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About The Albany register. (Albany, Or.) 1868-18?? | View Entire Issue (March 1, 1872)
Mire. Spew was sitting m her
!easant sewing room, busily en
gaged in making ft new summer
uit of clothes for lier little, boy,
Harry, when 6be was interrupted
ly a sound orcryitfg and words ot
sorrow from tins same little boy.
Mhe put aside her work and was
hurrying from tlie room when the
door opened ami Harry came in. In
his a.-ms he, held a nttle monkey
not much larger than a squirrel,
dead and utiff. At first his sobs
were so violent he could not speak,
and Mrs. Speueer teeing his little
pot dead, could easily understand
his sorrow. Dick had been a pres.
cut from his tmele, who had
brought him himself from South
America, and had taught him quite
a number of comical tricks ; the lit
tle creature was very fond of his
young master, and out of Harry's
School hours the two were constant
companions and playmates.
After the first violence of griet
was over, Harry spoko, often inter
rupted by tears and with his anger
rising at every word.
"John Pierce'! Jack killed him,
niainma. I will kill him the first
chance I get."
'Oh! no, Harry. Jackisauog
and it is his nature to kill little an
imals. Yon should not have put
Dick in his way." ,
"I did not. I was in our own
yard when John Went by. Jack
never notice Dick till John set him
on, clapping his hands and hissing
to him. Dick got frightened and
would not come to me, but ran
across the yard ami John cheered
at Jack, and he -chased him and
choked him. I'll kill him for it. I'll
put a stone round his neck and
drown him, and then we'll see how
John likes to have his pet killed. O
mamma, look at poor . Dick. He
will never run to meet me when I
come from school again 0 Dick !
Dick !" and poor Harry' sat down
on the floor and cried again most
bitterly, atroking the little animal
who could never again return his
aft'ectionsby his comical ways.
It was a" child's sorrow, but it
was tery-bitter, and Mrs. Spencer
herself felt so indignant at the wan
ton cruelty that had caused it, that
for a long time she could only try
to comfort her little boy. But as
Harry became qnietewfCnd poor
Dick was put into a little grave in
the garden, Mrs. Spencer pointed
out to him tlie siu of his angry, re
"I am sure, by this time, John is
as sorry for Iris thoughtless cruelty
as you are, Harry," she said.
'"'I never hurt Jack," said Harry,
"and I always let tlie other boys
play with him. It was only last
week we were talkuig of teaching
Dick to ride on Jack's back. What
do you think made John do so,
"Perhaps he did not think the
dog would hurt the monkey when
they had been so much together."
"Perhaps that wasit. I wllltry,
mamma, not to feel angry about it.
Hut it does seem now as if I must
kill Jack, or have some rcveuge."
"How will you try to conquer
"I will saytny prayer?, mamma,
and ask God to take tlie angry
thoughts out of my heart"
"lie will, Hrry, if you try your
self to forgive John."
Mrs. Spencer was right m her
tlioudrt that John did not realize!
th danflffir of settincr his flerv little !
terrier ou the monkey. It was not
until be saw Harry go robbing into
the house with bis little pet dead in
his arms that he saw what pam his
cruelty had caused. He went home
with a feeling ot shame ana dis
om fort that was worse than Har
ry's sorro?, for there was a self
reproaclilai his, heart that he ooukl
not drive away. Too late lie re
pented his act, and would iiave giv
en the life of his pet to have seen
Dick sitting again on Harry's sluml
Jer, cracking nuts and playfully
thro wine sliefis at the bous. He
soon found, too, that the schotl bpys
felt Harry's grievance to bo their
owru Vtvk was a urn versa vor-
He,and every bov in the scWxil
liibmed John for tfie comical little
JcIIoW's death, tvorstof all was
toe loss of Harry's company.
"I do forgive him, mamma," said
Harry, "but I don't want to play
with him, I can't. It makes me
feel bad to see Jack following him,
and jumping; foid hint I feel
just as if I niurt ki1fhhii,.and make
John feel as bad as I do.
It was six mouths after Dick's
grave hai been dng in Aeirr4ai,
and 'wtnter shdws toy" thick Tipotf
Hie 'ground. VffeA one evening mfc
wn ajiose. Mn. Spencerj
andiary were in the cV litde
sum malgebta, when a low, pfteous
whine outside tlie door made them
lxjth start. In a moment, Harry
was on his feet running towards the
AJbri He soon returned with ft -lit
tle snow-covered object in his arm. ;
"it's a poor Uttje dog nmrama,:
wlio seems to have broken his leg,
he is half frozen." , .
