ; Oats, 5,000.
This gives a total of 190,000 bushels
of wheat and oats now in store, and still
it comes. As our mills and warehouses
will hold, when packed to their utmost
capacity, but 45,000 bushels more, and
as the receipts' have averaged from 0,000
to 8,000 bushels per day, the poorest
mathematician cau see that, unless rain
enough falls to enable steamers to resume
navigation of the Willamette the coming
week, farmers will have to retain the
wheat and oats in their graneries until it
does, as about every foot of room will be
takeu up by that time. We actually
want ram !
Music. -As will be seen by card in
to-day's issue, Mrs. F. Dalton, a highly
accomplished musician and estimable
lady, offers her services as a teacher of
iustrumenta' and vocal music. ) We com
mend this lady to those who wislr to ex
cel in these accomplishments.
.Thigh Mangled. A young man
named Geo. O. Tenny, on Wednesday
last, had his thigh badly injured by one
of the iron dogs striking him while in the
act of turning over a log on the saw-carriage.
Lightning Apple Fearer. They
have a piece of machinery over at Mack 's
stove store, called a Lightning Apple
Fearer, that just "knocks the socks"
6F n anything yet built for that purpose.
So says Andy.
The receipts of the State Fair at Sa
lem, up to Wednesday, were in the neigh
borhood of $7,000.
The receipts of Linn County . Fair
A Visit. Gen. Abbott, of the
Democrat, left un on Tuesday morning
last, for his duties at Salem, after a visit
of two or three days in Albany. The
General seems to take the honors thrust
upon him by the Democratic Legislature
very coolly, and with the exception, per
haps, of a ljftier mien, a heavier tread,
and a deeper and more , determined
thrusting of his editorial digits into
that portion of his apparel known by the
appellation of breeches, we see little of
change to note in him.'
Thrown from a Horse. Geo
Mealey, a son of Mr. Chas. Mealey of this
city, eleven or twelve years of age, was
thrown from a horse which he was riding;
to the river to water, on Thursday even
ing, by which he received severe bruises
about the head and face. We are glad
to learn that co danger is apprehended
in the case.
Arm Badlt Cut A" man named
G reggs, while sawing wood at Judge
.Geary's four miles from this city, with a
circular saw attached to a horse pow
er, had his left arm partly sawed off
bv" falling on the saw, on the 25th of
September. Under the treatment of Dr.
Rice, he is doing well, and hopes are
entertained that amputation of the arm
will not be necessary.
Oats. Oats is being received at the
mills and warehouses of this city in fair
quantities. Mr. Markham , informs us
that he has been receiving an average of
800 to 1,000 bushels daily for'the last
few days.- We quote ruling price at
37C; Mr. M., however, is paying 40c
per bushel. -
Steamboat- Accident. On' the
morning of the 20th uit., at Portland,
the steamer Alert, just after the first sig
nal for starting was blown, exploded the
connecting joint in her steam pipe, by
which an attache named Geol Russell
was so badly burned that he died the
next day. The engineer and a boy stand
ing near him were slightly scalded.
Change. S. R. Buchanan and John
W. Kelley have bought the interest of
Geo. W. Carlton, in the Boise Democrat,
and now run the machine in connection
with our old time friend Tom Bail.
Legislative. From the proceedings
of Tuesday we extract from the Unionist
as follows : I
Mr, Gilfry introduced H. J. R. No. 13, as fol
lows Whereas, George H. Williams and Henry
W. Curbed,, now holding seats in tbe Senate of
the United States from he State of Oregon,
bare misrepresented tbe people thereof in this,
that amongst maov other grievous wrongs, they
have supported and voted for measures in the
Senate which were in plain and palpable violaf
among whi-h mea-ures are those known as the
Reconstruction Acts of Congress, which acts, in
their enforcement, have overthrown and subverted
civil liberty and free government within eleven
States of this Union, and consigned tbe citizens
thereof to odious and despotic military dictator
ship, unknown to our Constitution, and in dero
gation of its most sacred guarantees : depriving
the citizens of those States without trial or con
viction, of the sacred rights of trial by jury and
the elective franchise; consigning their lives,
their liberty and their property to tbe mercies of
thone who are without responsibility to the people
over whom they exercise their authority, and
obedient only to those who hold the power to
command them for their oppressive acts; said
pretended reconstruction acts give the people 'of
those States the alternative of a perpetual wear
ing of the galling yoke of military power and
oppression, or submission to the more dreaded
fate of being governed by hordes of ignorant,
deluded negroes. Tbe said Williams and Corbett
have betrayed and misrepresented the people of
this State in their support of measures calculated
to destroy tbe constitutional powers and prerog
atives of the Supreme Court of the United States,
and to usurp the constitutional functions of the
Fxecntive. They have been actuated by un
worthy partizan motives in their efforts to im
peach and 'Amove the President of the United
States for pretended high crimes and misdemean
ors. In the case of Senator Williams, comparing
his speeches ill the Senate upon the Ten urn nf
Office Bill with his subsequent votes for the im-
peaenment ot toe President lor a pretended viola
tion of that act, we are constrained to believe that
he acted from improper and unworthy motives -therefore
be it ; , '
Resolved, By the Legislative Assembly of the
State of Oregon :
1st.' That George H. Williams and Henry W.
