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About The Albany register. (Albany, Or.) 1868-18?? | View This Issue
far JUtag liqjjjstfr.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1SGS.
Great . Imii-ements to (oet a)
Club. It being fashionable lattcr'y for
editors who have become "plethoric
ally" rich in the printing business, to
hire subscribers to take their papers, an J
not wishing to be left behind iu the
march of progression, we, in turu, offer
the following magnificent premiums to
those who will interest themselves in ob
taining subscribers to .the Register, the
"largest, ablest edited, neatept printed
ad most popular" weekly newspaper, of
Union proclivities, published on the coast
of Linn county, Oregon, viz :
Single subscribers will be presented
with one copy, weekly, at the low figure
of three hundred cent?, in advance, to be
paid in gold or silver coin.
Married subscribers, for the same
amount of coin, will be presented with
fifty-two numbers of the paper extending
over a period of twelve calendar months!
Subscribers for two copies will be pre
sented with a box of sardines at any of
the grocery stores where they have them
for sale. A very nutritious fish, and
relished by those who are fond ot them.
Subscribers for five copies will be al
lowed time (five minutes) in which to
pay the subscript price, and will re
ceive a pair of leather spectacles of our
own make ; an excellent article for pre
miums, owing to the great cost of their
manufacture. , k
Subscribers for ten copies will receive
a deed to a quartz lode in the Santiaiu
district or in any other portion of God's
moral heritage as soon as they find it.
Subscribers tor twenty-five copies will
receive a splendid prcure '" of himself or
his nearest relative, takeu by a new pro
cess, known only to our devil and his co
temporaries throughout the habitable
Subscribers for fifty copies will receive
a double-barreled sewing machine, in
Tented by mother Eve, as soon as they
Subscribers for one hundred copies, at
one whiz, will receive a last years' com
plimentary ticket to the State Fair; a
pair of paper slippers; a home-made boot
jack; a plug of cavendish, already cut
into chews; a steel pen, a gold brass
washed California diamond ring; a large
piece of sand-paper and a receipt when
he forks over the stamps. ''
Subscribers for five hundred copies
will be allowed to run for any office in
the gift of the people.
Subscribers for one thousand copies
will receive a quit-claira . deed to any
farm on Soap Creek or Long Tom, fenced
i Persons not satisfied with. .these " pre
miums" are hard to' pl.-ase, and ought to
be compelled to read the Lafayette Cour
ier for three consecutive months, without
a drop of "recT-eye" to cheer their solemn
Fwghtened to Death by a Vis
ion -A strange and surprising incident
occurred a few days since, in the country
some miles from Corinth, Miss., says the
Caucasian, published at that place. A.
Mrl Mangrum killed a young man dur
ing the war, and a few days since Mr.
" Mangrum was on a deer drive, and
while at one of the stands he saw an ob
ject approaching him which so alarmed
him that he raised his gun and fired at
it. The object which resembled a man
covered with a sheet, continued to ad
vance upon Mr. Mangrum, when he
drew his pistol -and emptied all the bar
rels at the ghost. None of the shots
seeming to take effect, he climbed a tree
to make his " escape. By i. the time he
was a"shori distance up the tree the white
object was standing under him with his
eyes fixed -upon him, and he declared
that' it was the spirit of the young .man
whom , he bad killed. Mangrum was
startled at the steady gaze of the eye
that he had been the cause of laying
cold in death, so that he fainted and fell
. from the tree. His friends carried him
home, the ' ghost following and standing
before him constantly, the sight ot which
brought; up the recollection of his guilt
with, such force to bis mind that he died
,n . i. a. . i j
in great, jguuj ik;i ,nu. tuicc uayt
Fires. Ifcirdly an exohange on the
Pacific coast received by us that does
not record disasters and losses resulting
from fires. On the Sound,, in Washing
ton Territory y immense damage has been
done ; acres' of forest have been con
sumed ; fences and habitations have suc
cumbed, " knocked under," aud " went
in " before the " heated breath" of the
fire Ling. Such a period of fir?, cover
ing and darkening the heavens with
dense clouds of smoke, was never before
experienced. Nearer home we have .ac
counts of the losses : created which are
almost innumerable. From the Unionist
we learn that terrible fires were raging
at the head of Butte, Abiqua, Molalla,
Rock aud Silver creeks. On the 15th
ult., Cedar camp was entirely destroyed,
and the Gerkin boys lost everything, in
cluding about fifty thousand cedar shin
gles. They fought the fire until they
were satisfied that nothing could be
saved. The men, Sam. Cornelius, and
two Riggs boys,, attempted to make their
escape by the Abiqua route, as that was
the only practicable way. .In traveling
they got lost, as it was so dark they
could not tell day from night, and thus
did not arrive at Silverton until the Fri
day following, being four days and a
half. This fire made its appearance at
the lime kiln about the same time, burn
ing everything, green as well as dead
timber. Jacob Bales, who lives at the
head of Rock creek, had his barn and
all his hay and grain burned, but J suc
ceeded in saving his dwelling.' II is loss
was about seven hundred dollars. Mr.