" Poor fellow ! Put Inm on tins ,
cushion, Uarry, and get some warm
milk from Sarah. 1 will wipe the
J tried, wanned, ami fed the poor
dog held up his broken paw.
"Mafnma," Harry said very
gravoly, "this is John's dog, Jack.
I need not kill him myselt, to nave j
my revenge. If I only put him
just where I found him, he will die; ;
Sec him lick my hand as if he knew ,
what I was saying."
Mrs. Spencer madejiQ reply, only j
smoothing the little dog's head with j
her soft, white hand.
"If I put film out again," conttu-
ued Flarrv, " I wonder if John j
would feci as bad as I did when ,
Dick was killed. Do you know,
you killed my i?t, Jack ? 1 un't you
deserve to die for that ? See how j
he looks at me mamina, as if he ;
was asking me to pity him. Do I
you think we coukl hind up his leg
if 1 made some splints?"
"I think so, Harry."
"Well !" ami the little boy drew
a long, deep breath, "I will make
tben ami we will try."
For two. days the storm kept
every out; iudoors ; tlie snow drifts
were so deep that no one in the vil
lage left the houses oxccpt:ng for
necessary chores. Hut on tlie third
day the "sun came out again, and
the boys were busy cleaning the
paths and roads from the dvp snow.
Sclwol-tinie found them all assem
bled, and John's grave face'attract
"What is the matter, John?"
asked Harry. t
"You will be glad enough to
hear," was the somewhat sulky re-
ply. "I have lost Jack. He ran
away tlie night the snow storm
eauac up, and I suppose he was lost
in the snow." ,,, ,
"Oh ! no, he wasn't," was Har
"Yes, he was. He would have
come lutne it he was alive."
"He didn't come home because lie
broke his leg. He came to our
door, half frozen, and with a bro
"I suppose you turned him out
again, or killed him, you seem to
feel so good about it," said John.
"Of course he did" said out
voice. "Served yon right P' said an
other. "Who killed poor Die ?' cried
"I did not turn him out or kill
him." said Harry eentlv. ".Mam
ma and I bound np his leg, and j
nursed him ami fed him. He is al- j
most well now, John, so you can
take him Iwme whenever you are
There was a moment of deep si
lence among tlie group of boys.
Then John gave a deep, choking
"I don't deserve it, Hairy," he
said, "but have been as sorry about
Dick as yon ever were."
And this was all the revenge
Harry ever had.
Nwwatkk "OrTsroEs.! The
fire in C lricago had the curious ef
fect of spoiling the "out sides" of
nearly two hundred weekly news
papers which are puWished, nub
dreds of miles frbtn'ihe city, in
Illinois, Iowa, Wisconsin, and
Minnesota. One .of tlie leading
printers ot Chicago did;. a, Jarge
business m printing these "out-
sides" in duplicate and sending them
to different places, wlierc the local
pnblishers printed their news oa the
oiuer snie. ine tarmei wuo ue-
pended upon these sheet for their
weekly supply of news must . liave
libcif puzzled to know liow tlw
Chicago lire cot'ild have deprivetl
them of their village newspaper
wliiliJ.the home n remained in
Great .Mi. Cardinal; VoIsey
was the son of a pork-butoher. Oli
ver Cromwell was the. son 'rif a
lanAm m&jk WMteftehf was
tlw son of an iiik-keeper at Glouces
ter, Columbus was the sou of a
.....n iri. oii.l n .uaawi. l.!.i,ii..!C
nv9Kly oii'ft a ITMHI inoi.-li.
15oliver was a druggist. ' Mehcrnet
AH was a barber. Virgil was tho
seti of a potter. Milton was the
sou of a scavenger. Horace was
tho son of a shopkeeper, l)e
mosthcues was tho son of a cultcr.
'Robert Hums' was a plowman of
Ayrshire. Niakespeare was the
aon of a wool-stapler.
SliMrMan-' Rnowles was a very
absent-miuded as well as a very
eccentric individual. One day he
said to Abbot, with whom he had
been in tho country acting :
i' Sy 'i(ar sBWi I'm off to
awrrowi. : t'aul take any tetters
T I af th at MM
a larai iaw mw t
The I'nnoitia 0t Propming.