Corbett, now holding the offices of U. S. Senators
from the State of Oregon, be and are herebv in.
rtructed to resign tbe same, to the end that per
sons may be selected as their successors, who will
fairly and honestly represent the State of Oregon
in the United States Senate.
2d. That copies of the foregoing preamble and
resolutions, signed by the President of the Senate I
and Speaker of the Houae or Representatives, be
forwarded by tbe President of the Senate to said
George H. Williams and Henry W. Corbett, to
the President of the Senate and the Speaker of
the House of Representatives of the Congress of
the United States of America, at as early day
a practicable. :
lar piece was picked up in the dirt. A
search was instituted and six more pieces
of gold were found. A total of one
hundred and forty dollars were found.
The gold had probably been buried thcro
by some miner who was a victim of the
Indian war, some of the pieces being
simply twenty dollar ingots from a San
Fiaticisco assay office.
A little son of Andrew Coakley's was
kicked by a horse, cutting a fearful gas-h
aud fracturing the skull. The child lay
i iu convulsions for seveial hous, but
hopes were entertained of his recovery.
At the races on Friday, (25th) in the
trotting match, best two in three, for a
purse of 8100, was won by Comstock &
Cawley's " Jake," an old livery horse
of ten years' standing, in 3.28.
The corn crops are reported as unusu
ally good in Jackson county.
A letter from Klamath lake informs
the Sentinel that the Indians are en
gaged on the the reservation harvesting
a full crop. Some of the Snake Indians
had come in and gone to work, appar
ently well satisfisd.
The dwelling of Mr. E. K. Anderson,
above Phoenix, was dcstrojred by fire on
the 24th. Nothing but a little bedding
saved. Fire was caused by hot ashes
A man by the name of Ivory was badly
cut about the head, with a knife in the
hands of Richardson, in a fight between
In the Canyon, in Douglas county the
oldest son of Col. Wm. Martin cut his
foot nearly off on Thursday last.
The Sentinel is hard on the State Fair.
It says : Its object is principally to en
courage the people of the State to carry
their spare change to Salem to be invest
ed in ginger pop. steam swings and all
the-traveling bilks that congregate there
to impose upon the " Oregon Flats."
The fair itself is only a kind of a side
show to catch the loose quarters the
horse races are the main feature: they
are got up expressly for the benefit of
the greeneys who generally bet on the
slowest horse, while the sharps put their
tongues in their cheeks and laugh while
they win. The Fair is a great institu
tion ; it gather? all the blackguards and
rowdies, poker sharps and pick-pockets
in thebtate. It is the harvest of hurdy
gurdies and lager beer jerkers, and while
it runs at the State capital other towns
are punned tor the time being.
We find the following in an exchange
Married In Salt Lake City, on the
10th ult., in the presence of the Saints,
Brigharo Young to Mrs. J. R. Martin,
Miss Emily P. Martin, Miss L. M. Pen-
dergrast, Mrs. R. 31. i Jenickson, Miss
Susie P. Cleveland, all of the county of
Berks, England. No cards.
Dr. Newell who went to Washington
accompanied by the leading Nez Perce
chiefs, some months since, has returned
with his whole party, and are by this
time quietly settled at the Lapwai Reservation.
Rih silver deposits have been discov
ered on the Canada side of Lake Superi
ALBANY, : j S OREGON.