Cooper says that at the time he left the
fire was about seven miles long, and
about five or six in width. It sounded
like a stotm at sea. It came within half
a mile of his place. Teams have since
been there for lime, and report that the
fire had passed by. None of the men
who were at work at that place remained.
Requisition for Arms. Several new
Governors of Southern States recently
made requisitions on the Secretary of
War for arms under . a law passed in
179G, but the Secretary has declined to
furnish until further legislation is had
on the subject. The Governors, in con
sequence, have united in an appeal to
Congress to meet on the day to which
they had adjourned to take action in the
Governor Warmoutii. Gov. War
mouth, of Louisiana, is a young man, be
ing only 26 years of age. lie is a native
of Illinois, but at the breaking out of the
rebellion was a resident of Missouri, where
he raised a regiment and went into the
war in defense of the flag and the Union.
The rebels of that State will find a rough
"carpet-bag" if they attempt force.
; ' '
A correspondent of, the Oregonian,
writing from Salem in relation to the
State penitentiary, says : Since the begin
ning of the session, many of the members
have visited this institution some irom
curiosity, others no doubt to fiud . fault.
The universal testimony, however, is that
the grounds, buildings and everything
else is in tip-top order; and that the
Penitentiary was never before managed
with anything like the system and advan
tage to the State as since Major Berry
assumed control. The convicts are turn
ing out large number of bricks and tho
institution, is constantly approaching the
condition of Eelf-sustaining.
Greasing Wagons. But few people
are aware that they do wagons and car
riages more injury by greasing too plen
tifully than in any other way. A well
mado wheel will endure common wear
from ten to tweuty-five years, if care be
taken to use the right kind and proper
amount of grease; but if this matter is not
attended to, they will be used up in five
or six years. Lard should never be used
on a wagon for it will penetrate the hut)
aud work itself out aiound the tenons of
the spokes, and spoil the wheel. Tal
low is the best lubricator for wood axle
trees, and castor-oil for irou. ; -,
Just enough grease should bo applied
to the spindle of a wagon to give it a light
coating; this is better than more for the
surplus put put on will work out at the
ends, and be forced by 1 the- shoulder-
bands and nut washers into the . hub
around the outside of the boxes. i
- To oil an iron axle tree, first wipe the
spindle clean with a cloth wet with spir
its of turpentine, and then apply a few
drops of castor-oil near the shoulder and
end. One teaspoonful is sufficient for
The Ohio Farmer thinks that nine
tenths of the diseases which happen to
the hoofs and aukles ojr horses are occa
sioned by standiugfcn the dry plank
floors of the stabled Many persons seem
to think, from the way they keep their
horses, that the foot of the horse was
never made for moisture, and that, if
possible, it would be beneficial if they had
cow-hide boots to put on every time, they
Feeding Bees. Mr. Langstroth rec
ommonds as excellent bee food "a mix
ture of three pounds of honey, two of
brown sugar, aud one of water." After
you commence feeding, continue it with
out interruption until through, as it
ought to be finished, after Being com
menced, as soon as possible. Make holes
through the center of the fullest honey
combs, which ought to be in the center
"of the hive, so that the bees will have
winter passages to their food without be
ing obliged to go over the edges of their
v Curing Green Hides. A great
many butchers wool dealers, etc., are
purchasers of the hides of the beef in the
country towns, and we ofteq get from
them inquiries as to the most proper and
profitable method of curing the hides and
preparing it for market. A great many
butchers do not use proper care in this
branch, and the 'consequence is the hides
will not pass city inspection, owing entire
ly to tho ignorance arid carelessness of
persons preparing them for market. The
proper way to salt hides is to lay them
out flat, flesh side up, and form a nearly
square bed, say twelve by fifteen feet,
folding in the edges so as to make them
as nearly solid as possible. Split the ear
in the cords that run up the ear in each
one so as to make them lie out flat.