It is well-kuowu tll marriage
liere has come to be looked upon as
a luxury to be indulged in only by
the better circumstanced. Tlie
larger number of ervants, waiters,
day laborers, and others without any
regular trade, rarely marry at all.
They find it enough to earn a
decent living themselves. Those
who do marry wait uriti! about the
twenty-seventh year. 11 he is a
mcrcliaut, he must wait until his
business is established; if a pro
fessional man, until he has a good
practice or position. Every class,
as a rule, marries late, lor mat
which is necessary with tlie jwr
has, from its generality, couio to 1
regarded as a custom for all.
It is not customary, il hi Amer
ica, tor young gentlemen and la
dies to associate much together,
since the expenses of gallantry are
thought beyond their means.
Young men go with young m'ei
and live in clubs or bachelor bands,
where each one jiays his own ex
Menses, and lives as economically as
lie can. When they seek female
company, which is only now and
then, it' is at the public balls or
places of amusement. This custom
has become so established that it
works the otlier way, aud.no young
lady who values her reputation will
alloV? herself to lm. seen alone in
company of a gentleman before she
is engaged to him,uid before the
engagement is duly publaked in
the, press. The formalities of be
throthal are celebrated in the pres.
dice of her friends. They much
wonder at the liberty of American
young ladies in Germany, who al
low themselves to go withany young
gentleman acquaintance whatever,
being one evening with one and
the next evening with another.
.Tkkyi.i. Bpnjamiu Jekyll was
at the same time the brightest wit
and the most shameless punster in
Westminster Hall in the reign of
Ueorgo III. One of his best dis
plays of brilliant impudence was
perpetrated on a. judge, who was
alike notorious for his greed of of
fice and his want of peikmal clean
liness. "My denrsir said he,
this most amiable iiersoimsfe. MVon
have asked the Prime Minister for
almost everything else; why don't
you ask him for a piece of soap
and a nail-brush ?"
I III- . ' I ' . W
W'lin ii ? A glass of whisky is
manufactured from seventy grains.,
of corn, the value of wlnVh is too
small to be estimated. A glass of
this mixture sells for a dune, and if
a good brand, is worth tlie money, j
It is drank in a minute or two. It j
fires the brain, deranges and weak- j
eus the physical system. On the ;
same side board ou which the de
leeterioiis beverage is served lies a '
newspaper. It is covered with a '
half million type it brings intol-i
ligence from every land. Tlie news-1
paper tsts less than the glass of j
gtog, yet there arc many people who
think corn juice cheap and riews-,
CTiibmviiv If is tx-i.ll to ra-
II ..t.V.lV.' V ,T. .V .V
member that in cases of kerosene J
fires an nttemnt to estfuinnsh the I
flames with water will only spread
the fire. Instead, smother the
flame with blanket, woolen cloths,
quilts, shawls, or wliatevcr may Ije
PEItsONAl. AmUUNCE O LlTE-
uauv AViLME-N.-rVery intellectual wo
men an- neMom neautifu! : their fea
tures, and particularly (heir foreheads,
are more nr less masculine ; but there
are exceptions to all rrtfc, anil Miss
Laitdon was an exeentiou to this one.
She was exceedingly feminine aial
prettv. Airs. Manton. iiKewis. r an
M JKUKfconie wouian. lt!ff,,.rk?rTlK,
vnt wuyjM radLliennorcaeJ
n-or U nmi.ii of iiiah kmsinmli,.,.
wick. Anna DIckinMtFlm- a strong I
ii.!.. .i., ii......."..
nuueulln Mm : Kmm VUh lals ... I
iwi;. uhiii nv no uiciui'- a iireui i
.J J. " I . k..l . . . .1
tltely lionicly. Alice Mdhrbe Carv
inn-, nun .urs. none is iinnisiu wist
were plain in features, though their
sweetness t disposition MrtttTproatly
tn tlieir petsotMi aiinaarahce. bm-
n-t Fuller had a splendid head, but her;
nature were irregular, and site was
any thins but limidiie,.llaKiirh some
tiinon, in a low of conversation almost
rwniaiit. t'.nanoiR nrotrre iiawwon-
tlrousljr btamiful, dnrk-brown eyes,
and a perfectly shaped kad. Sie was.