THE UXIEKSJUXEI K KS PECTFU LLT '
informs the publie that his House
JUST BEEX riAISIIEO,
AND IS " ! :
At the resid -noe of tbe brides father, five mi Us
South of Albany, Oct. 1st. by Rev. R. C. Hill,
Geo. F. Settlemier and Miss Ellen Heed.
- The-happy pair have the- best wishes of their
numerous friends. Andmay GeoYo be able to
say in the autumn of-iife :
I ?aw her, and I loved her
I sought her, and I won ;
A dozen pleasant Summers,
And more, since then have run,
And half as many voices
Now prattling by her side.
Remind me of the Autumn
When she became my brido.
A dispatch from St. ; Petersburg 26th
Sept., announces the loss of the corvette
Alexander off the coast of Denmark.
The Grand Duke Alexander, who was on
board, and all the crew, were saved.
On the 26th ult., at Helena, Montana,
ex-Gov. S- W. Beals, of Wisconsin, was
shot by Geo. M. Penny, ex-United States
Marshal, and died the next day. The
coroner's jury rendered a verdict of done
A German, who for the past five years
has been living in San Francisco, an out
cast from society, received a letter from
Germany a short time since inclosing a
$500 check and informing him that by
the death of an uncle he was heir to
an estate Worth 850,000. He left by the
last steamer to take possession of his
The Owyhee Avalanche of a late date,
has the following :
A few evenings since. Col. Fogus in
vited a number of his friends both la
dies and gentlemen to assist him in
holding a jubilee over the mammoth
brick mentioned by us last week as being
worth over $22,000. The wine cup went
its rounds and the dance continued until
the "wee sma' hours" admonished the
happy circle to seek repose. It is not
often that the flowing bowl is passed
round on a $22,000 salver of home man
ufacture, and this occasion will long be
remembered. - !
Albany, Sept. 29th, 1868.
Whereas, By the ruthless and unrelenting
hand of death our sister and associate. Mrs.
Sarah Mendcnhall, was taken from our midst on
the morning of tbe 25th inst.; and
Whereas, We recognized in her a true and
firm friend of the cause of Temperance, a tender
companion, and a kind and loving sister, who by
her gentleness of spirit and amiabilty of charac
ter bad endeared herself to all, being loved most
by those who knew her best. Therefore bo it
Jtenotved, That we, members of the Western
Star Lodge Xo. 10, I. O. of G. T., do most
deeply mourn her loss and sincerely sympathize
with our brother, W. II. Mendcnhall, in this his
great bereavement, the loss of the companion of
Reiolced, That as a mark of respect for the de
parted we will wear a badge of mourning upon
our regalia for the balance of the term, ending
ltetolred. That a copy of these resolutions be
forwarded to the Register, State Right Demo
crat and Corvallis Gazette for publication.
Submitted in Faith, Hope and Charity.
F. M. WADS WORTH,
for the accommodation of all wbo may favor bias
with their patronage.
is entirely new in every department, and U
of the latest and most approved styles.
will always be supplied with the best the market
affords, and no pains will be spared
fur the comfort and conven- '
ience of his guests.
Persons arriving by boats accommodated at all
hours, day or night.
Suits of rooms and superior accommodations
A long experience in the business warrants tbe
proprietor in promising satisfaction to all who
may favor him with their patronage, if it can bo
done; by bountifully supplied tables, pleasant
rooms, c-Ieanly beds and assiduous attentions to
their wants. J. B. SPRENGER. ,
W. W. PARRISH & CO.,
South-'eatt corner of Ferry Ss Front street.
MRS. F. DALTOX,
WILL CIVE INSTR1TCTIOXS OX THK
At her residence, J"
Second Street, ..'f. Albany,
Albany, Oct. 3d, 163. ttf
TVTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE
11 partnership heretofore ezistinir between J
Harris. J. S. Tower, W. II. Mendenhall and Jas.
Redpath, under the firm name of Harris A Co.,
in the butchering business, was dissolved, by mu
tual consent, on the 10th day of September, 18(58.
J. S. Tower retiring from theffirm. The business
will hereafter be conducted by Harris A Co. All
liabilities incurred by the late firm will be settled
by the new firm.