Sp-iukle the hide with two or three
shovelfuls of coarse salt, as the size may
require say for a sixty to eighty pouvid
hide from ten to fifteen pounds of salt.
At any rate cover the hide well, as it
need not be wasted; and let them lie in
this from twelve to twenty days, after
which take them up, shake salt well out,
A new paper called the Gazette Se
crete is" published in Belgium for circula
tion in Paris. It contains 16 pages and
is enclosed in a vellum envelope with its
title printed in.-red." - -The proprietor and
editor are unknown and the articles are
not signed. : ; : "
The following appears in the Colorado
Herald: Notice Frank S. Butler adver
tises me as having left his bed and board.
This is a mistake, as I own the bed and
took it with me.
MED VINA BUTLER.
Vancouver ' Island. From" the
Sound papers" of the 19th "ult, we learn
that a' most destructive fire was raging
on Vancouver Island, around Victoria
and Esquinuflt, and it is said 1 to extend
over an area cif more than fifty miles of
country, and spreading devastation at a
tearful rate. TTbe" floors of, stores in the
citj had to be swVpt four or five times &
day to keep them ade'ar. of coal and ashes.
ETet7ii,!n7u'foWeiopej''1n; a dense
smoke, makg respation difficult.
A packing house haA been erected on
Eel wary Humbolt Couoity, for the pur
pose of packing and caii ling California
aalmon fq New York al i Eastern mar
In a recent thunderstorm in Fngland,
a soldier was struck by lightning and
made blind, and a weman who had been
stone blind for over eight years was as
suddenly restored to sight. . j
. '. )..
Elder Moses Howe, formerly of New
Bedford, now of Portsmouth, , N. H., is
hale and hearty at the age of 97 years.
He has preached 8,000 times in 54 years,
has married 1,778 couples and attended
Official returns show that there are yet
123 Prussians - exiled in " Siberia who
were taken under arms during the Polish
revolution in 1863? Probably they will
be shortly liberated under the conditions
of the last amnesty. ; '
. A portion of the colony-of Swiss set
tlers who have purchased a tract of 40,
000 acres in Middle Tennessee, near Tula
hrma, has already arrived on the ground.
Wool growing and wine-raising will be
their, principal occupation. . .
; Out of801 boys only at Eton school, 761
are obliged to learn French. Ayearor two
ago, out 'of 800 boys only ,70 were stud
ying any modern language! The revolu
tion ia due to a parliamentary inquiry. "
- V Carbonic "acid is believed by a physi
cian of excellent standing to be a cure
for consumption, the administration of it
being by1 breathing in atmosphere im
pregnated with it., i . - : " .
and use it again.
To raise watermelon, without seeds, the
following plan has been successfully
adopted by a planter in !addo Parish,
Louisiana: After the vine is about two
feet long, cover thef vine at a point inter
mediate between the top and the root.