small to ofrtrmitlveness, and Wars sim
ple ju Iter uumnera at a child, .iulia
Ward Howe is a Hoc-looking oman,
wearing an asjWt of grace ruiMff rcftne
ntei)t, and great fiirce of character hi
lier face and i?irriage. Olive Jogau Lj
anytniiij; hi handsome fn 'person,
though piy ami atUrti tive inCooversa
tiqn. Laura Ilplloway resembleiCliar-
auee, anil iif tlw sl exiwrtenco of4
ratio jbtoiiw noin in Ml appar
joiipijiae. .apium.t nary Month noi
Marlon nariaml can lovefaim to hmul
some faces, though Uiev are sniualtd
specirueiis of cultured womcCwhije'
Mary ChttinW Ate Jaat 'lBpleas
ing iu farrs. ber vbm pre
jfwrul and iK)piilHr.-rji!roru(ui,
Washington has a glMKtMWhda
pollee out of the!
Dralrto W a aUte t itourton,
How yo know vms ARK OF A
itauxlt Tim ,,!, la I...,-.. ..........
minder : when nwir tnti
m. , -w - - - iv
tie coK Ik twelve
day old ; iuiU xuh
tlui . luitt. uir
ccme forth it is f.mr weeks, phi.
W lien tla comer tool h appear the coil
U eight pioutli old when the hitter
have attained to the liejght of tlie
front teeth It Is one tear old. The
two year old colt has the kernel (the
dark mihstnnee in tlie middle of the
hull.). Mal m..m . . . . . .
fwit totli , iiiid , when three year .l
these are substituted for the horse
teerli. Tlie nest fiwrth Vear. and tlie
corner teetu In tlw tilth.
At six years Of age the kernel is '
worn out of the lower middle row of
teeth, and the brklle Mth have uow .
attained their full growth. At seven
veins a hook has lieen ftirmetf nv flie
corner teeth ofrlie iipfier jaw, the ker
iinttif the teeth next at tho tWni I
worn out and the bridle teeth begin to '
wear off. At eight years of ag the
kernel h worn oiu at an tne lower
front teeth ami begins to UcciiiiMe. in
the middle upper front. In the ninth
vear the kernel lias wholly disappear- Or.orejion Klietmmtte Cure: T)r. lr. .JhMic
id ,Von, Ik upper middle ftput teeth. Wtl KMn
tlie hook on the corner teeth has In- kept ui ik. Also ugmu I'm tin
breaiod In size, and the bridle teeth 11
loe their point. i WMrtl Sewta
In the tenth year, file keniol U . Oneof tho nw(t iwcfnipimsi'tlio'iwUoUl
worn out ot ine reein next 10 uu; nmi-
dte front of the upper jaw ; and m the
eleventh year the kernel has entirely
vanished from the corner teeth oMw
same jaw. At twelve yeais old, the)
crown AT all the front teeth in the j
lower jawli become triangular and ''
the bridle teeth are much worn down, i
A tlie horse advamvs in age (he fAtui
shrink away from tlw.teetli. whteli
eonscauuiitly receive a narivw apiieai'-1
aneo. and their kernel- have Became
metamorphosed into adarkirfl fwhlt.
gray hairs iueiva- in the forehead,
over the eyes, and the chin assumes
the form of an angle.
1 low M &kt 11 av a 1 roaE K ats.
The Stt Joumil says: An acre
of ground retained expressly for hay
yMrts on an average not ihore thun
oue and a half of vegetable food : an
equal space plantedwith carrots or
rtitahnjrira will yield from ten to twen
ty loan saylirteen toiWj-which i by
no means a High average, and lias oi
ren been attained withoutanyestraor
dinarv atti'iitiou. It has. been ascer
tained" by careful experiment that
Ihree work horses. Hftoen and a half
hands high, consume hay at (lie rale of
200 ' lbs! per week, or five tons anil
1,040 pounds per annum; beside one
one and a half bushels of oats per '
week-, va tmsiicls per annum, isy a
roiieWtion of the same experiment it
is found that Unworked hor.se. eon-
Mtme hay at the rate of four and a
. quarter tuns-per annum.