J. S. TQWER,
W. II. MENDENHALL,
Albany, Sept. 10. 1868. Sep. 19, 1868-2tf
. II. RICE, H. D.,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
-fVFFICE ON SOUTH SIDE OF MAIN
Albany, September 19, 68-2tf
MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO.
Cash Assets .: ,.$7,000,000 00
Cash distributions of 1867 52f5fl3 55
Total surplus dividend 2,727,573 55
Losses paid in 1867 381,600 00
Total losses paid. 2,796,100 00
Income for 1867 - 2,203,808 00
No extra charge for traveling to and from the
Atlantic States, Europe, Oregon, or the Sandwich
The income of the Crown Prince of
Prussia ia a fraction over a million dollars.
Ilis wife is very economical, and they lay
by every .year a couple of hundred thous
and dollarsN " ! '
San Francisco Markets. From
dispatches to the Oregonian of date
Sept. 30th. we have tbe following market
Flonr Sales 200 bbls, firmer ; extra,
$6. We quote jobbing rates for city
brands, superfine, $55 25 ; extra
6r&6 25. . , :
Wheat- We quote range for fair to
extra choice, 91 701 95.
, Barley We quote new at 81 101 25.
Oats The range is $22 30 for the
All Policies non-forfeiting, and governed by the
non-forfeiting law of Massachusetts,
Policy holders the only persons wbo receive divl
dei ds in this Company, which are declared
and paid annually ; first dividend avail
able at the payment of the second
annual premiums. All Policies
remain in force as long as
there is any surrender
XO FORFEITURES !
This old and popular Company, (the oldest Mu
tual late Insurance Company in this
country) insures at the low
est possible rates.
We have received a carefully selectod stoek ef
Fancy nii(i Staple Dry Goods I
S"" . - - Prints,
Tickings, and -
Domestics, Bleached and Unbleached,
Lakes', Misses & Children! Sheet,
MEN'S & BOYS' CLOTIIiriQ,
Hats, Caps, Boots and Shoes,
Hardware, Tableware, .
Of all descriptions, by Wholesale and Betail, as
CHEAP AS THE CHEAPEST I
for cash or country produce. With new .goods
and low prices, we are prepared to rave entire
satisfaction to all who may favor ns with their
gPsr No trouble to show goods. 1
A. WINTER, HA VIXG PURCHASED
formerly belonging to A. B. Pax ton. is sreBarad.
to make i
AMBROTYPES & "SUN PEARLS!"
Any person who has bad card nictnrea mad
here since the Gallery burned dowa (18631 can '
get pictures from tbe negatives at the rate of
three dollars per dosen.
Having had eight years' experience ia the bus
iness, I believe that I can insure to give satisfac
tion. J. 4. WINTER.
Albany, Sept 19, 1868-2tf
from "Carte rfe Virite" ap to life sise.
The stability of this Company, with its past his
tory, increasing capital and business, and the sat
isfactory manner in which it has discharged its
obligations in the past, are guaran ees for the
future such as far-seeing and careful men require
in their investments.
Persons generally, who thoroughly understand
the workings of Life Insurance, are anxious to
avail themselves of its equitable provisions. '
Full information will be given to those who
desire, at the A gooey
Borne Office, 39 State Street, Beaton.
Paeifie Branch Offices,
303 Montgomery streetSan Francisco.
Room Z, Carter' Building, Portland, Oregon,
SVERSON & HAINES, General Agtm.
. E. F. RUSSELL, Agent,
ALBANY, OREOOS. ;
Albany, September 10, 1863-Sy
NO MORE HIGH PRICES FOR ALBANY
Come and buy Goods at price of I860.
J. E. BENT LEY & CO.
HAVE RECEIVED FROM SAN FRAN
cisco, by latest shipments, the largest sjock of
Boots and Shoes !
Consisting of the following lines of Goods :
Gents' Fine Sewed Boots,
Gents' Fine Pegged Boots, 7 "
Bojs and ChildrenV Boots,
Ladies and Miss Boota,
Kid Congress Gaiters,
And Children's Gaiters, , , .
Rubber Orr-Shoes, and
Shoes of tX Descriptions.'
Gentlemen's BoetVnada to Order!
On short notice; and wi neatness and dispatch,
ALL KINDS OF VeP AIRING DONE! .'
Sol and UppeLtAr foT '
As the lowest neurer Cash. Give has a rail
asvi soe for yrmrwel
--a. . -I