After it has taken root where it is cover
ed, divide the vine between the old and
new root, and tho result will be that the
melons will be seedless, without impairing
their quality. f
.Tape Worm Can often be expelled by
a tea made of pumpkin seeds.
FelonsiA-Dip the finger in hot ley, re
peating until all pain has disappeared.
Hiccup A little cold water or a little
sugar, will sometimes' relieve. ; If very
severe, a teaspoonful of aromatic spirits
of ammonia in water. ,
Teething If the child is costive,' give
a teaspoonful of castor oil; if loose, a little
syrup of rhubarb; rub the the gums with
cold water. : - . i;
Tenesmus, or a continual inclination
to evacuate the bowels. The essence of
ginger and magnesia, with a little tinct
ure of rhubarb, r
A man may grow to weigh a ton
Who feas-t his mind with pungeut fun;
But ho who nciuna its simple sway
Oft yields tojcriine an easy prey.
Better a witty fool than a foolish wit.
Generally Observed Tilting-skirts,
water7falls, and other people's business.
Chkap Good advice, lip salve and
Dear A prettv wife, her "love of a
bonnet," good whisky and piety.
The farmer is a conqueror who wins
victories upon important fields.
Men refine liquor, but liquor never re
turns the compliment.
Why is a "tilting skirt" like a slaugh
ter pen? Because loan and fat calves
are contained in it.
Politeness is not always a sign ot wis
dom, but the; want of it is always a strong
symptom of folly.
Conscience, be it ever so little a worm
while we live, grows suddenly to a ser
pent on the death-bed.
Satan can never undo a man without
his aid ; but a man may easily undo him-sejf-without
We do not easily discover our faults,
the clearest eyes do not see the cheeks
below, nor the brow above.
In Demand Long credit, exemptions
from taxation, false calves and gin cock
tails. Not that which men do worthily, but
that which they do successfully, is what
history makes haste to record. . 1
It is not work that kills men, it is
worry. It is not the revolution that. de
stroys the machinery, but the friction.
A man of the world may have enough
of the world to sink hiui, but, he cau never
have enough to satisfy him.
Why is wet weather more pleasant
than dry ? Because it is mor,e in-door-able.
" i L
"May your whole family be jammed
into otie coffin," is an expressive Chinese
oath. ' ,
Hanging a mackerel to your coat tail
and imagining yourself a whale, consti
tutes codfish aristocracy.
The ship upon which a lady likes best
to embark on the sea of eujoymeut is
courtship. " . .
Many; a philosopher, who thought he
had exact knowledge of the whole human
race, has been miserably cheated iu the
choice of a wife.
In a hot summer when there is most
need there are fewest brooks. ' So of many
people's ehurities they are rarest when
A' Democratic paper having asserted
that "t jen. Sherman is the coming mau,"
the Li Grange (G a.) 'R'jmrfer replies:
"We tihall be sorry ifhe comes this way
agaiut we don't wan t to see hiui
"If H-! wasn't for hoiie the heart would
brerik," as the old woman said when she
buried her seventh husband, and looked
anxiously among the funeral crowd for
A "perfect savage suggested the other
day, thatphj'sicir ns should adopt a motto.
He- had the effrontery to suggest, as en
tirely appropriate: li ltunls under
A witty and popular clergyman, being
one day asked by a lady parishioner what
difference there was between a clock aud
a woman, instantly replied : "A clock
serves to point hours and a woman makes
us forget them."
Nuisances Crossed-eyed spinster, uiis-ehief-making
women .grumbling old bach
elors, dilapidated side-walks, squalling
children, frowzy wives, dirty postal cur
re"ey and a subscriber who docs pay for
A friend of ours visiting a neighbor
found him disabled from having a horse
step on his foot. Hobbling out of the
stable, the sufferer cxplaiued how it hap
pened. ' .
"I was standing here," said he, "and
the horse brought his foot right down on
Our friend looked at the injured mem
ber, which was of the No. 14 : pattern,
and said, very quietly: i
" Well, . the horse must .step some
where." , !
National Republican Platform.