The produce therefore, of nearly six
acres of land is necessary to siqiport a
woi-kfng liorae for one year ; hut half ,
an aca' of carrots 000 buslieJa per
a'ere with the addition of clipped !
straw, while the se.in of feeding j
them last, will do as well if not bet-1
ter. These thines do not admit of a j
doubt, for tliey liave been the subjects
at exact trials, as some of 1'onr aijrl-
cultural Mends will testifv.
It I km a Uio been proved tliat tlie
value of one lm-liel of em u. togetlier
with the fodder tiptln which it grew,
will keep a horse in good order for a
week. An acre planted in corn and
yielding sixty bushcU will be ample
to keep a goixl sized horic in working
order one year.
Let Uli.' lanner tbeil Consider Wlietn-
tr It is better to maintain a horse ou
tlie product of bait an iiere of nit-
abngiw or carrob, or upon tlie produce
of an acre of corn: or on the otlier
hand, iiMn the liny mid grain from lis
acres of land ; for it will reuiiire six
acres of cood html to produce tlie
necessary Imy and grain, a above.
The iaine reasoning miglit lie uude
i . u. j. ..it..-. ..t. -...i
Cavixw TUB DEntMOiunox OP
use (it 111 me ieeiniir n e.uiie ami
" rT" ' " " " rr
Tlie exiierieiiice of many-years lias
led me ro the conclusion that the de
terioration Of 4vtaat crop is mainly at
tributable to the iwnrouer and im-
tlnielr Use of hamvanl manure." hi
" . .
down and planted witli euro., 1 he
oar taiMieu luu mr son n uotjcw
gronnd fs again ploweu in tne sjfriiig, !
aud sowed with oat , and upyn thel
MuliMeOf tltWtroDiilFrhe iBauUre off
the bum-yard U pot ; then plowed
attain aiul sowed witli wheat. Thij
delicate plant 18 tims rameeiea w ine
- - ., i
'Vm? ,7, m.r . tfliitFiKrilii fif i
wnrm.' Ik and lais-!eeiiiKigly a
KlIWCIBUI U1USB ( WI-MWUSnilll
08 fSSPj? Sf5 ul
"""'ff'' " '
and thrive unou ft. Here, then
aud thr(ve njwu ft. IJere, then, upon
thescd. to W BbitrKkl for com. IS the
pl;ce lur barirjainl luauiur, ..Bury it
deep, and when the corn fs, cut off,
break the sttmbltH even with the
ground during winter, lu the faring
iiarrpw the ground well, sow yotrr
oat upon ft and roll ft; Yotv HMlrT
Uiiu tasmi rur tuauure RhM you put
is removed, liriug your mauOre to the
suriace nv uecu uiowiug anil uiorougn
illrt ftav( v
-jug i!n rec,wr;iljwtln.
is a ui iihmi ior toe n ueaipiani. xx
tieaene ha.4 taught me thk lesson.
On my farm hi i'eniwylvaiua 1 uevei
fail to raise a satislitctory crop of
ht; T have ItnMrri no such firing a
MWgeJleiriauny, or army wmm. ',
His 1a waoe. Beir vali oftrddn 1
Wit which nr tlie eoaHa s for Mon
treal 1" W newly arrived Briton
, tom tosemmiptpt-af m fi h
l."saia tfKj' afctlv
attadie of tia; inad- "Baggage ctieckr
Baggage f Haw I yoo
luorMv. "vn tawy,e
PfPi rSh-flPri hf..
UtanMa , aaawl-H-attWwV
I wax.raMyiMf mH
' ttitritcr In A Ma y
XfiVEK YETIVLEX KXOTW. AND
!k tkn-HtuniuK of li at pnweW-
U a tliliiu which MimotlDMi must befmll
every noil unit Untijfhlernr tin: hlimau ftiiii
flyjand yct, . '" ;
Al the MM-du; ,
! ,,. ,i.m us(iu ii,u in iiil,"
Nv 'wfiftli Vm ihmv irtir.'ti In iierfitrt
HMPh,n vw" ywri-iuiiiiici-
l!y eiiUlnif ou
R. C. HILL SOX,
.Willi a MStflrififliMh V))ejy you tfu hnvu
It iTmipontiiii'il by one ejtiwnehmt in tliut
ipcdlrlnvn, ciu-niUnK wilit-s oik ih-o-
tvlrltrntrtl TfcU We Kenienj-,
rarnimre rxnuii. inu turn ominimr.
Aitwny. June hi, nUn
u. :. iin.1. & sox.
t r ..1- ji - . Jl 1
hi W MA MM IM il.dj!JB(JtfWtl
A. F. CIIERRV Prwprlelwr, '
i i'-"- t;i?.il T'i:pii lL Mftf 1 J
Manufactures Steam Engines,
Flour uikI Snvt Mill Mneliiii-
... j !
AQRlCULiy RAL MACHINERY
Ami nil kind of
IROX AM MIASM t'ASTISt;.
I'm i iciilur attention Jltl to rejmirj":.' all
klmlaof lilaehlaerj-. tlvS
, .. - .t..,.
MtETTUBJilRE Ml ,
Ms Xttni South of Allmn) , Uiu t o.,
NEAR THE RAILROAD.
rSOUMTT MIR ATTENTION 1,1 ALJ. i
neisohi destrlnit 'o limvtmw milt li-ees
... ...u .,...! .,.,!,,. .... -I... I. ulileli Ik I
w,i r.n,.' i.... 1-..1 uA..ii,u,
i in tlw Suite. MMfaSlM. ' artikis WW.
1 clicrrle.. iifiims. nruncs . -s. lilAikN:r-
ry-ourimntld IW. AIM. ck ami
wlm uninut, English whlnut
wllll wmnitT, r.nnsn iininni, n.. -rl ,
pecan, re liant boney lonrtt. harklair.
apd a. millibar of otuer vnrletUis of tree
and plant ton numerous In mention, nil of
a nu n are onaaa ai ion mir
Ilec. 1?, 1H70-IS
i er, i
m il and'ireniCIN'E, PAINTS and
Oils, i, lass and cutty, nolil lit Wlieel-
ir001, RHAW1A kinpt and iuae, nkiid
Y and atrlprd, for sale liy WllElJ.Elt,
al Shcxtd. 1W4
ah i"ai:k, all MV.ua. jtst
td and for sale at I Ills otlkc, low.
flN WARE. tJLASf WAK. IHOt'KE
J. ery. Ijhujis, c, Ac, sold I)' WliiTler,
at siibnw. nv
A'NK PEEDH. JIOliTfiAtSEH. fft'.
i m mi iuj uu uiu -mj i n- unit uu iiuo i
lt i i a I a-..- j.. 1. .
m. ui tniaomci
Corner Front and Salmon Sis.,
Thl. neV nn elegant hotM, Wttb
w nonius 'ii
f ui U-.
FllBE tWALU TO IHH HOW8K.
aj o.'.vf.;:; wig twUlgPoa
I t-t-T a:.i.J.jti.i7.
ffl Tt lltf ! I
ilaVMtl Mbnr kiilekMueka. sold
JCUI). . ! I.I li
mnrnviv jo itu .
mm,w-wmf gnu virmny."? y. r,-?"- '.
oeit Wimt lirtraJHwaPiwu-m "j " t
M TrnfWri vireMonrrmf notlilnit nnt
res iamn linn m i i
1 1 Ant hi nmk mtoMif tV
1 BpLri Joeirn webkkji.
15IOE CW WOT AO IT,
FOR SIGHT 19 PRICELESS !
lint th? Itlnmoud f'prrlaeles
ltrV NOW OVKKI!
A CI.AM TO Tin:
lY uiiUlie whkh In i
most eewbrafeJ oitielnH W the world to
U the uuwt imrteet. nlimil,.iliileial l'l;i
lo the hiniiniieve ever known'. They are
Krouud xmdut our vyin mfrn isioi) . u ; oil r
own iiianulnetory. In Xew llnveii. into to4''
eoniliiielc'l I liat llic tfuvo or iruler.ol
the If us comes illrectly III front of tire eye,
!.:; it axi viwnMrr vision,
iroiiouneetl hv tlie
AH III III' IIUI IIIUI. II. ....".J i-.i.i
. - ... m .1 U....HI..- .