ADOl'TED AT CHICAGO, MAY 21ST, 1868.
W. R. SBWALL.
GEO. B. COOK.
Several firemen of, Augusta, Maine, re
cently started for their maohines during
the trial of a new bell but s were shown
their mistake by an .orthodox gentleman
who explained, "that's the new bell of
the Universalists, and there is . no fire
about them." ' .
j A new Methodist - church is ' being
fcnilt on Arch street, Pbiladelphia.of pure
white marble, 75 feet wide by 138 long,
with spire 230 leek high, ' When com
pleted it will be one of the most elegant
church edifices in the United States. '
Best Paper! in the World ! Published
for nearly a quarter of a Century.
This splendid newspaper, great! v enlarged and
improved, is one of themost reliable, useful, and
interesting journals everpublisbed. Every num
ber is beautifully printed and elegantly illustrated
with Beveral original engravings, repretenting
New Inventions, Novelties in Mechanics, Agri
culture, Chemistry, Photography, Manufactures,
Engineering, Science and Art. .' '
Farmers, mechanics, inventors, engineers,
Chemists, manufacturers, people in every pro
fession of life, will find the Scientific American
to be of great value iu their respective callings.
Its counsels, and suggestions will aave them
hundreds of dollars annually, besides affording
them a continual source of knowledgej the value
of which is beyond pecuniary estimate, All
patents granted, with the claims, published
weekly. ; . ... v
Evry Public or Private library should have
the work bound and preserved for reference.
The yearly numbers of the Srimtific America
make a splendid volume of nearly one thousand
quarto pages, equivalent to nearly four thousand
ordinary book pages. A new volume commences
January I, 1868. Published Weekly; Terms s
One ear. $3 Half-year, $1 50; Clubs of Ten
Copies for One Year, $25 ; specimen copi-,8 sent
gratis. Address MCSNlCOj,
37 Park Kovv. New York;
at-The Publishers of the Seientijia American
in connection with tho publication of the paper,
have acted as solicitors of patent for twent two
years. Thirty Thousand Applications for Patents
have been made through their Agency. Mora
thanr One Hundred Thousand Inventus hava
taken the counsel of the Seitific American con
cerning their inventions. Consultations ajd ad
vice to inventors, by mail. free. Pamphlets con
cerning Patent Laws of all Countries, free-. . ;
JESr-A Uandsome Bound Volume, containing
150 Mechanical .Engravings, and the United
States Census by Counties, with Hints and Re
ceipts for Mechanics, mailed receipt of 26o.
1st. We congratulate the country on
the assured success of the reconstruction
Policy of Congress as evidenced by the
adoption iu a majority of the Sfat6 lately
in rebellion, of Constitutions securing j
'tfjual, civil and political rights to all, and
ne regard it as the duty of the govern- j
merit to sustain these Constitutions, and
prevent tho people of such States from
being reniitted to a state of anarchy or
2d. ;The guarantee by Congress of equal
suffrage to all loyal men in the South,
was demanded by every consideration of
public safety, gratitude and justice and
must be maintained : while the question
of suffrage in all loyal States properly be
longs to those States. -
3d. We denounce all forms of repudi
ation as a national crime, and honor rc
quiresHhe payment of the puBc indebt
edness in the utmost good faith to our
creditors at home and abroad, not only
according to the letter, but spirit of the
laws under which it was contracted.
4th. It is due to. the labor of the na
tion that taxation should be equalized
aud reduced as the national faith will
5th. The national debt contracted as it
has-been for the perservatioc of the
Union for all time to come, should be ex
tended over a fair period, and it is our
duty to reduce the rate of interest there
on wheuever it can be houestly done.
6th. That the best . policy to diminish
our burdeu of debt is to so improve our
credit.4t:hat capitalists will seek to lend
money at lower rates of interest than we
now pay and must continue to pay so long
repudiation, partial or total, open or
covert; is threatened or suspected.