-lit, mol pre-
ecnihl nil nnpii-iisnn. mnmnnnM unrn s
alimmci inrr ami wuveini'' nt silit, ili::zl-
lieSK, etc., iKvulmr to nil otnersm use
'i'licsi- (,'liissi's uro uiuniuiii'tun-ij from
' mile ervslul polibles nicllcd tosettier. and
i ilerlve ilii"lrniime,"l-iulHoiid,"oii unoiail
i of their imr tnessnnd lirlllhinry.' ThcTar.'
in in ii in ini' nuesi niuioier, ui oHr.oim
iiianilliictory. M nil styles of slilil. Kllvi-r,
tid. rul)!ii'r,iiuU shell I'ruiin.-, of tlie bi'st
OhiiIIiv. Their duni'iiiltv enn not le siii-
upsie i, and their Ihilsh is sudi as will suii
tlie ui"s I'astiflious. None OT.Iuinr iniiVss
liMiini!onr iniiiiHuui'k. o stumped on
Kormle I iv tin: priiielpiil oplii uius u !
Jem lcis. tnmiiatioul llie eimntrv. Jiunii-tiu'tui-cd.
by J. K. Soiwer & Co,,piuciival
opt leliius, New York. V'or snte onlv In-
TlTl s uinrfiiKfrs'
licnlcrs in wuteliis. clocks, jewelry, silvex
ware, t"tc, .ilUiny, Oregon.
Kntered nceniiTbiK to net of Oownn'iw.itTi
tlie yer li!i, lv ,1. K. Siieiurr A l'o.,ln llie
clerk's ofllee of tlie Ilhtrlef turt Or til"
I Hileil Slates, fur tlie Southern I'UWrlcl 'l
Sew Vork. SOvS
FIHK AMI 1AHIVK
S.Us KIJAM ISt O, C.VU i i
Total Awets Uulil ai,7',3tt.63
J. HI NT Pnnhlent.
WM. A I.VORI) . VkH- lrwlitent
A. J. II ALSTON' Svrvliirv.
A. IIAIHK Mnril MMrt,
Tlie leadliiK lire anil inailne iiiMinnuc
eouipany on thin conxt.
8.10,000 SelKliltad in Oregon.
LoMM in iiniily anil eqnltitily 'lusti 1
and 1 mill In f-r-i t coin.
LASD & TILTON, Gen. Agents
For Oregon nml WnsJilnirton Teriy.
JOHN COWER, Agent,
AI.IIAXT, OKKUOM. ift'v3y
'I'HE NEW ENOI.AM) Mi ll Al. I.rf'E
1 I Insurance l iiinmiiv, of Ikwton. Is lln
I "nIj. W, P r?otB bo'liic m tilii
: aoieniefi ny tna
I Hnmnrhmetl Nn-ferr, iUice Ii
Thia cimipitny .vfna.iawiriirlnl A. D.
1SS", and lias ncnililnlnteil ariscTll of over
Tlie liillini lie.' UipsiMl policies liave fiecn
lid OH tllU consl, under Uils law :
So. of O-.-erducut Amount
pollcj'. time of death. luanrt'd.
l:ui" li inontlis. t .l.linu
.".MUll 4 lUOUtll. I ' UMNI
:;s.rii; .iiuontiis. Lmm
ii.li; lu tin vs. 'J.'.iki
;,.' HntOnHM. -ST S,flU0
Had iben1ioveplH,ies lieen In nnyoiliec
eomimny tliey would li&ye been forfeited.
WW above filers spHtHf frtrthetasclven,
mid to llie wise and pruiU al furtla r com
nitiitwnnnecrsirv. ' fii ai
t. PLINK, Lootl Ajent,
Feb. 11, lJl-i'iy
i :r i . " Sm 5 EmSSmi
Bl lLDKIlS. AfritXTIOK:
; " Sn: . (.:. ) Ml "iui.t
SASH, U UN U, AND .1)00 1 i
.U.ALTU01'8lt. , . , J.J
w. Ktrrmi Jf.
is.u Ktreet, on he KKw Ilalk,
! Lna ,i Jaj' iatpnl ma to w I
It txi? '.Mi I ul 1 KD& Jattiu
jUosora, Kutsli. nUnsli, arv!
' . mllliii 1
.. .' I n.i.i. (,:
IVOWK. PASI-, BASD ISiaTK.Si
st trtili, 1
M .TM Kb lfcwI
of aU nizi's,
I tf .Kirtolila I
amoii l itm m i .mm inciii uxi
WINIMIW ANJ IX)0 11
i t J'iU"fna
M C SM: )
3d .aiiiii aisaiit !m if IWtWOen
Kimners, suction mns, uriviQK puncj "
warnhouae. AUHHKBm 00, ,
Ailawy, rab. 10, UW-lT