7th. The Govern tne"rttof the United
States shoiild be administered with' the
strictest economy. The corruptions
which have been so shamefully nursed
and, fostered by Andrew Johnson, call
loudly for reform.
8th. We profoundly deplore1 ,the un
timely and tragic death of Abrah"am-Liu-coln,
and regret the fuccession of Andrew
Johnson to the Presidential Chair, who
has acted treacherously o the people who
elected him and the cause he was pledg
ed to support; who has usurped higli leg
islative and judicial functions has refus
ed to execute the laws, has used his high
office to induce other officers to violate
tlie laws, has employed his Executive
power to render insecure the lives," prop-v
erty, peace and liberty of citizens, has
abused the nardoniii;? nower.has denounc-
- - - r --- - - 7 Jy
. i U.t. . m. ' t t i ........
eu iiie xMaiiouai ijcgisiarure as uricouj.i
tutioual, has persistently and habitually
resisted by every means in his power,
every attempt at reconstruction of the
States lately in rebellion, has perverted
public patronage into an engine for
wholesale corruption, has justly been im
peached for high crimes and misdemean
ors," and has been pronounced guilty
the"eot' by the votes of 35 Senators.
9th. The doctrine of Great Britain
and other powers that, when a man is
once a subject- ho is always so, must
be resisted at every hazard by the United
States as a re'ie ot" feudal times not au
thorized by the law of nations and at war
with our national honor and independence.
Naturalized citizens are entitled to be pro
tected in all ther rights of citizenship as
though they were native born. No citi
zen of the United States or naturalized
must be liable to arrest or imprisonment
by any for eign power - for acts done or
words spoken in this country, and if so ar
rested and imprisoned, it is the duty of
the Government to interfere in his behalf.
1,0th. Of all who where faithful in
the trials of the war, thbre were none
more faithful for special honor than the
brave soldiers and seamen frho endured
hardships of camp and cruize and imper
iled their lives, in the service of their
country. - The bounties and pensions ap
propriated by law for these brave defen
ders or the Union, are obligations never
to be forgotton. The-widows of the gal
lant dead are wards of the people, a sa
cred legacy bequeathed to the United
States for protecting care. '
11th. Foreign immigration in the
past has added so much to the wealth
and inccased resources of this nation,
the asylum of all nations, that it should
be fostered hy a liberal and just policy.
12th. The Convention declares its
sympathy with all oppressed people who
are struggling for their rights.
The following additional resolutions
were offered by Mr. Thompson,' aud
adopted : . "
. Resolved. That the adjournment of
this Convention shall not work.' dissolu
tion of the same, but it shall remain as
organized, subject to be called together
at any time or place that the Republican
Executive Cmmittee shall designate.
By Carl Shutz : Resolved, We highly
commend in a spirit of magnauimity and
forgiveness the men who have served in
the rebellion and who are now frankly and
honestly co-operating with us in restoring
peace to the country and in the Southern
States on the basis of i impartial justice
and equal rights, and are received into
the communion of loyal people, and that
we are in favor of the removal of the
di-jjualifications or restrictions imposed
ipthe late rebels iu the same measure as
he spirit of disloyalty disappears, as may
be consistent with the safety of loyal peo
ple. ' -'-' I '
Rewlcedt Thai we reeognize the great
principles laid down inlhe Declaration
of Indepeneence, as the true fouundation
of Democratic government and we hail
with gladness every effort towards making
these principles the living - reality on
every inch of American soil.
. ' (rntttfEKLr-ABKteoxi's,)
Front street it: Portland, Oregon.
THE UNDERSIGNED HAVINGS MTR
ohacfd this well known Hotel, ure now pro
pared to offer the traveling public better accom
modations than can be fonnd elsewhere ia tho
city. . - t' ' ' .' i
Board, and lodging f-2 OO per day
The Hotel Coach will be in attendeneo to con
vey Passengers and baggage- to and from tho
Hotel free of charge.
. SEWALL A COOK.
Office Grepon Sc California Stage Company, B.
G. WaiTBHonsE, Agent. Ztf
IS Till? ONLY ESTABLISHMENT IJf
Oregon that is thoroughly prepared to do sTI
the different styles of work in- the art. Photo
graphs from card n life sir.- (Tbu now cabinet
enrds. Jke'., Ac. Pictures enlarged, refonohed in
Tndia ink, pninted in water-colors, by Mrs. S. J.
Rumiwy. Pictures that are fadine can bo repro
duced in thi way. Kesratives earcfully preferred
so that additional copies tnav bo had at v time. .
t JOSEPH BTJCHTEIi.
J. H. M1TOBRT x.
J. X. TJOLPH.
Mitchell, Dolph St Smith,
ATTORNEYS awt COUNSELLORS at LAW;
Solicitors in Chancery and Proctors in Ad
miralty. Office over the old Post Office, Front
street, Portland, Oregon. I
ORE;0 SEED STORE.
PBOBUCE AND COMMISSION
Consignments of Produce solicited.
It. E. CIBATFIEEO,
(Opposite the Western Hotel,) .
nt , PORTLAND, OREGON. : " Sm
. . ii r s. '-
Northeast corner Washington and First streets.
. WnOLSSALR AMD RETAIL DEALEB IS
PIPES, TOYS, YANKEE NOTIONS,
Cutlery, Fishing Tackle, Stationery,
Willow AVare, Playing Cards, Fancy Goods, Ac,
nl PORTLAND, OREGOn. 3n .
CORKER OF -
Front and Washiugtolu Streets
V PORTLAND, OREGON. '
X. P. W. Qnimby, . - - - - Proprietor.
(Late of the Western Hotel.)
mHE PROPRIETOR WOULD RESPECT
S fully inform the traveling public that tho
American Ext-hange having hcen lately iniprore-1
in .all its departments, he is now prepared to offer
snpurir inducements to hi patrons and the public
iu general, at reduced prices. . . r
jTsf" Board and Lodging. $1 SO to $2 per day,
according to th? nw m occupied. -
jJT The American Exchange wagon will al
ways he in rcii-linesa to convey passengers to and
from the Hotel free of cl.arire.
Established Seventeen years!
s. j. Mccormick,
FltAMLIN POOH STORE,-
Fire-proof Brick Building, 105 Front street,
Portland : : : Oregon.
- "... . .'' ..;...
r . . ' . .. - a !:
Importer and Dealor in ererj description of "
STANDARD SCHOOL D00XS,
VIOLINS, . ,
,m . ....
and all kinds of musical instruments,
- - . .
Sheet Music, Instruction Books,
Church Music Books, Bass Viol, Guitar,,
and Violin Strings,
1 Blank Book85 !
Toys,' Cheap Publications,
Miscellaneous Rooks, Globes, Presses,
PHOTOGRAPH ALBUMS, v
and every other article in tho abore lino.
Importing my stock from New York direct, I u
. sell to country dealers, farmers and ' '
" J others nt San Francisco .
Wholesale Prices. ;
Agont for all the leading Newspapers end Mage
tines published in tho United States or Europe.
, Full catalogues sent on application.
IN THE U. S.. LAND OFFICE AT OREGON
City, Oregon, Thomas O.; Deris v. William.
Thomas. . To the said William' Thomas : Th$
sakt Thomas O. Davis having enered at this ot--fioe,
under the Homestead Aet, the W. 4 of N,
W. i of Section 14, end the S. Ev J of tho N. K."
i and lot No. 1 of Section 15, in T. 10 S. R. 1 R.
which entry is in conflict with your pre-emption-filing
of Pet. J2th, 1880, and the said Thorr ts.
Davis having offered proof to show that yom here
abandoned mid land t Yoe ere, therefore, here- -by
notified that yon will J be allowed thirty days
from seruice hereof la which to take aa appeal
from the decision of this office allowing setdett- ,,
try, if yon desire to dose, v " '
. - .OWES WADZ Ee;isitr. '
' AprU 3, 1868. . . " (Sep lVL...w